The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 29, 1949 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 29, 1949
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI ' VOL. XLV—NO. 83 Blytheville Daily New* Blytlievllle Courier Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 29, 1949 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Health Officials Say Spraying With DDT Will Not Curb Polio J Polio cannot be prevented with DDT, as there is no •Ipieiitific information that a fly has ever transmitted the • 'disease to humans, two State Health Department officials said here today. + Furthermore, there U no scientific proof thnl. polio is transmitted I oy contact with afflicted persons. "We don't know how polio is I transmitted," Dr. T. T. Ross, slute nealth officer, and Dr. A. M. Wash- Iburn, Mississippi County health | jfficer, said. Many persons in Blytheville have I isked county health unit workers I ;o have the city sprayed with DDT is a polio preventive. "We are not justified in spray- I tig a whole city frdm the air," Dr. Washburn stated. A Public I Health Service directive instructed I ;hat no aerial spraying be con] tucted. 31 Miscco Casts Since Jan. I DDT Is instrumental as a san- l tation supplement only, he said, I md ordinary cleanliness should oe I ixercised in relation to polio | irith »hy disease. An epidemic is determined by I *ie number of cases for each 100,000 | persons in" an area. Mississippi "-ed at ^epidemic niber reached 20 assisted to some degree by the March of Dimes, Mr. Harrison said Arkansas Polio Deaths Total 7 Yellville Child Dies; Patients Cared for In Halls of Hospital ,Tour>ty itage whe tases. ; Since J ., 37 cases have been reported ..i !"• •• county. However,' •alth officials here pointed out, of those will not be counted !or this area since one was from Fayetteville and another from figgott, visiting here. Two new victims were reported 10 day. Not all the cases are hospitalized now, Dr. Ross emphasized. He estimated that not more than 45 rases from the entire state are in •cute isolation wards. Some of the cases have been mild 11 the county, with others at varying degrees or severity. Ordinary Run of Volio Here "Mississippi County so far is having an ordinary run of polio," Dr. Wasliburn commented. "However," both doctors said, •'one cannot predict what's going to happen with polio." The two medical men emphasized that simple precautions set forth by the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis should be observed. They include avoiding fatigue, chilling, polluted waters for swimming and the necessity of well-rounded diet. Cleanliness is also important auc avoiding panic. "I believe that all young children should have a rest period daily, 1 r. Ross, added. He pointed ov.t that there I > known preventive of polio, jus ; there is no known cause. Ad vances made in relieving the dis ease have been In reducing th crippling effects. Two More to Hospital However, if a person has ha contact with someone who late shows polio symptoms, no extra car can be taken. However, it is be lievcd that symptoms will show u within seven to 14 days. In University Hospital's isola tlon ward In Little nock today ar two more Mississippi County poll patients. Barbara Patterson. 2-year-ol daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sherma Patterson, was admitted yestsrda The Pattersons live on Route Osceola. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hardest?, R t, Blytheville. rushed their month-old son. Thomas, to LItt Rock this morning after his II iess was diagnosed yesterday illo. Dr. Ross expressed the belief that health officials would not be justified in taking steps to "close down the town" In an effort to prevent the spreading of polio. "In view of what we know about the disease, it Just does not seem like the practical thing to do," he said. Polio Fund Dwindles A. S. Harrison, county chairman of March of Dimes drive, said today that the S7000 raised In January has been depleted to about LITTLE ROCK, Ark., June 29— (&) ..... -Arkansas' seventh polio victi of the year died today as th mounting epidemic taxed the cap acity of the state's only polio iso lation wards at the University Hos pital here. The seventh Infantile paralys fatality was Lloyd Foshier, age five. 'Yellville, Marion County, wh pt the . Mhiiversij.y. Hospita e son of Mr.' and Mrs. O. E. ishier was rushed here yesterda d placed in a respirator. Meanwhile, the total number ses this year rose to 121 an vo "suspected" polio patients a ndergoing ciiiignosis here. Thn her new cases recieved today de itely were diagnosed as polio. As the influx of new cases over- ixed the University Hospital iso- ition facilities, Charles Massey, ate director of the National oundation for Infantile Paralysis, id representatives of Little Rock ospitals met this morning in an at- empt to arrange new isolation ward pace. K. W. Newman, University Hos- Sec POLIO on Page 12 —Courier News Photo STREET WIDENING PROJECT GETS UNDER WAV—This photo- raph shows the intersection at Chickasawba and Fifth Street where treet Department crews are widening Fifth Street to Walnut to provide n easier flow of traffic from the north into the business section :ie city. Later, Chickasawba is to be widened between Broadway and ixth streets. The pavement Is to be extended on the left to the sidewalk line, which Is the east side of Fifth Street, and on the west side where two workmen arc standing near the tree, the curb is to be moved back five feet to convert the now narrow pavement Into a thoroughfare. The shade tree on the corner will be one of the prices of progress to Improve traffic, but city officials Indicated they would be able to save the other trees between the curb and the sidewalk in this block. The street rlghts-ol-way are city property and extend from sidewalk to sidewalk. At the intersections, which are being widened, the corners are to be set back as far as possible In order to permit easier turns by motor vehicles. On the west side of Fifth Street in this block It will be necessary to replace the utility polos nearer the sidewalk. Hill Is Re-elecled Head of Ark-Mo Power Company's Directors Conduct Annual Session Here Luxora Man Seriously Hurt in Crash C. L. Wheeler, of Luxora, received a head injury last night when the car which he was driving collided with a large truck near Luxora on l),S. Highway 61. Mr. Wheeler's car, a 1937 Chevrolet, was said to bp a total loss. Damage to the truck was "not known. It was reported that the accident he compail y operates, victim was taken from the scene by a motorist to his house where he toltl his wife he wanted to go to the hospital. He was La^en to Walls Hopital here where he lost consciousness. Hi.s brother reported that the injury might be ot a scviovis nature. James Hill, Jr., was re-elected to serve his 17th consecutive year as president of the Arkansas-Missouri Power Company at a Board of Directors 1 meeting held at the company's home office here yesterday. Other officers re-elected were: Gus B. -Walton, vice-president; Clms. R. Newcomb, secretary and tre.-isurcr, and Franklin E. Atkinson, nnciitor. Both Mr* Newcomb and Mr. Atkinson are beginning their twelfth terms of office. Directors eelcted at an annual stock ho triers' meeting, which preceded the directors' meeting, were: James Hill. Jr., Blytheville; Gus B. Walton, Little Rock; August .U Grieseclieck, St. Louis; Edmund S. Cummings, Wlnetka, III.; Guy Freeling, Little Rock: Henry F. Trotter. Pine Bluff and W. C. : Preeman, Chicago. At the present Hnie Ark-Mo has more than 1,503 stockholders, representing nearly every state. A majority of the company's stcck Is owned by residents of Arkansas and Missouri, the two slates in wh»ch AFL Asks Death Of Labor Bill with Injunction Rider Union Head Say* Bill Unacceptable; CIO Is 'Resigned' WASHINGTON, June 29. <AP>— The AFL. asked today that the Sente kill the administration's lal>or bill, now amended to embrace the Tart-Hartley law's Injunction power. The move meant abandoning for his session of Congress the drive >y organized labor and Truman Democrats to repeal the T-H law. AFL President William Green wrote Senator Lucas of Illinois, the Democratic leader, that the action of the Senate In adding "national emergency" injunction authority to that bill makes It "absolutely unacceptable." . CIO officials, stunned by yesterday's Senate action, already hat resigned themselves to keeping tlv Tail-Hartley Act for two more years. Arthur Goldberg. CIO genera counsel, told a reporter "we mlgh as well face the fact that we tmv the Tatt-Hartley Act until alter th 195o elections." Green said a meeting of union representatives this morning unanimously approved a move by Lucas to bring a speedy end to the Senate labor debate. "We feel that amendments designed to make the Taft bill more palatable would be useless and a waste, of time," Gveen wrote Lucas. He snld he hoped the Senate would go ahead and vote on other proposals by Senator Taft, (R-Ohio) and then defeat the bill. Hoover Sees Concentration Of Power in Chairmanship of Chiefs of Staff as 'Dangerous' Ex-President Czech Policemen Force Way Into Churchman's Car PRAGUE, June 28. CAP)—A diplomatic source said today CzecliosloVak police had forcibly entered the automobile of a Vatican diplomatic representative at Kosice, In Slovakia. The informant, who is close to Vatican representatives here, said the Incident occurred last night. The source described the police as "rude and violent" and said a protest had been lodged with the foreign Minister against "this violation ot the rights or a diplomat." (An Informed source In Vatican City said the Vatican expects Its diplomatic links with Prague to be severed soon by the Czcchoslo- v»k government.) According to church sources, Czechoslovakia's Communist rulers have begun censoring the sermons of Catholic bishops and imposing a gag on those who attempt to criticize the ifovernment. Rumors persisted Itl Prague that Archbishop Josef Beran, the nation's primate, had been formally arrested. The archbishop failed to ap[>ear at a service for ordination of new priests. -ightning Kills Wardel Youth; Two Others Hurt Lightning struck and killed ames Creasy, 21, farmer, who tvcd near WardoU, Mo., late Mon!ay afternoon. It was learned here oday. He was operating a tractor nt the time he was killed. His brother, Robert Eugene, and i ncpne\v, Preston Honey, were in he field with him and both were ;nocked down by the bolt. James Creasy Is survived by his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Henry A ireasy; his wife, Ruby; his bro- .her, three si.sters, Mrs. Rosie Lee vVatkins, and Mrs. Juanita Beuley all of Wardcll- The third sister Mrs. Betty Mangle, lives In California, and another brother, John Henry Creasy, live in Hayti. Directors of C. of C. Will Meet Tomorrow The Blytheville Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors wilt meet Thursday at 2:30 p.m. The meeting will l>e in the Chamber of Com merce room in the City Hall. U.S. Opposes Chinese Port Closing Orders WASHINGTON, June 29—O The United States today refused to recognize as legal a Chinese government order closing ports In Chinese Communist hands. The State Department announcer a note to the government at Canton declaring that this country "cannot admit legality" of barriers against shipping Into the Communist ports unless the Chinese government "declares and maintains an effective blockade." Secreary of State Acheson told a news conference lhat there are many historical precedents for the American position. He described it as reserving the rights ot American citizens in the Chinese situation. At the board meeting details of the company's new $8500,000 fl- aiicing program was discussed and scv era I routine work o rd ci s were a pproved .inclu ding the const ruction of a new engineering building nest to the company's meter department hero. Government's /ncome, Sliced By Tax Cut, to Hit 5-Year Low WASHINGTON, June 29 W>—The government's Income, dragged down by the 1948 Income tax cut and the recent economic downturn, will hit a five-year low for the 12-month period ending tomorrow. When returns are in for the 1949* fiscal year, revenue receipts will fall about a billion dollars—or a little more—below the 139.680,000,000 forecast by the administration last January, government elperts said today. Not since fiscal 1944 has the government's income dropped below 140.030,000.000, and not since the war ended has an administration revenue estimate been thrown short of the mark by a dip In the nation's economy. Tax Cut Chkf Cau<w A drop in collection of personal income taxes, resulting from the tax cU(, voted In the spring of 1S48, was the chief cause of the government's income decline. Another factor was worker layoffs in the recently weakened lahor market, reflected in decreasing receipts from withholding taxes. It appeared withholding receipt. Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy [his afternoon tonight and Thursday. A few scattered afternoon and early evening thvmdershowers. Not much change in temperatures. Missouri forecast: partly cloudy tonight and Thursday with scattered thundersbowcrs tonight and early Thursday, mostly in the north portion. No important temperature ehnnges. Minimum this morning—72. Maximum yesterday—07. Sunset today—I: 17. Sunrise tomorrow—4:50. Precipitation 24 hours from 7 ajn. today—none. Total since Jan. 1—31.47. Mean temperature (midway be- Ivvcen high and low>—84.5, Normal mean for June—78. This Date I.asl Year Maximum this morning—71. Maximum yesterday—92. Precipitation Jan. 1 to this date —27.68. would fall abo« t five per cent under administration estmatcs, account ins tor $500.000.000—about half the difference between the estimated income and actual Income. Compared with fiscal 1948. when higher tax rates were in effect mos of the year, current withholdin rates appeared to be off about $1, 500.000.000. Against this, the excise or sale collected by the federal governmen were running slightly above las year—the difference Is about $50, 000.000 — and only moderately — about $160.000.000-below the Jan uary estimate. Corporation Taiw Up Generation income taxes wer rolling in al a record peacetlm rate—hut only because corporation are paving (ax on Income for boom time IOW. Instead o! for the cur rent year, as individuals are. The cx-ise tax collection's follow ed the Rcncral business trend, siir passitiK the previous year In eac month until the Novembcr-Dccem >er period of 1948. Since then, they've been trailing >ehlnd the previous year by a small largln—although this month may everse that trend since up to this eek collections were holding Ightly above June of last year. In all, the government 'apparent- y stands to collect some M,360,000,- XX) from excise taxes this year. Judith Con/on Spy Cose Goes To U.S. Jury WASHINGTON. June 29. <AP>— Tile Judith Coplon espionage case went to a court Jury at 8:55 a.m. (CST) today. The Jury retired to decide the fate of the former JusUce Department; worker after listening to instructions by ?'nderal Judge Albert L. Recve,s on points oE law. The Judge spoke for 25 minutes, repeatedly stressing that the defendant's intent was a major point for the Jury's conslderation. Before the Judge began speaking, Attorney Archibald. Palmer demanded that he declare a mistrial. Palmer's move was based in part on the closing argument of Prosecutor John M. Kellcy, Jr., who de- .scrlbed Coplon as a clever spy in Russia's behalf. Palmer argued that Kelley's appeal WH.S ba-sed on "pa.wion and prejudice." "I deny the mnUon," Jnrtgn Reoves said when Palmer finished. Conviction on both counts of the indictment could result in a 13- year prison sentence and $12,000 in line. 1 !. Big 3 Publishes Agreement on W. German Rule Council of Civilian High Commissioners May Reign al Bonn WASHINGTON, June 29. (AP) — The United Stales. Britain and France publisher! today their format agreement on three-power machinery to run Western Germany, beginning in mid-September. The agreement specifies that the top allied council, composed of the United States, British and French civilian high commissioners, will have, headquarters "at the sent of the German federal government" In a special area directly ruled by the high commissioners rather than In any zotie of occupation. Tlits means that the Western headquarters In Germany will be shifted next fall from strife-ridden Berlin. Presumably It will go to Bonn, which officials here snld will lie the seat of the projected new German government. "The Charter or the Allied High Commission for Germany" Is a detailed statement for the organization of the Western occupation authorities Into a single unit for the supervision of Western Germany under its new government. The principles controlling this new organization, were worked out In Washington spring by Secretary of Stjile Acheson nnd Foreign Ministers Bevln of Britain anc SchutiiRn of fiance. On June 20. those three, meeting in Paris, signed the formal "charter 1 'which was published today, John J. McCloy, resigning prcal dent of the World Bank and former assist tvnt secretary of war, wlH be the United States high commls sloner for Germany. -The three high commissioner* will exercise ?oont,roF-;;oiver/the ernl government and the govern ment and the governments of It- constituent leander (states) as pro vlrled hi the occupation statute, the charter says. The charter provides that th new system of control In Wester: Germany will take effect when th projected new German governmen Is set up. American officials sal this is expected by niUl-Septcmt«: following the August 14 election. Hits Proposed Defense Post WASHINGTON, June 29 (AP)—Herbert Hoover said today it would be "dangerous to Hie country" to create a chairman for the joint chiefs of staff of the armed scrvicrs as proposed by the Truman administration. Such nn office, the former President declared, would "place too much power in any military officer." DDT Crews Spray VHQ Apartments In Air Base Area More than 200 veterans' apar incuts at the Air Base were sprnye with DDT yesterday by Mtsslsslp County Malaria Spraying crews. Occupied barracks at the base also will be sprayed with DDT with the city paying the bills. About BO families are housed In the barracks. The spraying operation on the barracks will be completed by the end ot the week. Weter-ins Housing Quarters Is bearing the expense of having apartments sprayed. Spraying of alleyways and ditches in niythevllle Is expected to be finished by the end of the week. Soybeans CHICAGO, beans: July Nov Dec June 29—on—Soy- 235 205", 251 'A 204 203 Close 23* 1 .V-?1 205-05 !i 203% TODAY'S BUSINESS MIRROR- Estimates on Length of Recession Range over 18 Months Period Pessimistic Businessmen Say 'Bottom' of Recession Won't Come for 18 Month* But Other* Say Worst Is Over; Average Estimate Say* Early Spring. Hoover testified before the House Armed Services Committee on legislation to amend the Armed Serce Unification Law of 1947, Gen- ally, the measure Is alined to e more power to the secretary defense and Iron out "bugs" la * two-year-old law. Backers have contended the praised revisions will permit savings many millions of dollars. The eiiate passed the legislation May Hoover endorsed the general pur- oses of the bill but strongly op- osert a section which would create chairman for the Joint chiefs staff. Each of the armed services I s eprescntcd on the joint chiefs by ts chief of staff. Under the pre- ent arrangement, each Is equal In hcory and they try to reach their edslons by mutual agreement. Truman EndorMS Plan The proposal to create a chalr- lan was advanced by the late Secretary of Defense Forreatal and IKS the specific endorsement ot resident Truman. Under the plan, he chairman would act as chief military advisor to the President and the secretary of Defense. Chairman Vlnson (D-Ga) said he agreed with Hoover that the proposed chairman of the Joint :hiefs of staff might become, in effect, a single chief of staff for all the armed forces. Vinsop added; fp want to put MmHlilite&'ta *«U bill so that It cari'f h»i$en." Rep. Short (R-Mo) said he la 'a little Alarmed about the tremendous powers* proposed In the bill for the secretary of defense. Hoover told Short: "I bell eve Secretary Forrest*Vs death was largely a result of his attempts to secure coordination (of the services) by persuasion. He didn't have the authority to actually Impose coordination. 1 * Hoover said the commission on reorganization of the government, which he headed In t year, thought chairman for the Joint chiefs should net on' as a presiding ot- fEcer nnd opposed an office of the authority proposed In the legislation. "With snch rank and power, his voice to the country can over-ride the res|K)nslb]e civil officials," Hoover snlcl. "My belief Is that this provision Is not only unworkable but dangerous to the country. 1 Stresses Nreit for Unity "We need unity in strategy and I unity of command In action. That hould be the duty of the joint chiefs of staff to bring about. "II thi'y fail, then the resportsl- )Iltty should rest on civilian con- ,rol, fh*st on the secretary of de- ', and second on the constitutional commander In chief of the arnied forces, who Is Ihc president." Hoover salt! the principal weak- ness'of the 1947 law is a lack of clear authority and responsibility Tor the secretary of defense. He. strongly endorsed a section of the bill which would place a single business mnnager over the money affairs of nil the armed forces. But little can he done to bring about real economy in the armed services, Hoover said, until obsolete Recounting and utuIUing practices arc reformed. When funds reach a low point. I he said, a request for additional money will be made to the National | Foundation for Infantile Paralysis "In no case will any patient be | allowed to suffer because of lack of funds," he said. About 25 of the cases reported In the county Uiis year have been (EDITORS NOTE: Business men hold varying views of the business recession, ranging from optimism to pessimism. Between the extremes are a large number believing an upturn will begin next spring. These views, and those of economists and others studying the scene, nre described In the following article, the last of three on the recession by Sam Dawson, Associated Press business news columnist.) Ry Sani Dawson NEW YORK, June 29. (ft*)— How do businessmen Ihemselves assess the present slump? How do their guesses on its probable length and depth stack up with those of economists and others publicly charged with telling us where we're heading? Guesses range all the way from saying well hit bottom before the end of this year to forecasts that we won't until the end of 1950, but average off somewhere about the time of the first robin—next February or March. But let's not forget those who still hold that Inflation can become a threat again soon. Here are the current opinions of a number of leaders in industrial and public life. You'll note that what they do has much to do with what they foresee. One of the most pessimistic Is the head of a construction materials company. He says we have about 18 months more of recession In store. He reflects, perhaps, the belief that the building industry will be one of the last to be hit by the piece-meal slump, and th« last to recover. On the other hand, the president of the. National Machine Tool Builders' Association thinks the worst is over, saying that first half orders In his industry already are averaging higher than in the last quarter nf 1918. Predictions In the steel industry have mostly set early 1950 for the turning point from their decline, now gathering speed. In the auto industry, unhurt as yet, we have the prediction of the president of General Motors that the "next GO to 90 days will be very Interesting In the history of our country." Others say the auto industry will be the last to feel recession, and that it will hurt them least and for the shortest time. Opinions of retailers, purchasing agents, and middlemen generally reflect their belief that prices haven't come down far enough yet. The slump Is only half over and more "realistic price adjustments" are due. says the chairman of the Business Survey Committee of the National Association of Purchasing Agents. That would give the slump about nine more months to run. But the general credit manager of the Commercial Credit Co. of Baltimore says prices wont reach bottom within the next year. And an economist for Macy's, New York department store, says It "may be six to 12 months before we attain a right degree of price balance along a broad economic front." As for the farm products used by Industry, chiefly fats and oils, the vice president of Archer- Danicis-Midland Co. of Minneapolis thinks the rest of the year will see continued "gradual selective" price cuts, but no further substantial and sustained reductions. One of the most catalogued predictions comes from an economist for the Bankers Trust Co. of New York. He sets the middle of 1950. one year from now, for the bottom of the slump. He thinks Industrial production will drop 20'per cent below its 194B peak, that wholesale prices will be 15 i«r cent lower than the peak, corporate profits from 30 to 50 per cent lower, and personal income 10 per cent down from Its December, 19M, high. The dean of the University of Chicago's School of Business says Industrial production »lll hit Its low by the end of this year and prices early In 1950. The slump, he cautions. Is International In scope. A Harvard Business School professor of marketing estimates we are from one-third to one- half way down the business slope. The International Statistical Bureau says the low point will come late this year or early in 1950, and thinks It will take each Industry an average of nine months to recover half of the ground It lost. But an economist close to the President is reported as thinking each Industry will need about a year to complete its own particular slide. Another government economist la quoted as believing that the next two months will show Just how big a slump we are headed Into. Official government account* are more circumspect. The Commerce Department contents itself with calling the whole thing a "downward drill." The commissioner of labor statistics counsels us to look upon the increase In unemployment this summer as a "temporary phenomenon and not a business depression." And Secretary of Commerce Charles Sawyer tells us In a radio debate this week that we are "still In an era of prosperity such as we have not enjoyed In our history." despite the declines !n business activity and resulting increased unemployment. Guesses as to unemployment range up to 614 million by September. It's over 3 million now. How about wages and salaries? The chairman of Consolidated Groceries says they'll probably slay where they are, and lhat other ways to cut costs must be found. The president of General Electric agrees that every effort should be made to keep them where they arc, but he also says they mustn't go any higher right now. And, finally, we have the assessment oi the whole thing by President Truman. He said last week: "Our economy Is very strong and American business Is In a healthy condition. We have come down from the perilous peaks of inflation and arc approaching a more normal level of economic activity." Officially, at least, he has not yet recognized the slump, tie still asks Congress for powers to meet the threat of another Inflationary rise. Most everyone else says President Truman is wrong. But wasn't it Just a year ago that everyone was saying the same thing about another one of his stubborn notions—that one about his being re-elected? Firemen Answer Alarm Firemen this morning answered a cnll from 409 East Kentucky at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Frazler. Fire Chief Roy Head said an oi! hot water heater became overheated. There was no damage, he reported. New York Cotton Jly .............. 3!87 Oct .............. 2910 Dec .............. 2930 Men ............. 2920 May ............. 2010 Jly .............. 2854 2810 Middling spot 33,41N up 25. Low 3252 2929 2918 2903 2900 Last 3280 2933 2923 2912 29C>3 28M New York Stocks A T & T 139 1-4 Amcr Tobacco 68 1-2 Anaconda Copper "6 Beth Steel 241-8 Chrysler 47 1-8 National Distillers Gen Electric 341-4 Gen Motors 553-4 Montgomery Ward 49 1-8 N Y central 9 5-8 Int Harvester 24 5-8 Sears. Roevuck 31 Republic Steel 17 1-2 Radio 9 7-8 Socony Vacuum 143-8 Southern Pacific 343-4

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