The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 25, 1949 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, July 25, 1949
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLV—NO. 104 Blytheville Dally New« Blytheville Courier Blythevitle Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JULY 25, 1949 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS "SI —Courier News Photo MKA8UKE SOVBKAN PLOTS—The Blylheville Junior chamber of commerce this week started tne second, phase of the Third Annual Soybean Yield Contest and measuring or the plots Ls now underway. Above are members of the committee measuring one of the first plots, that of Glin Hamsun. Standing in left foreground is B. E. chandler, contest committee chairman, watching the measurement by James Rogers, extreme right, and Mr. Harrison, kneeling at left. In the background the committee's advisor, D. E. Robinson (left), discusses entry list with Den Henderson (center) and Johnson Blackvell, who directed the entry drive. In right background are William H. Wyatt, past Jaycee president and nn entrant, in the contest, and Bob Lee Smith, who is in charge of banquet plans. Mr. Rogers will supervise the .measuring of all plots entered in the contest. Plan to Deny EGA Funds To Socialistic Nations Draws Added Support WASHINGTON, July 25. (AP)—Senator Kern (R-Mo) picked up support today in his effort to ban U. S. recovery funds for any Euroean nation which continues to nationalize Girl, 15, Drowns Below Barfieid Soybean Contest Plots Measured Body Still Sought; Swift Current Foils Youth's Rescue Try The body of Hazel Wilbanks. 15, * basic industries. Senator Wherry of Nebraska, the Republican leader, and Senator McClellan (D-Ark) announced they will back Kern's proposal. "I nm happy indeed," Kem said. "to have these two distinguished Senators join me In this movement to halt the use of dollars of American taxpayers to subsidize daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond' Wilbanks of Armorel, had not been .recovered by noon today from the .JJlississlppi River, where she ^frowned yesterday. The accident occured shortly after noon yesterday about two miles south of the levee at Barfieid Road. The investigating officer. Deputy Sheriff Holland Aiken. said he arrived a t the scene of the accident with Deputy Sheriff Charles Short and constable Arch Lindsey about an hour after the accident, and that their efforts to locate the body with grappling hooks were futile due to the roughness of the river bed. Was Plajinj; al Itiver The child apparently had gone with her mother, two brothers and J. Warren, a friend, to the river, and was playing with the other children at the edge of the water, when an under-current pulled her into the river. She reportedly rose to the top once but was immediately pulled muter and didn't appear »t the top of the water again. The Warren boy made an effort to rescue her but the strong current forced him to return to tbe bank unsuccessful. The Wilbanks family are tenant farmers on the Lee Wilson farm. No. 32, now operated by L. H. Hay. The parents and brothers. Billy —slid Ray. Jr.. are the survivors. T«yhe body will be taken to Cobb 'Funeral Home. experiments injsocialism in Great Bniairi. i-'rahcl" or any other of the participating nations." Kem tried to have his amendment attached to the foreign aid bill when it was before the Senate Appropriations Committee. The idea lost there on ti 9 to 9 tie vote. The measure would not deny re- 31 Entries Recorded After Week's Drive; Peak Total Foreseen Measuring of five-acre plots of soybeans to be entered in the competition in the Third Annual Soybean Yield Contest, started late last week, and was io continue this week under the direction ot James Rogers. A list of 31 entries has already been turned over to Mr. Rogers for measuring • after one week of a drive to obtain entries was completed today. Johnson Blackwell Is in charge of entry drive, which v:iU continue despite the fact that dur-' Ing one week more entries were filed than during the entire con- t Administration's Business-Jobs Aid Plan Begins Truman to Wait Six Months, Then See What Steps Needed By Norman Walker WASHINGTON, July 25. <AP> — The administration launched its regional busirie&s-johs aid plnn today. President Truman was reported meanwhile as determined to wait another six months to see whether the economy gets better or worse—a nd t hen se e what's needed. For the time being, Mr. Truman phirts to pin-point federal spending in areas hardest hit by unemployment and business decline. In that connection, Secretary o! Commerce Sawyer went to Boston to confer with the New Engl;iiu Council and governors of New Eng and states to get the economic pic tore in that area. At the same time, Undersccre t a ry of Commerce Cornel 1 us Van derbil t Whitney and Assistant Sec retary Thomas C. BlaLsdell jour neyed 10 Louisville and Atlanta t meet with business groups. Other commerce department ficiitLs were to go later in the wee to the mid-west, and to other .set lions, to get on-thc-spoL duta i economic sore spots. Meanwhile a tou government oi ~- -^ •- lictal specializing "in administration tions al^ over (he ^world. economic policy said President Tru- """ J ~" "' * man hus sc-t a deadlne of January for a new appraisal of the nation's economy. If it pels worse 05 titen, this official said, the President will come Truman Signs Atlantic Pact And Quickly Asks Congress To Back It Up with Arms Aid 'Pressing' Need For Help Is Seen Alliance Signers Set to Get Lion's Share of Proposed Arms Aid Fund ongress Given Draft of Aid Bill State Deportment Says Communism Is Reason for Outlay WASHINGTON, July 25. (AP) — The Tnimnn lulministrnlion asked Congress today to vole a »1.*50,000.- OCO foreign arms aid program, saying Russia and international Communism innke this outlay necessary. It is 3 first step under the new North Atlantic treaty, with "future I programs" yet to take shape. The draft of a bill submitted by the St ! ite Department simultaneously with a special message from President Trumnii would give the chief executive sweeping powers to ship guns and other weapons—but not atom bombs—to friendly na- ons al over (he world. The department summed up the reasons behind the administration's action in tliese words: ~ - - • —• - •-"The political asgrcsion and ex- have been a major (ire in I loll mid, Mo., ycslerday afternoon panslonist alms of the Soviet Un- "-'— .... . - - — ... .. . ion, abetted by the malignant WASHINGTON, .Inly 26. (If) — Here Is Uie way the administration proposed to spend the $1,450,000,000 arms aid fund: Aid to North Atlantic Treaty countries: 1. Equipment, delivery expenses, technical and training assistance: $9:18.450.000. 2. Asslsljim-e to stimulate Increased military production: $155,000.000. Aid to other countries: Eciutprncnt. delivery expenses, technical and training assistance: $300,580,000. Kmersency fund: $-15.000.000. Administration: $111,970,000. forward w a New Deal-like Blytheville Man Receives Cotton Classing Diploma Clyde Games of Blythcville was one of 30 cotton farmers, buyers, Dinners, and equipment salesmen who received diplomas in cotton classing at Little Rock Saturday. The course was conducted by the Mid-South Cotton Growers As.«o- ciation and the University of Ark- iinsas Agriculture Extension Ecr- vice. was covery fluids because of industries already nationalized. It would become effective only in case of future nationalization moves. The amendment is aimed primarily at Britain's socialization program. Kern said In a statement that Britain's tabor government plans to take over the iron and steel industry in England. Would Ki'l Free Enterprise "Once this has been accomplished." he declared, "the back of free enterprise in England will have been broken forever.". Senator Lucas of Illinois, the Democratic leader, told reporters enrlies today that President Truman is "very hopeful" the Senate will defeat "ail crippling amendments" to the foreign aid appropriation. Mr. Trnman's views. Lucas told reporters, were expressed at his regular Monday morning meeting with Democratic Co- gressional leaders. The others at. the conference were Viec President Barkley. Speaker Rayburn. and Hou." Democratic Leader MeCormack. In nn Inlc view, meantime. Senator McClellan (D-Arkt challenged critics to prove that there are "any flaws" In his plan to earmark abort $1,500.000.000 of foreign aid 'unds for buying si-rplus farm products in tills Hintry. :est period in previous years. ^Deadline is Aug 15 The deadline for entries still set tor August 15, and it is hoped that fifty entries will be received before that date, making the con- est about twice ns large as either of the other two contests. The contest is sponsored by the Blytheville Junior Chamber of Commerce. Entries already on file with the Jaycce contest committee chairman, E.E. Chandler, include lour Jaycee members, William H. wyatl. Bob Lee Smith, Glin Harrison, and Paul D. Abbott. Other's having submitted five- acre plots for judging arc: Rex Wnrren of Dell. J.N. Smotherman of Blythcville; Earl wildy of Lc.'i'h- villc, H. C. Weathers of Burdctte: Charles Brogdon o f nlytheville, Halph Kouri of Sandy Ridge. Johnny Young of Armor el. J.P. Harmon of Clear Lake, Hildred Bunch of Yarbro. Ben T, Eoff of Lost Cane. N. C. Patterson of Huffman, George Dillahuntv of Yarbro. J. D. Hemhy of Yarbro, W. A. Hollingsworth, of Sec SOYBEANS on I'acc 12 pump-priming plan designed to re- invigornte the country. 3 Express Confidence "If there is no upturn this fall, or no evidence of & steadying-ont •hicli will lead to an upturn later. Mr. Truman will feel that he must be decisive." this olficial said. He asked not to be quoted by name. Confidence in the nation's basic economic health was expressed last night by three speakers on the University of Chicago radio round table They were Secretary Sawyer Vice President Theodore Yntema the FV>rd Motor Co., and Sena Douglas ID-Ill). ' Yntema expri is "practically in the next yea that of 1930 Saw'5 thi Total: $1,450.000.000. Aside from the North Atlantic Part countries, the nations it pro- pers to nid include Greece and Turkey, Korea, the Philippines, mid Iran. Ttils WH.S not broken down In the proposed military aid hill unr In analysis furished by the Stnte Department, In addition to the appropriations risked. Ihe KlsliiU.m authorizes the President to use up to $1011,000.000 in government funds to finance coiitiacis for arms to be paid for , .' —*< In cash on delivery. Officials said \ mediately (isked Coilffrnss to Treaty Is Buf One Step Toward Peace, President Asserts lly John HI, Ilighlmver WASHINGTON, .July 25.— (AP) — ['resident T ru ma n signed tlia historic North Atlantic Treaty today and im- tilt 1 primary purpose of this provision t.s to help Latin American llattnns get munition* in this country. Bucket Line Prevents Major Fire in Holland A quickly-organized bucket, brigade prevented wlinL powslljJy coukl D been H iniijor fire in Holland, Mo,, yesterday nftcrnoon wnen B blav* gutted a small tlieuler and UirciUenecl two other business linns. growth of international Communism, have bred a new fear and Insecurity in the world." Nowhere in IhoiiMincts of words of explanatory and background material on the amis program, did the State Department enter directly into the argument over what further steps tills country pledged itself to In joining the North Atlantic Treaty. Se« Obligation It did say, however, that "helping free nations to acquire the means of defending themselves Is in oblibatlon of the leadership we in wirld affairs." fljHMCO.OOO of the ifiMftp would be to nations in We.stern „„...,,.. — countries Uke Britain, Prance nnd Belgium. Said the State The fire , *okc out in the pro jection room of the tinnier midway in yesterday after nnon's second show and spread rupklly through the building. Only a smut! crowd was on hand for the mat- The aid plan now proposed, the inee was herded out of (lie building before the fire had made much headway. The bucket brigade was formed ,, ^. _ drast ic economic aids said thore are many factors which will help determine the future trend, r He mentioned fourth round postwar wage negotiations, prospects of bumper harvests, a passible fall season upsurge in production and Christmas retail buying as influences Bodies Being Returned BOMBAY, India, July 25. ttTi— Royal Dutch Airlines <KLM> plane left for Amsterdam, The Netherlands, today with the ashes of 29 victims, including those of 10 Americans kil'-d in the July 12 crash of a K1.M plane near here. Deny British Need Loan LONDON. July 25. (/T)—The British government Is not at this time seeking a United States dollar loan. Treasury sources said today. A Treasury spokesman said officially there Is "no comment on a report by Senator Capchart (R-Ind) that Washington was talking about -i. new loan of eight to 12 billion Soybeons CHICAGO, July 25—(Jj—Soybean quotations: High Low Clo.se Nov 230'. 225'.= 229'=-' Dee 229', 224 228':-', Mar 22T. 223'i 221-26-! Okinawa /s Spared Misery Of Another Typhoon TOKYO. July 25. typhoon, expected to Federal Judge Holds '49 Rent Act Is Invalid CHICAGO. July 25. W)— A fede- lal district judge today held the 1949 rent control act unconstitutional. The opinion was handed down by Judge Elwyn R. Shaw. He declared the entire act was invalidated by a clause permitting slates and other . provide only irgently needed" arms for We.st- n Europe and "future programs" 111 be necessary. There wns no estimate as to how any years these programs might live to nm. That will depend largely, the late Department said, on "the •grce to v/hich we and the nations ssociated with us can remove the ireat of war." Today's action was a foliowup to ic long and bitter Senate debate i-cr ratification of the treaty. That ratification was voted last •hursriay by a lop-sided 82 to 13. Nn Easy Sailing Sren But no such easy sailing appear- 1 in prospect for the arms pro- ram. Details of the program would not c written out In law as drafted by Sc* ARMS on Past S typhoon, expected to hit storm " •• "'™ '. :i . • .1 V • j lashed Okinawa, veered toward i <»™i°r>s to end t in their lerrt- Iwo Jima todav. 'me second storm | toncs , ta *' '" cal opt °"',, , was diminished i,, rm-re •»'*<? Sliaw held this provision was diminished Okinawa was in force, battered Saturday was an Unlawful delegation by Congress of its powers to other government agencies. The opinion was issued in an action by Tighe E. Woods, housing expediter. He sought an injunction to restrain the Shoreline Cooperative Inc.. 223 E. 61th St.. Chicago, from evicting 18 tenants. The judge dls missed the petition. Tn his written opinion, Judg' .,. „ -- -- •- — — — ..•*—, shaw said Congress should hav with Communist held Shanghai no j mcr e )y sc t a new expiration date i by winds estimated up to 150 miles an hour, leaving one American dead and 16 injured. The storm today was reported hitting south of Shanghai on the China coast. The British royal weather observatory at Hong Kong said the typhoon struck the China coast south of Shankhai'today. (Because of poor communications report of damage from that city of 6,000.000 had been received]. Red Premier Says Czechs Choose 'Moscow, Stalin and Socialism' N. O. Cotton NEW ORLEANS, July 25. (AP> — Closing quotations: High Low Close Oct 2354 2946 29+8 nee 2932 2945 2943 M'tl 2947 2942 2941 M>y 2S31 2829 2!>291 Jly 2883 2875 2315 j PRAGUE. Czechoslovakia, July 25—(jPi— Czechoslovakia's Communist premier said yesterday that II forced to choose betu-een Catholicism or Communism, the counrly's answer would be: "Moscow. Stalin. Socialism." Premier Antonin Zapotocky. speaking to 15.000 union members in Trutnov—formerly a part of the Sudetan German region—declared: "If the pope today excommunicated nl! Communists and with them all the co-operating, believing Christians, then we would be aware of the facl that he is excommunicating nearly the entire C?x?choslovak working people. j "Our people have found a real I friend and ally in the East. We never posed ourselves the question. Rome or Moscow? However, if that question is placed to us through a:ttons from the other side, then we shall leave nobody in doubt that the answer of our nation shall be that there is no other alternative for us but Moscow-Stalin-Soc- lalisrn." l>:nmmce Vatican j Even as he spok«, Czech Com-1 munist officials were denouncing the church's excommunication of Communists as a. "devilish means of sowing discord" in Communist ruled countries. The Communist - - press backed them up In the violent church- state aar now waging in Czechoslovakia. Newspapers linked the Vatican decree with American foreign nolicv calling It: "An essential part of the cold war. a direct follow up to the Marshall Plan for the subjugation of Europe." Rude Pravo, organ of the Czech Communist Party, asked, concern- Ing U.S. Secretary of Stale Aclieson. who has charged the Czech government with seeking "tyrannous domination" of churches: "Should defender Achcson consider himself excommunicated because there must be times when he reads, or has someone translate for him, the big Soviet newspapers, Pravada and'Izcvrstla?" Acheson is an Episcopalian. it wished to continue the old ren :ontrol act In force. John P. Lulinski. assistant U. s Attorney, said an Immediate apnea of Judge Shaw's ritling will be tak in to the Supreme Court. Weather rkansas forecast: Partly cloud this afternoon, tonight and Tues day with scattered afternoon thun dershowers in south portion. No much chonge in tempernture. Missouri forecast: Clear to parll cloudy tonight and Tuesday wit a few scattered afternoon or eve nlng thunder-showers likely treme northwest Tresday. Llttl change In temperature. Minimum this morning—72. Maximum yesterday—89, Minimum Sun, morning—73, Maximum Saturday—94. Sunset today—7:08. Sunrise tomorrow—5:06. Precipitation 48 hours from 7 a.r today—none. Total since Jan. 1—34.12. Mean temperature fmidway bi twccn high and low! —80.5. Normal mean for July—81.5, This Dale I.asl Year Minimum this morning—74, Maximum yesterday — 00. Precipitation Jan. 1 to this da —31.72. •gyptian Cabinet Quits lut Reason Is Censored CAIRO. July 25. M'i—The Esypl- an cabinet of Premier Ibrahim Ab- icl Hadl Pn.sha resigned today. fThis dispatch pive no clear In- raiicm as to why the government si^ned E^ypt still exorcises ren- rship over both on t^olng a nd nroming cables. 1 A reliable source said Kins FR- roiik M-ould ask Hussein Strry Pfi- , who was premier In the early rs of World War II. to form a nc\v government combining both ..he government Saadist Party and tbe opposition Wafdist Party, which ha.s been out of pov-'cr since 1014 Tbe Informant said the king sought a cabinet, which would insure a free general election In October. Missco Polio Toll Increases to 96 Manila Infant Latest Victim; Nurses Needed For Post-Mine** Duty Mississippi Comity's polio total was increased Ijy one over the weekend, according to rcportes nt the North Mississippi County Health Unit. The count now stands at 90, many or which have been returned to [heir homes or are in convnts- cent stages. The new case was Jerry Wllbank. one-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Wllbank of Manila. He was admitted to the FJaspti.st Hospital and placed in the isolation ward there, Saturday. Several schools in tbe county planned to open today, lint apparently a repeated warning from State Health Officer T. T. Ross. Saturday, caused school officials to (Eelay further tbe opening of summer sessions. Nurses Nerili-d Mrs. Annabel Fill. Ninth Mississippi County health nurse, said that ;o far no registered nurses Iroin .his area had volunteered to do lost-polio duty with the children :o be returned to their homes. Such nurses arc still being sought since many of thn children will need special care for as much as two months. from the show-goers ami passersby and at the :iamp. time tbe Illy- thcville Kire Department was notified and asked to send a truck to the scctle. But, according Ui Fire Chief Roy Head, by the time tile truck arrived In Holland, the bucket brigade bad the bla/.e very nearly under control. The theater, the only one In Holland, was owned by Joe C:\tooon, Chief Head said, and Is located in the same hinck with a feed store and srocery also owned liy Mr. Cnhoon. The two stores suffered .on buck it up with a $1,450,000,000 foreign arms program. The chief executive said the Western European members of the newly ratified military alliance—as wet] as other nations around the globe—must have American help to build up their defenses against the threat of Russian acgrcsston. Ilarely nn hour before he sent a special message t<j the lawmakers pleading for swift approval of hlj program to meet "the most pre«. current needs." Mr. Truman penned his signature to the ratification Instrument of the Atlantic Pact, Calls H Historic Step He called the treaty — ratified only last Thursday by nn 82 to 13 Senate vole—"a historic step toward a world peace, a free world, free from fear." "nut it Is only one step." he said In a statement Issued at the White House signing ceremony. "We must keep ourselves morally mid materially strong. We must play our part In helping to strengthen freedom everywhere." „' „ the theme of his arms aid us Missco's First War Casualty To Be Returned The Shook, body of Shelby Charles Mississippi County's first :! I>calbs llcpnrtnl UTTI.E HOCK. Ark., July 25— i/TV— Infantile pnralvsls has killed three Arkansas children in the last 30 hours. The latest death brought the mounting total of Arkansas polio fatalities for l&W to 22. With State Health Department officials still tabulating newly reported cases, the total number of 1949 polio patients reached 418. j has not The latest fatality w.us K] .vond burial win be £«. Elgin, one. of Hickory Plains, who dlnd at !2:-n this morning in a Little Rock hospital. Eight-year-old Bernard Harold casualty of World War II, is scheduled to arrive In nlytheville tomorrow morning for re-burial. The Marine private wa-s on the U.S.S. California at Pearl Harbor, on the first Jap attack, December 7. 19-11. Religious rites will be conducted, prior to military honors. Sunday it 2:30 p.m. at the Calvary Raptist Church by the Rev. P.M. Jernigan, pastor. Private Shook, son of Mr. anil Mrs. lien Shook of 324 South 16th Street, was born In Paraijould, December 5. 1019. and moved to Bly- thcville when he was two years old. He Joined the Marines In .July, inn. was stationed nt Pearl Ilnrhor from October 2!). 1D-11. until his death on December 7. Private Shook w-as a,vardrd the purple heart. American Defense Service Mrtlal with Fleet clasp, and Two Republican Senators who have played an Important'part In drafting this country's bl-pnrtlsan foreign policy had served advance notice on the administration that Us views may not coincide with theirs. Senator VandenbeiK of Michigan, ranking Republican on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, announced over the weekend he favored a ".stop-gap" arms program- one to be carried out only until grand strategy can take shape under the Atlantic Pact. And Senator Dulles of New York a top adviser on foreign pollcj matters, flatly called the SI.450.- 000,000 figure "too big" even before he entered Ihe Senate. Actually the value of the proposed forclcn arms aid would approach $1.825,000.000. the State Department disclosed. ?'se of Surpluses Sern Tbe extra value Is in "excess" D.S. military stocks, proposed to be sent to America's friends abroad with no chnrtre other than the cosl of getting It ready for use, and handling. About $150000.000 worth of such Sre ''ACT nn Page 12 Anti-Poll Tax Measure rt jn i i n, 1.1, \_,nt. -ijj, m m , \Jrt House r I OOF i OuQV f OF V ' a " ry ""*"*• P ° s - ' \FUth Time in JO Years . Survivors Im-lude his parents. maternal grandmother, Mrs. Emma Chaml>crs. and two si.slers. Mrs. Jewel Elliott and Miss Emma Shook all of Ulyliu-ville. Tile American Legion and the National Guard Unit will conduct military rilr-s al grave-side, but It determined Harris of Mahcrn died of the disease at University Hospital yesterday. Claudctte liarlov;, four, of the Chlldress community near Monette. died late Saturday night In a Memphis hospital. WASHINGTON. July 25-f/I'i— The House sct out ludiiy to pass an anti-poll (ax bill for Ihe fifth time in less than trn venrs. And. if history repeats Itself, the bill will die on a Senate shelf or lead to a Senate filibuster. Chairman Norton iD-NJt of the where House arlmlnstratlun committee. , ., , which Is .sjioiiMuing the bill, prc- Actlve pallbearers will Include diried Ihere would be fe'ier l-ian Ray and Robert overtoil. Pete and | m voles aRainst the measure' or, Marvin Kimvrtent. !>.r. Hancy and ; s mil-rail vole expected late tort'.v Piaster Uramrom. Leo Dndson. Jim ! ",\ , rw Rcpubllcnns mav Join Carter. Bill Hayncs and R, G. Cash u, c pull tax slate Democrats in will be honorary palibrc.irer*. opposition." she told new-men "but Cobb Funeral Home will be In H IITC woll - t ^ r , 10UKh „[ tnpm •> charge of arrangements and the 7)^ bi n would nnt mlt i aw pc ,n body will br services Sunday. state there . the until laxcs now levied in half a do/en vtates. It simply would say that no one has to pay a poll lax or any other votlm: fee as a prerequisite for vrjlinp In an election president, vice-president or mi mber of cnncjTss. It applies to primaries as well as general ctcc- FUNERAL PROCESSION'—The body of Justice Prank Murphy Is carried from Our Lady of Ijike Huron Church at Harbor Beach. Mich. Justices and congressmen line on both sides of the casket while pallbearers carry the casket through ranks.— (AP Wireplioto). New York Stocks rl'>=,j]:<,' Quotations: A T T Amrr Tobru-co AriruoTula Copper JMh Strc! Chrysler •^rjrs Hocbuok Gen Elect rtc Gen Motors Montgomery Warrl ... N Y Cenfrnl Tnt Harvester N'ntioiul Distillers ... Republic Sieel linctlo ... Socony vacuum Httidebakcr Standard or N J ... Texas Corp J C Penney V S Si: el 142 69 5-3 28 1-8 27 1-2 SO 1-4 3fl 1-3 37 i-a 60 1-4 S3 10 25 1-2 19 19 3-4 10 5-3 15 1-4 22 7-3 67 1-4 55 1-8 40 23 'Southern pacific 3', l-f

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