The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 5, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 5, 1951
Page 1
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VOL. XLVII—NO. 144 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ————_^_^_^_^___^^^^^^^ THt DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of NORTHKABT Annual* «»in .„„_,„» Blytlwvlll, Dally H.wm Mlalalppl Valley Lead» — ~ *HKAN8A« AND »OUTHICA»T MIMOUW t Daily H«wm Blythevllle Courier — r ,- Valley , BlythevUle Herald Yanks Scale 'Bloody Ridge 2nd Division Locked in Fight For Other Korean Heights U. S. EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Sept 5. (AP)—U. S. Second Division infantrymen smashed their way to the top of "Bloody Ridge" in east Korea today They were locked in bitter battles for three other heights. Second Division troops drove through heavy Red resistance and « captured the hill mass north of 33 Yanggu. Then they pressed forward to assault another height Just to a< the north. Reds, dug securely into craigs and ridges, checked the ^ American drive. In the same sector other Second Division soldiers were locked in a heavy day-long fight with Communists atop two towering crests. The Americans have been trying to . knock the Reds off these crests for * a week. The Communists have with- ' stood dally infantry assaults and ^ continuous artillery bombardment. The Second Division action. In ^ the center of a. limited United Nations offensive, was the only significant engagement on the front Wednesday. Yanggu, at the eastern end of Hwachon Reservoir, is seven miles north of the 38th parallel. Censors would not permit correspondents to say how much farther north tlie battle line is. Reds Stop ROK Marines To the east of the Second Division, entrenched Reds stopped South Korean Marines trying to push out west of the Punch Bowl. Other South Korean Marines patrolled far north of the Bowl, roughly 20 miles north of the parallel and 20 miles from the east coast. U.N. troops killed, wounded or „ captured the equivalent of three 0 Red divisions last month, the U.N. ground commander reported today, mostly on the eastern front. Qeh. James A. Van Fleet's con- icrvative estimate of at least.26,000 Red casualties covered a period in which action was limited while both ildes held truce talks—now-broken off. v 15.900 Bed* .Killed Van Fleet said that, even after frontline estimates; were carefully evaluated and cut down, the figures showed 16,000 Reds killed, 10.000 wounded and more than 1,000 .pace of .Red casualties un- Ppubtedly Increased' the past few flays. Waves of Communists were committed in repeated counterattacks aimed at stalling an Allied push in mountainous eastern Korea. The- lighting subsided Tuesday but only after a limited offensive by three U.S. divisions, three South Korean divisions and an Ethiopian brigade had ground out gains up to Jive nilles and seized the important Punch Bowl area 20 miles north of Parallel 38. Gain» Consolidated The Allies dug in Tuesday and consolidated their gains. The drive had pushed the United Nations line Flood Threatens Kansas Again KANSAS CITY, Kas., Sept, 5 (F) —Kansas Citians, just getting well Into the cleanup following the great July flood, were advised to evacuate the Armourdale, Argentine, and Jfientril districts as the Kansas -JSTiver continued a steady rise. Livestock shipments to the Kansas Citgj.stock yards, in the central industrial district, was embargoed. The first two areas are in Kansas • nd th« second straddles the Missouri-Kansas state line. (S«i related story on Page 8) New York Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 3432 3430 3418 3424 Dec 3432 3433 3426 3430 Mar 3440 3444 3435 3442 May 3440 3440 3432 3439 Jul 3494 3400 3389 3400 Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly clou this afternoon, tonight and Thurs dy PARTLY CLOtlDT day with widely scattered thundershowers, not much change In temperatures. Missouri forecast: Mostly cloudy tonight and Thursday: 'with showers and occasional thunderstorms west and south central, rainfall likely to be heavy southwest and extreme west central; little temperature change; low tonight 60 northeast; 65 southwest; high Thursday 65 northeast. 85 southwest. Minimum this morning—63. Maximum yesterday—63. Sunset today—6:22. Sunrise tomorrow—5-36 Precipitation 24 hours to T —none. Total since Jan. 1—32.21 Mean temperature (mtdaay between ' :h and low)—73. XOTl' ' ; .'.it artillery range of Kum™,, 6 , 0 Red stronghold 29 miles north of o In east central Korea. There was no letup in sea and x war. British commonwealth warships g ammered the eastern end of the Communist battlefront while the US. Cruiser Los Angeles and Destroyer Wedderburn sniped at the Communists in the east. Red artillery and (troops were shelled in the west by the British ;ruiser Belfast, the Canadian Destroyer Cayuga, British Frigate tardigan Bay and Australian Fri- rate Murchison. Seafury and Firefly planes from the British Carrier Glory supplied air cover. UN, Communists Maintain Silence No Notes Exchanged On Ceaie-Fire Talks; New Site Considered TOKYO, Sept. !. CAP)-For the irst time in days no notes were ex- hanged today between the United rations command and Communists n the suspended Korean War :ease-fire talks. Even the Red radios, usually load- id with accusations 'and denunciations of the Allies, were compara- 'Ively qu/et. It was believed that Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway, U.N. commander, had completed a message he is due to send top Red commanders. It will reply to North Korean Premier Kim II Sung and.Chinese Gen. Peng Teh-Huai. Sunday they demanded that Ridgway stop "instigating provocations" In the Kaesong neutral zone -of Korea, where the negotia- £9P-y*yere held, pr pi) them off. " There was' no'hliit of what Hidg- way would say. New Site Considered? Rumors persisted that-Ihe O. N. commander "might propose the conferences be resumed at a new location. These recurrent stories say he would propose an Incident-proof site. Official efforts have failed to squelch 'tlie persistent rumors. •-Ridgway originally 'proposed that truce talks be held on the Danish hospital ship Jutiandla off besieged Wonsan on the Korean east coast. The Reds suggested Kaesong in territory they hold in South Korea. Every break in truce negotiations has resulted from an incident—real or manufactured. The Reds broke off talks Aug. 23, charging » UN plane bombed tht Kaesong armistice site. The U. K. said the Reds manufactured the Incident Rep. J.T. Buckley Dies; Rites Today Stote Representative From Pemiscot County Succumbs to Illness hn be in Mr e! HAYTI. Sept. 5—Funeral serv Ices for State Representative Jo T. Buckley of Haytl were to conducted this afternoon at 2-30 *he Hayti Methodist Church Ni Buckley died Monday at his horn He had been ill for several weeks A Hayti merchant for 45 year Mr. Buckley had served continu ously as a Democratic member the Missouri General Assembly seven terms. He was chairman the House Education Commit during the Sixty-fifth' Assem, and the current Sixty-sixth Assei Mr. Buckley's attendance reco, In the General Assembly was nearl perfect, although he seldom t part in floor debate. Ke took active interest in the success fight against a proposal to Negroes to public schools in MB sour,. Along with other represen- Utives from Southeast Missouri, of for of littce ibly too >rd rly >k in iStUl admit Mrs- popular vote on the question' o* non-segregation. The 81-year-old man had held every elective office In Haytl, as well as being stale Representative. He served one term as mayor and was.a school director for 30 years Besides his wife, he leaves two sons, John Blair Buckley of Hayll and the Rev. Nathaniel Terry Buckley of Duluth, Minn, and three sisters. District Legion Meet Set * ,^, fth District membership kickoff" meeting will be held here Sept. 23 with Dud Cason Pn«;t 5* of Blytheville as host It w&s announced today following the post's Total of 3,024 Students Enroll In City Schools Registration Nearly Sam* as at Beginning Of Lost School Year JBLYTHKVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 5, 1951 A total of 3,024 white and Ne- ;ro students have registered In city ntendent W. B. Nichols"™'said"tol lay. This U nearly the same number lf students that registered at the ipeniiiE of school last year, Mr. Nicholson said. The total may be increased by i many as 300 white and 200 Ne- :ro students during the year he lid, when the cotton-picking sea- on ends. The present registration Is about lormal for the beginning of the chool year. Mr. Nicholson said Classes In city schools began yesterday morning. Total Excludes Rural Schools This total does not include rural schools in the Blytheville district ae said, which have been operating iince July on a split-term basis be- :ause of cotton-picking. Several late •euistratfons also are expected during this ieek, he said. Of the total, 2.161 are white slu- lents and 863 are Negroes The registration totals, by schools follow: White-^Senior High Srhool 513- Junior High School, 366- Central Grade School, 239; Lange 350' Sudbury, 480; Yarbro. 113. Negro — Harrison High School 268: Elm Street School, 3S3- Robinson, 202. The Negro schools at Armorel today reported a registration of 250. The schools opened Monday and completed registration yesterday Yesterday's activities included round table discussions by parents and teachers. Faculty members include- elementary — Betty Peoples Harrington, first and second grades; Rosa Montgomery, third and fourth- Mary E. Taylor, fifth and sixth' High School — Geneva Haraway principal and English; Artis Smith! mathematics and social • studies- Elsie Caywood, home economics. ' Senators Vote Gambling Tax House-Passed Bill Would Raise About $4 Million Per Year WASHINGTON, Sept.. 5. (fl-The Senate Finance Committee today voted for a tax on gambling estl- nated to raise 1400,000,000 a year The action completed major committee work on a $6,000,000,000 tax The senators accepted wit final change the gambling levy included in the House-pasced 47,200,000 000 tax bill. This calls for a 10 per cent government take from the handle by bookmakers and other commercial gamblers. It also includes »50 a year occupational tax on persons who landle bets and operate numbers .otteries. Committee aides said the Treasury had expressed doubts'about enforcement ot the gambling tax but that the senators decided to go ahead with it anyway to see what revenue could be developed. Some of the lawmakers were skeptical of the $400,000,000 annual estimate of the house as the likely proceeds from the tax. One of those expressing doubt about It was Senator George (D- Ga), the committee chairman. Negro Loses Part of Foot In'Machinery Accident WILSON. Sept, 5. - Lawrenc. (Jack) Aikens, Ne:jro employe the Bassett Concrete Works nea Joiner .had a third of one foot severed yesterday afternoon when hi foot became cntagled in some ma chinery at the concrete plant. According to Dr. Bldon F.iirlu; of Wilson, who treated the Injure: Negro, Aikens' foot became entan gled in a concrete block machine The lower third of the foot, ii eluding the toes, was crushed Fairly said. After receiving treatment at D Fairley's office, the Negro was tak en to Campbells Clinic in Memphi Dr of Is Returned for Burial The body of an Arbyrd. Mo., soldier Is among those of 523 Korean war deail being returned to the United States abcard the transport Alamo Victory, which Is scheduled to arrive at San Francisco Thursday. He IA P/c. Edward E. Harber, son of Ernest Harber of Arbyrd. N. O. Cotton Oct . Dec . Mar . May . Jul . Open High Low Close 3415 . 3422 . 3438 . 3439 3421 3426 3443 3439 5395 3414 3418 3435 3435 3385 3420 3424 3442 3440 33M TWELVE PAGES ASKS TO BE INDICTKD WITH NEWSMEN-The Rev. William >. Byrd, Methodist minister and former paratroop chaplain, padlocks he door of his church in protest to the indictment of five newsmen n charges of defamation, at Lake Charles, La. The H«-. Byrd said he rauld challenge the Calcasleu parish (county) district attorney to in- 1..I. i-:.-, Li -,,,.... n- lct hlm along with members of the Lake Charles American Press on the The told that they defamed admitted gamblers and some public officials. Rev. Byrd said the paper was "just echoing what a citizens group police about gambling." (Ap Wlrephoto). Put Cotton in Loan, Pace Tells Ginners MANILA, Sept. S.—Cotlon glnnerj were urged to make full use of the government Joan for this year's cotton crop by former congressman Stephen Pace of Georgia as he spoke to a meeting of Mississippi and Craighead County members of the Arkansas-Missouri Cotton Ginners Association here today. "The crop must be marketed over a period extending beyond the ac- ttial harvesting season," Mr. Pace asserted. "Otherwise there is ... real danger that the market will lose stability and prices will fall. That iWquld be a poor reward Indeed for the cotton farmers of'America who haye responded so magnificently In producing and exceeding 'the production goal for this year,!' h« continued. -^ The former u. S. Rep'resintatlve and authority on cotton prfcplern* L s! **fJi9--; the * ir * 1 meeting of gtn- (*Ders In the 'Cotton Association's District Four. The Association has re-orginlzed and divided its territory ; '(n to 11 districts. Mr^pace said he was joining mar >y£ other cottonspokesmen and '"""jfy:,vinci cuLiuiispoKesmen ana ^"mcicuue iu IHKI government leaders In pleading that matter right now." full advantage of the loan be tak- " 'en because "putting cotton In the loan r ls the best Insurance I can «•*. « IQI LVI wl WUM- think of as experience in the past ress before the conference was nd- Stephen Fae« has shown. "Every fanner should recognize AdulteratedMeat Trial Opens Here Jonesboro Packer Goes on Trial in Municipal Court Hearing for W. E. Broadaway, operator of a Jonesboro meat pack- ng firm, on a charge of manufacturing and selling adulterated food was to be resumed In Municipal Court here this afternoon. Broadaway's trial opened at 9:30 a.m. and had not been completed when the court recessed at noon. HB is charged with selling a Leachville grocer hamburger meat to which sulphite had been added. Sulphite, according to E. C. Miles, chemist for the Arkansas Board of )t Hcaltn who testified at the hearing this morning, gives meat a brighter color but does not necessarily preserve it. Sulphite can be injurious when eaten, Mr. Miles said. Broadaway has been fined three Imes previously on similar charges Northeast Arkansas courts. He was fined $150 in Circuit Court ast April on another adulterated meat charge and no In Joncsboro "'i a similar count. On Aug. 29 he was fined JI.500 In West Memphis court. *the enormous advantage inherent in the loan program that allows tlie cotton to be sold later In the season when the supply grows tighter and when the price should be higher," Mr. Pace continued. Would Raise Market Value goes Into the loan the market valui of the remainder of the crop cai Stf COTTON on Pajfe IZ SINGLE OQPIEg mi Gromyko Blocks Quick Adoption of Pact Rules Russia Demands Seat for China Acheion Rule* Motion 'Out of Order' os Jap Peace Group Convenes SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 5. (AP)—Russia blocked immediate adoption of British- American rules for control of the Japanese Peace Conference .„„.,,today and protested Red Chi- L lcal chemlst look s into the crystal r,-,'.. „!,.. r i, . nail." He was one of the wartime na's absence ing. from the meet- 'iii. n . , , * 1lc "> ui'» crystal ball," he Ifie Russian delegation, all said, "neither an atomic holocaust in place, sat stolidly, leaning """ "'" --'••-- -*• back in their chairs, listening- to the translation. Aclieson recognized sir Carl Berendsen, New Zealand ambassador, who said the rules procedure were adequate and formally moved for their adoption. Oscar Cans, minister of state of Cuba, seconded. Andrei Gromyko, head of the Soviet delegation, walked to the stage and there was a stir through the hall as people grabbed for earphones. s He called attention to the fact representatives of the Chinese Peoples Republic (Red China) were not represented. He said for many years these people had fought against Japanese militarism and were victims of their aggression. . ' Right If "Indisputable" "The Chinese people have an indisputable right to lake part In the settlement with Japan," Oromyko -lid. i He cited various agreements pertaining to the Par East settlement after the war. such as the Cairo Conference. : , Gromyko Insisted It was inadmissible ; and unlawful-, to ban the Chinese People's; Republic from participating- In" the'conference He dec.lared meni proposed be sent to the • Central Peoples Government of china to participate from the very beginning. That Is why I have asked the conference to take action on the In The CrysUl Ball "The year 1094, for example, does not glare with menace in my crystal ball. 'How did the industrialized nations avoid de-industrializing each other by atomic bomb? Only by the narrowest of margins; and only because lime and again, when one side or the other was about to take the plunge, the expert military ad- {he Soviet, govern', that an invitation' Gromyko Talks 6 Minnies Gromyko talked for six minutes. Acheson said the matter ot bust option of (he rules and held that the Soviet 'proposal was out of order. Acheson said the rules oi order were now under discussion. There were handclaps through the assembly. The representative of Czechoslovakia, Dr. Gertruda Sekanhnova, , .-.i,*. .nu»rtAjn, ui. oertruua aCKanlmova if a substantial part of the crop deputy foreign minister, speaking In English, rose and asked first that the motion of the U.S.S.R,, be See TREATY on Paje 12 U. S. to Get Less Steel, Aluminum for Civilians WASHINGTON, Sept. 5. (APJ—The government today cut still further its allowances of three vital metals—.sleel, copper and aluminum —for use in making ordinary consumer goods. Tht new cuts become effective Oct. i. An order frcm the National Production Administration directs '.hat manufacturers of such goods must limit their steel use to 58 per cent of the pre-Korean war level. This compares with a 70 per cent limit now for household appliances and 65 per cent for automobiles. Copper use was ordered cut from 60 to 54 per cent, and aluminum from 50 to 46 per cent. Manly Flelschmann, NPA administrator, said that If the copper strike continues there will have to be further cuts in output of passenger automobiles, radios, washing machines and other consumer items. Thousands of items, ranging from piano wire to safety pins, come under the order holding steel use to 58 per cent for household products. But larger allowances are permitted for many items which NPA regards as Industrial or semi- Industrial although classed as consumer goods, For instance, steel for electric light, bulbs was set at 90 per cent furniture for hospitals, doctors and dentists. 70 per cent; hospital uten . - sils, 18 per cent; license plates, 100 per cent; clothing and uniform fasteners, 65 per cent, and food machinery, 16 per cent. We are entering a very, serious time In .the last part of this year and the first of next." Flesich- mann told a news conference. It will be a time of shortages. We can not hope to correct the deficits to any substantial degree earlier than 1953." 65 Per Cenl Announced Previously, NPA had announced Scp that the Oct. 1 steel consumption N'ov level would be 65 per cent for house hold appliances and 60 per cnn See ALUMINUM on Page 12 There'll Be No World Dr. NEW YORK, Sept. 5. (AP)-No atomic world war, nor aiV™- kind of world war, was the prediction made to the Am«lc»n Ctwmlo* Society today by Dr. James B. Conant, president of Harvard. We shall come close to a world war. There will be smaller wan But the turning point has been passed already. It came in lese wh«i the free nations decided to rearm. Dr. Consul's subject was "a was one of the wartime top scientists In making A-bombs. '1 see In this crystal ball," he nor the golden abundance of an atomic age. On the contrary, I see •vorried humanity endeavoring by me political device after another to find a way out of the atomic age. visers could not guarantee ultimate military success. !9M Was Turning Point 'Of course the turning point was 1050, the first year when collective security became a reality. For when the free world had once made up its mind (o meet each type of mil- itnry Ihreat of the Soviet Union with a defense against that threat, and no longer relied on the magic of atomic bombs, from that moment on hopes for an eventual disarmament revived. "I find the 1860's the time when constructive steps away from war are first being taken. Fifteen or twenty years after the first atomic bomb was fired, a sober appraisal of the debits and credits of the exploitation of atomic fission had led people to decide the game wa» not worth the candle." Hayti Merchant Slain During Store Robbery HAYTI, Sept. S.-Wolf Khourle, Hayti merchant, wa. murdered yesterday by a blackjack-wielding thief who robbed the Model Clothing Store here. Chief of Police R. w. Brooks and Chief Deputy Sheriff Jack Kelley said this morning. ~ Mr. Khourle was found fn hi* store shortly before 4 p.m. and rushed to the Pemlscot County Memorial Hospital at Haytl where hi died about four hours later. , ; Owner ot two clothing stores and » H?ytl merphnn*. for 35 years, Mr. ?,hour.l«.wSi.aloim.Itftlio stoKfie*- cept for his murderer. The fatally- wounded man was found by% wo- Highway Crash Injures Farmer Joe Young Hurt As Tractor, Truck Hit On Highway 61 Joe Young, ei-yenr-old Frenchman's ^Bayou farmer, was reported in a critical condition in the Baptist Hospital at Memphis this morning suffering from Injuries received In a [rnflic accident on Highway 61 near Frenchman's Bayou involving Ills tractor and a truck. Mr. Young is reported suffering from serious head injuries, a possible fracture of the right hand and Internal injuries. ' According to State Trooper Clyde Barker, wlio li-Ith Sheriff's Deputies Herman orten of Joiner and Buster Wigglcy of Wilson investigated the Mr. Young was injured accident. . when a truck driven by Elmer Duschl, 33, of Anna, III., crash»d into an empty farm pulled by his tractor. man who entered the store to make a purchase. * ' The store In which Mr. Khourie was blackjacked is Jiist.'off the city hall square in Hayfi, The woman who entered the store -.about 4 o'clock heart! a strange' noise and rushed down the street to Mr. Khourie's other store 'to summon relatives. Chief Brooks said. They found Mr. Khourle and took him to the hospital. Mr. Khourie had been struck over the left eye and on top of he head Chief Brooks said. No arrests had been made thlj morning. Deputy Kelley said. Mr. Khourle was born In Syria B8 years ago. Funeral services ar» planned for 2:30 p.m. Friday in tha Hayti Baptist Church. The Rev. Dr. J. T. Splirlin, pastor of the church will officiate. Mr. Khourie leaves his wife. LU- Duschal was arrested on charges of following too closely and reckless driving. Trooper Barker said the trailer was knocked over the tractor by the impact, tearing off the tractor seat and throwing Mr. Young to the ground. Trocper Barker said that the i tractor and trailer and tlie truck were going- north. The accident oc- ! curred at 2:50 p.m. '. Duschl was quoted by Trooper i Barker as saying chat his tr>"k was traveling "only about 30 or 35" at the time of the accident but ihe state policeman said Ural a faster speed was indicated by skid marks . e. - trallcr being! "*"•' two sons > Ed Xhourie and Wil' Ham Khourle; and two daughter!, Mrs.- Anna Mac Andrews and Mri' Etinn Solomon. Valhalla Funeral Home of Haytl is In charge. Tops Sound fn Arlington For Indian WASHINGTON. Sept. 5. MV- The body of Sgt. John Rice. Wlnnebago Indian . was denied burial in J. , ' nn " E " w!lite " cemetery, was laid The truck turned over on the i to rest with full military honors in east side of the road. Trooper I Arlington National Cemetery »»>•» / " sald ' a P nr °ximatHv BO reel! President Truman's own honor *"y from the point of Impact. The truck ( 3Uard from the third infantry rti- suffered only minor damage but [ vision took part in the ceremony the farm trailer was demolished, jonly a few yards trom the hillside j graves of General of thr Armies .John J, Perching and or Genera! j Walton \Valkei. late commander of ilh? Eighth Armv in Kor?3 I Taps founded over Rice's crave 1 one day less than one year after the 37-year-old soldier from Soybeans Hlgh.Low 280'. 27S'i 268S 267 27I> = 270', 273 274' VVinnebago was killed in action jourini? one of fhe grimcst periods [of the Korean War. A-Bomb to Spawn More Superstitions, Psychologist Soys j New York Stocks CHTf^AnO Sr>nl A / AP* & T rt l :~,.iu. . _ . .. . ' 4 ~, _._ . — ... CHICAGO. Sept. 5. (AP)—A lot of old superstitions and misbeliefs are dying out, a psychologist says. But new ones keep cropping up. and the A-bomb probably will spawn a lot more. Many superstitions or misconceptions current In 1925 apparently are becoming extinct. Dr. Eugene lx:vitt of Columbia University to- dsy told the American Psychological Association. Sue;) as: Children aie born with Instinctive knowledge of good or evil. Certain linf.s in a peisons hand foretell his future. Stare at a person's back, and you can make him turn around. Women are interior to men in intelligence. But they're purer and better by nature. A square Jaw Is a sign of willpower, «nd a high forehead means you're bright. JO!t By Thlnklnr You can get any mental or physical disease just by thinking of it. Tlie person- who doesn't look you In the eye Is probably dishonest. Dr. Levitt gave a list of these and other superstitions and mis- beliefs to 110 college students. He compared their answers with the same questionnaire given to 219 college students (n 1925. Far smaller percentages still thought the statements were true, he said. The students (n 1925 believed more than 10 apiece of » long list of false beliefs, while today's students believed In less than two apiece. Many Still Current But, he said, Prof. Richard Youtz of Barnard College, tried s. somewhat different list on other students. This showed that many false beliefs sill) are pretty current today. Like: All criminals are feebleminded: ihe American Indian seej better than the white man; (he complexity ol life Is causing more insanity; the color red excites ,\ bull (It's waving anything, of any color, he explained); men Judge hy reason and women by feelings and intuition. Dr - Levitt said he didn't believe that people "arc any less sitpcr- sitious today .than 25 years ago." In fact, he said, world tension and the A-bomb probably are causing a brand new crop r>! mis- beliefs. "People know the A-bomb is Important to .them, but their knowledge of It Is limited, and tKey are apt to grasp hold on only straw facts. People become anx'- lous, and" want to have something definite lo believe in. They don't have the actual Information, but Intry have a need to know something. People who grasp at such Mllcls are also the kind who be- Hve and spread rumors." A T and T Amer Tobacco . Amconda Copper . j Beth Steel j Chrysler i Coca-Cola 1 Gen Electric i Gen Motors ; M"n^<-omerv Ward N Y Contra! Int Harvester . ... • J. C. Penney . ... Republic Steel . .. Radio Soconv V;K-mim . . . Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp .... i Sears ID S Steel . Sou Pac 162 t- 64 18 1 55 71 t 111 60 1 50 S fit 1 17 33-1 T- 67 5 29 70 3 5S 1 54 143 S «4 1-

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