The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 6, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, April 6, 1950
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,LE COURIER NEWS TOT DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLVI—NO. 12 KythnUM Coorfer BlythevlUi D«Uy Nr M Mssippt Vslky Bljrthevlll* Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 1950 EIGHTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVK CENT* AFL-CIO Merger Talk Becomes Labor Topic v t WASHINGTON, April «. (fl>j—A jssible merger of the AFL and lo lias suddenly become a serious topic of conversation In labor circles. The reason; AFL President William Green's observation that the chances for .such a move are "better today than they have been In the past six years." Green was commenting on a proposal put fonvard'by Philip Murray, president of the CIO. Murray Invited the AFL, John L. Lewis' United Mine Workers, the International Association of Machinists, and the railroad brotherhoods to join in a grand program of cooperation on legislation, polities, and economic problems. Once that is done, Murray said, the groups could work toward unt- ' fication into a single organization of some 16.000.000 members. The AFL claims 8.000.000 on Us roll.^, the CIO 6,000,000 and the other organ- izations about 3,000,000 together. Green and Murray have split 1° Die past over how unification should be accomplished, and their differences still seemed to'exist. The AFL chief favors immediate consolidation'—as contrasted with the step-by-step procedure suggested by Murray. Green made clear in an interview In New Orleans that he hasn't changed his mind. "The Interests of labor could best be served by the establishment of one strong, united organization," he said. "Anything less would \x temporary.". • But the 76-year-old labor leader said lie will be ready to meet with Murray upon his return to Washington. Green was in Louisiana to attend a meeting of the State Federation of Labor. The CIO was created in 193S and 1936 by an AFL group led by mine leader Lewis. Murray «nd others. Lewis later quit the CIO. Chrysler Scans CIO Peace Offer To End Strike Union Abandons Specific Demands For Pension Fund Charles Binaggio Slain In Kansas City Killings KANSAS CITY, April 6. (AP) — Charles Binaggio and Charles Gargotta, recognized .political and underworld chiefs of respectively Kansas City's northside, were shot to early today In their political here. Police immediately began a minute investigation of gangland and political activities In search for a clue to the double murder. Binaggio, 41, whose political power as a Democratic factional leader here has grown rapidly in the last few years, wa.s found slumped In & chair at a desk. Under Truman's Picture One shoulder was sprinkled with cigarette ashes. There was a pool of blood on the floor. On the wall above Binaggio's body was a portrait of President Harry S. Truman. Gargotta's body was found near the front door where he had been brought down with a'bullet in the head. Lt. Harry Ncsbitt of the.police homicide squad said Gargotta obviously was trying'to flee for hts life. '" ' Police Cfcpf H*nry A W Johusoo •aid Bim .,,^ *r qui leadS ~ap~p~afenHy r "rm' reclining in his office chan just before the double slaying Both Binagglp and Gargotta had been shot" four times in the head ^ No weapon was found i Kobterjr Not Motive Robbery was dismissed^mmiedi- ately as a motive Gargcta's cloth- Ing contained tewnly $100 bills, four' 10b and In his billfold, a, Urge old- style one-dollar bill; Binaggio still wore his diamond- studded wrist watch and had $24 "In his pockets. Police detective* expressed the belief the men probably were slain by out-of-town gangsters because "no one in Kansas City is tough enough or brave enough to pull such a Job." '.-.•. Frank Collins, chief of detectives, said he had notified the FBI of th« double slaying because both the slain men were under subpoena from a federal grand jury investigating crime conditions In this area. The federal grand jury investigation began after a number of .insolved murders, a number of ;hem In gangland fashion. Among them was the slaying a year ago of Wolf Himann. golf club manager and . coin machine operator. Ri- mann was shot 1 down in daylight on a busy ^street here by two gangsters. The killers escaped. Sen Aee Bearden To Be Candidate LeachvilU Planter DETROIT, April t. (/T)—Chrysler Corp., slrikebound for 72 days, scan ned a union peace offer today. Whether the proposal would break the long deadlock over financing MOO-a-month pensions remained to be seen. However, the CIO United Auto Workers had abandoned their de mand that a specific number o cents an hour bet set aside in a pen slon trust fund. 140.000 Idled . In the dispute Idling HO.OOC workers this was considered signl ficant. Chrysler has resisted a settlement on a cents-an-riour basis The union made Its offer yesterday.-It said its proposal "completely overcomes" management objections. Six hours after the' offer was put i the bargaining table, Chrysler said: We are considering the union proposal." The union yesterday proposed: (1) That~ an. actuary determine the cost of pensions for workers retiring within the next five years. The sire of Chrysler payments lo a, pension fund would be sufficient to keep the fund sound. Payments could be on »n hourly, weekly, monthly, or annual basin. (2) The fund would provide pensions of $100 a month, Including federal social security, to all em- ployes at 65 with 25 years service. (3) The company would set aside money at a rate which would pay off all back and future service credits If the plan^'were continued 30 years. Back service means all time worked before the plan would go into effect. Future service . refers to time worked from the date the plan started. . -' (4) If Congress boosU social .security benefits, the .company would continue paying Into the fund at the same rate. The money saved by the company, In paying a smaller portion of the $100 a month pen slons - would be used ito amortize the plan in less than : 30 years McCarthy's Charge Is Lie/ Lattimore Claims in Denying He Is Head Spy for Russians Drainage Work Fund Drive To Start Soon Solicitation of funds to finance drainage work in the Country Club Roliison Additions in North. and BIytheville Is expected to start next week. It was announced today. .The drainage .work will be done by Pride and Usrey Construction ^o.. In these ' two additions. The V- O. Adams Addition is not being included in the project, as was previously announced. W. w. Nebel, representing residents o( these additions, said the residents will hold a meeting at 7:30 Tuesday night at the Rollison Lumber Co., on Moultrle Drive. At a meeting last night of the solicitation committee for the project, the following assignments were macte: James R, Fisher, to sollcii .funds on Adams Street; Bill Robertson and B. N. Webb, Pecan Ave. Mr. Nebel, Hardin street; and Johnny Marr. Rollison Ave. and portion of North Highway 61. Weather Arkansas forecast: Fair and a lit tie warmer this afternoon and to night. Friday partly cloudy and jM fe" iniri Senator J L*e Bearden of L*ach- ille txxJaj" field hi* corrupt prat- ices pledge.as a candidate for rejection in Mm 3Qth Senatorial Dial- let (Mississippi county). . «.- lssiviippl Covmtjr Represent*- ive L.;H. Autry of Burdett* filed March 30 'as a candidate' for -the Senate seat. Mr Bearden LS seeking his s«c- nd tern-Tin the State -Senate, hav- fig first been elected in 194«. He "served three : terms In the State House of Represntatlvs prior being named to » Senate seat. The ' Leachyllle farmer and gin- icr has been active as both mem- er and chairman of. a number of Senate and House committees. For his service in the House, Mr. Bearden received a statesmanship award from the Arkansas Press As- ociation. ' 'Farmers^Day' """".__ S& y "• ' - V" twamans Accused Professor Talks of Suing Senator for Making Accusations WASHINGTON, April 6. (AP)—Owen Lattimore denounced as "base and contemptible lies" today the charge that lie is a R'ussian spy and swore that he is not. and never has been a Communist. From the witness chair of a Senate Committee, the 50- S car-old Johns Hopkins professor said (A) he intends to talk with his lawyers about suing Senntor McCarthy (U-Wis) for making the accusations and (B) he hopes to be the "instrument" of McCarthy's resignation from the Senate. Lattimore testified before a pricked* hearing room lo the Scnnte foreign relations subcommittee invcstlBnling School Census To Start April 15 Annual Enumeration Expected to Show Increase This Year McCarthy's general charges that the State Department Is Infested with Communists and their friends. Sitting with him was Mrs. Latll- more and his attorneys, Abe Fortas W.E. Wade Named Glencoe Manager W. E. Wade has been named manager of the Glencoe Hotel Ht Second and Ash,Street*, It- wa* announced jtoday. Mr. Wade, who will assume his duties Monday, will succeed Earl J. Timms, who has been here for the past 17 months. The hotel is owned by Ihe An^ der.son Hotel System of Dallas, Tex., and Mr. Timms will be reassigned by the ocmpany, possibly in Texas, after a vacation, he said yesterday. Mr. Wade has for the past six and one-half years been manager of The Flower shop, located In the Glencoe Building. The BIjtheville Kruams Club »i!l observe ( its annual Firmer Day" at-the club's, luncheon meet ing in Hotel Noble Wednesday .noon,-, it was announced ye:-terday Martin Zook, director of the A; ncultiire Department of the Mem phis Chamber of Commerce will be guest .speaker at the event, Torn A Little Jr. president of the Ki .wants .club announced at the club meeting yesterday." •' . ^ : The object of the meet ing IK fo each member of the club to invit at least one farmer as a special guest. Jennings Bailey, a member of the board of directors of the Keep Arkansas Kreen Association, addressed members of the club at yesterday's meeting in connection with the observance of "Keep Arkansas Green Week," which hris been proclaimed as this week by Oov. Sid McMat-h. Mr. Bailey told of the functions of the organization In helping to preserve the state's forests and the beauttflcation of Arkansas. Harry Priuius. Blythcville High School student who recently won a music scholarship to Hcndrlx College, also sang three numbers. Blan Heath, George VViegs and Rouse Harp were Inducted as new members at yesterday's meeting. Other guests included Gene Kirkes of Little Hock, Rowlanl Anders and Mitchell Moore of osceo- la Johnny White. Judge Gregory Carey and Iverson Mickey, all of Caruthersvllle, Al Sullivan or Murfreesboro, Tenn., - Bob Warren and Junior Kiwanlans Toney Birmingham and James Parrish. —Courier Newi Photo Crippled Children 21 inic Attended by 200 Youngsters A somewhat disapproving Elton Loftin (above), two-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Har'pid Loftin of Etowah, Is one of the..nearly 200 crippled children to report for examination and treatment at the Crippled Children's Clinic : con* ducted today at the Woman's Exhibit Building at Walker Park. Dr. John T. Gray, orthopedist, flexes Elton's foot, left'iweakened by polio, and Is being asstsled by Miss Mary Craig, physical;, therapist. She is working out plans for the out-patient polio center set up in BIytheville recently, Periodic^visits from Dr. Gray t^.'asslst. in the out-patlrnt center will* make further lar^ge clinics such a*j th«,one conducted today, unnecee-" sary, he 'said, *. At right: Just biding his time is' Edward Leon Russell. four-j»r- old son of Mr. and .Mrs. Edward Russell of Osceola, who Is tliown sipping milk as he waits his turn for. examination. By 10:30 this morning 119 had registered, in addition to 22 that were called in for early examination yesterday, and still others were arriving with their parents. Edward's mother (extreme right) explained that the crippling in his right leg was u result of polio, which he suffered last summer. Food was provided by Arkansas'/Association for the Crippled, Vv. and Paul Porter. Flood I.ljhU Dp Flood lights set up for movie and television cameras beat down on Ihe witness and the Senate committee members flanked along a table ncross from him. McCarthy wns sitting behind the committee members. He Is not a member of the committee, but asked yesterday for the' right to cross- examine Lattimore. The 'committee denied him that privilege but said he could submit . questions through committee members. McCarthy told reporters he would not try to do that. "I asked for the right to cross examine thft witness but my ' request was denied,"" McCarthy said. "It would be completely inadequate to try to question . htm through tlie committee. I will Just watch the proceedings." ' - Mntcry WltlMM On next Thursday, the committee will sit to hear "mystery witnesses" McCarthy says he can. produce to back up his charges against Lattl- more. The senator says one of these can testify that Lattimore was or has been a Communist Party member.. '••'. '• ' '. ' •... ' As for that charge, ' Lattimore earnestly told the «nator«: "I make to 'you ortvmy solemn oath the following; statement: "I am not arid never have been a member of the Commuhlst^Party, I have- never been affiliated or associated with the Communist . "J have never^belleyed in the prin- WpJey pf Cflmmurilsrn. nor subscribed to' nor-; advocated the Cotnrjiunlst 'or Soviet ; form of goveninierit ettRer within the United Stat«,;in China, In' the Far East, or anywhere In tfrei world. -; ' . "Nr.YfT "I have never;.^|>hsciously or de- berately advoci&Ki or participated i promoting th«:;c»us« ,ot Com- ninlsm anywhere--ltt, the} world." When Lftttlmore spok^of McCar- hy his voice was' JiMvy .with »ar- asm. .Ills face twitched from anger r nervousness. :, ;' : t',-. Mill Village Seems Destined To Become Pittsburgh Ghost B.T James folio* PITTSBURGH, April 8. (flV- A MILD warmer. k Missouri foreItl: Fair and rmer with Increasing southerly winds t o n i g h t; Friday increasing cloudln ess and warmer with southerly winds 30-40 miles per hour; low tonight 40 southeast; high Friday near 70. ^finlmum this morning—33. Maximum yesterday—55. Sunset today—6:25. Sunrise tomorrow—5:39. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. today—none. Total since Jan. 1—24.18. .Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—44. Normal mean for April—61. This Date Last Year Minimum this morning—42. • Maximum yesterday—64. Precipitation Jan. 1 to this datt —31.74. drab village o[ 2.500 mill workers and their families huddles silent and deathlike today amid the bustle of this busy industrial region. Incongruous as It seems, a ghost town may soon lie virtually In the shadows of Pittsburgh's skyscrapers. More than nine-tenths of the town's men have been out of work since last summer when the big plant which fostered the village shut down. No 8<im of Openin< There is no sign that It will r«- open soon. And where else can men over 40 gel a job today? A few years ago thi town of Preston—with Its three neat rows of identical frame houses—thrived contentedly in a murky silt on the Ohio River mud flats miles out of Pittsburgh, There was plenty of work—with a chance to learn » good trade— at the Pressed Steel Car Company*! big plant, adjoining th« Tillage. The firm rated as the nation's third producer of nlkowl trtlcht cars and everyone prospered. Din mond Jim Grady, oldtlmcrs boasl made most of his fortune salesman for the company. < During the war the number o employes at the plant soared pas 4,000. After the war, the company re rhiced its rolls to 3,000. But those who lost their Jobs were, for th most part, outsiders. The futur still looked rosy fdr Preston. But layoffs continued. The firm said orders had dropped. Finall. last summer, Pressed Steel Car shu down. ' A Few Odd Jobs There have been a few odd Job since then. But for the most par they have subsisted on state unemployment compensation. Except for a few, Jobless pay to Preston residents expired last week. The oldtlmcrs just, shake their heads. "It would lake a couple of million dollars to get back Into production." »ald Edward OTS». "I'm afraid we won't get work here again for a Vong time—If ever." . . Ozga satd he worked 13 years te Ihe pi*nt. to/en, Abandoned, •to/en. Found, Is ToJ* Vanishing Vehicle There are a few red faces here and in Campbell, Mo., today because a stolen car found abandoned was reported stolen, again only to turn up later in a garage. The car, a 1950 Studebaker, was stolen from Chamblin Motor Sales lot here Sunday night. A flat tire and no spare evidently forced the thief to abandon the. car on a Campbell street.. Campbell officers notified Blythcville authorities yesterday that the car had been recovered. But before a man could be sent to retrieve the missing auto this morning. Campbell authorities notified BIytheville police that the car was gone again, flat tire and all. i There was a good deal of blush- Ing on everybody's part. Then later this morning the car turned up In the Crlckland Garage at Campbell, where it apparently had been pulled to have the flat tire repaired. Words to Fly When Spellers Compete in County Meet Here Mississippi County's champion speller will be discovered at a County peWng Bee to be conducted April 14 for school students In grades one > eight and under 16 years of age. Th e contestants, representing*— rchools from all over the county, re to assemble at 9:30 In the Court ou.sfi for the county elimination ontcst, and the winner will then re eligible to compete in the Mid- oulh Spelling Bee, sponsored by .e Memphis press Scimitar. Rules and regulations governing Slaying Suspect's Hearing Delayed CARUTHERSVILLB. April fi. — Preliminary hearing lor Jess Little of near Hayti, who Is chargec with first degree murder in con ncctlon with the fatal shooting o Elvis A. Burton, was continue until next .Thursday in Pemisco County Magistral Court this morn Ing. Judge Sam J. Jorbett continue the hearing on request of the de fense. .. Burton died Friday night a fe minutes after being shot on th main street of Cooler. Little wa arrested Immediately after th shooting and Is being held In Ptm iscot County Jail without bond. New York Cotton May . July . Oct. . Toe. , Mar.' , 325* 307 W Tourist Courtesy Course Near End contest have been mailed to ie schools In preparation for the onlest. For the past two years Bobby Williams of Dycss has carried off he top* honor In the county. He 12 last year but was an eighth grade student, so will not be eligible try for his third-ycar-ln-a-row win. County winners are awarded cash prizes of S10. $5, and $3 tor the 'irst three places. The County winner is also given i t25 bond by the Press Sclmitnr for competing In the Mid-South contest. The winner at Memphis gels a free trip to Washington, D. C.. for the National Spelling Bee, where prizes range froi MO to $500 for winners. In the Mfd-South competition, the second prize winner is awarded a $100 saving bond and the third place winner a $50 bond. The contest there will be conducted April 28 at Tech High School. The tojirist hospitality course being conducted here by the Merchants Division of the BIytheville hambcr of Commerce will be competed tomorrow. An overflow In attendance brought about by the enlistment o •cterans classes for the course, ha made It necessary for the class tc change Its meeting nlnce from Ui illy Hall to the Junior High Schoo Auditorium. By request, veteran students wer given a summary of previous ses sion, at the meeting Inst night, an will be allowed to complete th course. The class meets at 1:30 eac night, and Miss Jean Green, rep resenting the State Department o Education Is the instructor. New York Stocks '1:30 p.m. Quotations: AT & T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Gen Electric Gen Motors •• Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester National Distillers ...... Republic Steel Radio ...... Soconv Vacuum ... — Studcbakcr Standard of N J Texas Corp U S Steel Open High Low 1:3 . 3247 3249 3242 32. 3254 3266 3252 . 3C68 3071 306* . 3V9 3052 . JOM . 30tt 3060 3044 30M f Southern Pacific ...... t ...... 53 1-2 of the edvertWrig themes" complain.. 154 770 5-S 29 134 7-8 67 1-8 40 7-8 79 7-8 55 1-4 14 1-2 26 1-2 23 33 \, n 3-1 n i. 30 3-: 69 3, 65 , 31 7-1 7- School enumeration figures for 1951 will be compiled during the period April 15 to May IB, John Mayes, county school supervisor In Mississippi .County said today. The enumeration previously JIM been conducted during the month of March, but was postponed because of bad roads' this year. '•• Mr. Mayes said that In addition lo the enumerating of children between the ages of six and 17, Inclusive, there were also plans for enumerating the pre-school children in most of the districts of Mississippi County, ; Each of the IS districts will select from one to 10 enumerators'tor th« count in the various districts. Inenue E>pec(*d Last year 22.597 were enumerated In Mississippi County, and Mr. Mayes said It was expected that trie number would be Increased ; this year. He explained that'funds from slate apportionment* were made on the basis of the count. »nd that last year counties had received 114.51 per enumerate. The enumeration Is also a basis for planning programs for building and teacher requirements for lh» future he said. ' Enumeration blanks will be rs- turned to the county supervisors office on June 1. and Mr. Mayes will then make » report, to the state Department of Education prior to June 10. August 1 Is the deadline, for counties to make any claims for enumeration adjustments. Count on the pre-school age children will be tabulated hi th« district on June 15, and reports will .be .due at the state Education De^ partrrient bjr July 1, Mr. Mayea »ld. Jurors Selected For treece Trial Senator Asks PerralaRltfn WASHINGTON, April B. (^—Sentor Knowland (R-Calif.) demanded ally today a drastic revision of 'ie procedure of Senate spy hunters nvcstlgatlng charges against Owen ~. Lattimore and other*. Knowland said that Lattimore, an xpert on Far Eastern affairs, "con- Istcntly and Insistently has played n important part In undermining he Republic of China.™ Dulles Named As Advisor To Acheson WASHINGTON, Ap»ll 8. (AP) — The State Department said today Jhn Foster Dulles. New York lawyer and foreign policy expert, had agreed to serve a consultant to Secretary of state Acheion. A formal announcement said Ihe Republican leader was asked to take the position by both President Truman and Acheson. Only last night, Presidential Press Secretary Charles O. Ross denied reports that Mr. Truman proposed lo name Dulles to a top policy post with the rank of ambassador at large. The State Department today said Dulles "will advise Secretary Acheson on broad problems In the field of foreign affairs and on specific lines of action which this government should follow." Cigarette Makers Claim Ads Were Discontinued Years Ago WASHINGTON, April 6. (yr>—A government agency's orders that the makers of Camels and Old Gold cigarettes stop certain advertising practices have drawn the relort that tho"*complalncd-of ads were discontinued years ago. The stop orderfi/wcre Issued yesterday by the Federal Trade Commission against R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co. for Camels and P. Lorll- lard CO. for Old Golds. Both companies, Ihe agency contended, had rrtade "false and misleading" claims that their cigarettes contained less throat Irritants than other brands. Ixnrlllarrt, Sn n statement Issued In New York, termed the PTC order "unjustified." The company said its "advertising philosophy" made "no Ihernpeulic claims of any kind." In Wlnslon-Saloni, N.O., officials f the ..Reynold* Co. said, that "all ed of by the commission were discontinued more than five years ago. most of them even before the complaint was Issued, and that the commission's finding of facts confirmed this. . dlsconll"— ice. Lorlllard said the ,compl»lnt which ltd to the FTC orier against Old Golds was filed "more than •even years ago." !t said the ads cited were long ago discontinued. Both companies denied that they ever Intentionally used «ny false advertising. The order prohibits the two companies from claiming that thtlr cigarettes contain less nicotine, tars and resins than other "leading brands" of cigarettes, or that the «moke from them Is less Irritating to the throat. .The companies may appeal the decision to federal, couMi If they wish. Two Foe* Charge* In Traffic Dsiarh ~ Of Myron Nailling Eleven jiirnrs were. selected this mOrning to hear the Circuit Court trial here of Shelby T. Treece of BIytheville »nd James Hendricks, BIytheville Negro, on. charges of Involuntary manslaughter resulting from tile accident in which Myron T. Nailling, former South Mississippi . County deputy prosecutor, was fatally Injured. The full morning session ws* spent in selecting the Jurors. Mr. Treece and Hendricks are charged as drivers of the. vehicles which figured In the fatal crash. Mr. Nailling was severely injured Dec. 8 when his car collided with one driven by Mr. Treece on Highway 61 south of BIytheville. Hendricks was driver of > truck which officers. said was parked on the highway without lights: Mr. Treeca told officers after the accident that he swerved to miss the truck. Mr. Nailling died four days after the accident. In yesterday afternoon's session, Judge ChaVles W. Light passed sentence on four defendants, suspending the terms In the cases of thres youths charged with larceny. Nine Change Pleas The court also took changes of plea from three defendants and six others entered changed pleas to reduced charges. Sentence of 21 years In the slats penitentiary was passed on Wheeler Carson, 29, of BIytheville, whom a Jury Tuesday found guilty of havlrig fatally stabbed Chester Jones, also of Blylhevillc, DEC. 12. After Judge Light overruled a motion for a new trial, Carson's attorney, Claude Cooper, filed notice of an appeal and bond was set at $7.500. Three Manila youths held for th« theft of six geese Feb. 4 from the V. B. Berry farm near Manila were given suspended sentences pending payment of costs and good behavior. They were Vernon Lynn, 15. five years: Eugene Williams, 16, four years; and Bobby D. Fleeman, 17, five years. Thret Plead Guilty Three men charged with grand Iraccny for the theft of some soybeans last fall changed their pleal See COURT on Page 1» Soybeans May July Nov Open High Lwo Closs 264^ 261H 261 l i 263*t 26Ui JSHi'258 1 ; 260»i 206 tt 206»i 204U 205li N. O. Cotton Open High Low 1:33 I May 3215 K13 3209 321$ July 3225 32» 3231 3338 Oct 30«S 3055 M67 MQ Dec. , >'3042 3C43 -30»^JOO Mar '*Hi J04i Mil MM

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