The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 17, 1950 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 17, 1950
Page 1
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLVI-^NO. 21 BlythevUle Courier Bly'thevillc Daily Hew* Mississippi Valtey Leader Blytheville Herald Chrysler, Union Seem Near End Of Pension Fight Optimism Prevails Despite Rejection Of 'Final' Offer DETROIT, April 17. (AP) —The door seemed open today for an early settlement • of the costly, 83-day Chrysler strike. • Optimism prevailed although the CIO United Auto Workers rejected yesterday what Chrysler Corp. termed its "final" offer in the stubborn pension dispute. As negotiations resumed today, observers pointed out that none of the six objections the UAW listed »'ere vital Issues. They also said It seemed probable Chrysler would be killing to rework parts of its proposal to get a settlement. • Two Sides Are Closer One thing appeared certain—that In principle the two sides are closer than at any time since 83.000 Chrysler workers walked off their lobs Jan. 25. UAW President Walter P. Rcu- fher underlined that point when he said after yesterday's offer: "IWe are glad that at tliis date Pjfcler has finally agreed to pro- vi^T pensions for their workers guaranteed by a sound .pension trust fund." The means of financing $100-a- month pensions for workers who are 65 years of age and have 25 years' service has been the nub of the dispute. These were the rensons the auto union listed for finding the offer Inadequate: Employe* Would Lose Claim ; 1—Employes would lose nil claim to pension benefits If they wor<_ laid off for more than two years. 2—Workers would have to retire it 88 and could not build future pension benefits after they^are 65 3—Benefits lor workers retiring before they are 65 and with less than 25 years' service »re inadequate. *—No credit is given for vncalioi P«y, leave of absence, sickness, union business and injuries covered by workmen's compensation. 5—Chrysler proposes to pay only half ot-tfctJrjijjfti iand'surgical^ene- 'IjAL|nstend -'of the entire' sum "Ihc ni^P demanded. 6-^Chrysler would pay only a little of sickness and disability beiie tits. • Once the pension Issue and othe Med-in economic points 'ire settled • trike mediators believe several davs •dditibnal negotiations may be needed to clear up non-econonil matters such as grievance proccd «re. neniority and union security . Besides the 89,000 Chrysler strik «rs, the. walkoijt 'has idled som Sfl.OOO employes of supplied plant, throughout the country. 'Clean Up Week' Doll House Slated For Sale Tuesday Ai a final function of "Clean Up, Paint Up, Fix Up Week" here, a doll house built by union carpenters and painters of Bly- thevllle will be auctioned at 5:30 p. m. tomorrow on the Court House lawn. T. F. (Doc) Dean will conduct the auction. The miniature house has been on display on the Court House lawn since last Tuesday when a crew of painters gave the jBalth Unit building a speedy Wat of paint as one of (he project's activities. Inside measurements of the doll house to be acutioned tomorrow at six by eight feet. It has an asphalt tile floor and is to be equipped .with children's furn iture. The project Is sponsored by tht Blytheville Junior Chamber of Commerce, and receipts from lh< doll house auction will got to thi club's "Clean Up, Paint Up, Fi; Up" fund. Weather Arkansas fnrrrn^t: Considcrab! cloudiness, scattered Ihundcrehmv ers this afternoon and In east portion early tonight; Tuesday partly cloudy and warmer. Jissouri forc- Mostly cfvtidy tonight and Tuesday with ' scattered, showers; not much change In temperature: MILD low linighl near 50; high Ttiesda In 60's. Minimum this morning—52. Maximum yesterday—71. Minimum Sunday morning—38. Maximum Saturday—65. Sunset today—6:34. Sunrise tomorrow—5:25. Precipitation 48 hours to 7 a.i today—none. Total since Jan. 1—24.31. Mean trmperalure (midway be twren hish and low)—615. . Normal mean for April—61. Thi, Dale Lu( Year • Minlnvim Ihls morning—40. Mo-'iv, -m yesl"rday--B2. Prr-'piutton Jan. 1 —JB.M,-". •:' to Ihls rial THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OT MORTHEA8T AHKAKgAl AKD 8OCTHKAOT MISSOURI BLYTHBVILLE. ARKANSAS, MONDAY, APRIL 17, 1950 FOURTEEN PAGES LOOK OUT BELOW—This house glides sedately downhill, about :0 feet a day, along with a whole hillside in Astoria, Ore. Now 200 eet from its original site, the house has 150 feet to go to reach Hie bottom of the hill and has a good chance of doing so intact. The slide Parted 2-1)2 months ago and has officials puzzled as to what caused It. Slide has wrecked three homes and damaged 18 others. Of these, 13 were dragged to safety by house movers. (AP wirephoto). Second Gas Proposal To Be Offered Tonight A second proposal for serving this area with natural gas will be presented to the city Council tonight at a meeting scheduled to get under way in the Municipal Courtroom in city Hnll at 7:30. * ft Is scheduled to be submitted by Railroad Strike Still Dangles Over Nation CHICAGO, April 17. </P>— The threatened strike of 110,000 locomotive firemen and enginemen still hangs heavy over the nation's railroads. The union, demanding a third crew member on multiple-unit dicsel engines, called in more of its officers .for. further, executive committee laBB'' todfty^on' itftkc a&i'vtv. V" "- '} ^'^•t^^£*K'^5f^*^V r "A snbkcsmWr\''.s«jdv'M;!ft«"i t oonT;? clusi o n. of yesterda j-f-'sSessiim ' 'tfiat> the committee has been considering whether the walkout, if called, should be against all railroads or only those using the largest number of dicsel locomotives. The union, having exhausted all legal mediation requirements, Is at liberty to call a strike at any time. ..•••. , ,.' If the .union members should out, they might have, similar support from the 90,000 members of tile Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers who also have fought for a third crew member. In both cases, Presidential fact- finding hoards have supported the railroads' contention that the ad- tionai man is not needed. representative of T. J. Raney and tons, Little Rock bond firm that Is enresenting a natural ga.s distributing corporation being organized In Little Hock. - This will be the second plan for latural gas service to be submitted o the City Council during the past week. At a meeting Friday night, Arkansas-Missouri Power Company's iroposal to serve Blytheville and even other towns arid cities In Mississippi County and Southeast Missouri was submitted. Both Serk Franchise Both proposals are aimed at ob- aining a franchise to serve this >rea and a vote on granting a franchise Is due tomorrow or Wednesday night. The Council will decide tonidht-on which night Ihey will 5>'pt«ir,on granting a fran- Blytheville Youth Held for Car Theft A 14-year-old Blytheville youth is being held In the county Jail here today in connection with the theft of a car from the Phillips Motor Company's used car lot in the 500 block An Walnut Street Saturday. The youth was arrested yesterday afternoon while driving the car, a 1919 model Ford, near Manila by State Troopers Don Walker and Clyde Barker. The boy was said by officers lo have taken a short trip through Southeast Missouri -an the car before returning to this vicinity. River Inspection Tour Scheduled A hearing involving improvements under the jurisdiction of the Mississippi River Commission will be held at 8 p.m. April 28 in Caruth- crsvllle, Mo. The public hearing held aboard the steamer "Mississippi,' on which members 'of the commission will make their annual high- water inspection from Cairo, 111., to New Orleans. To be made via the Misslssipp and Atchafnlaya Rivers, the tri| will begin April 88 and end May 5 Also included on the itinerary arc hearings at New Madrid, Mo, at 3:15 p.m. April 28; at Memphis 4:30 p.m. April 23; and at Helena 3:45 p.m. April 30. Teachers to Meet Here on April 29 Mississippi County teachers are to meet In Blytheville on April 29 for their regular spring meeting John Mayes County School supervisor announced today. The meeting, to be Tydings Speaks Of New Inquiry In Hunt for Reds Senator Claims Check Would B« 'On Different Lin*' By Marvin L. Arrowsmith WASHINGTON, April 11. (a>)_ Senator Tydings (D-Md) talked guardedly today of a new line of inquiry in the Senate Communist investigation, "This has nothing to do with any Information Senator McCarthy has given us," said Tydings, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Subcommittee which is looking Into McCarthy's charges of Communism In the State Department McCarthy, Wisconsin Republican has been outlining his accusations to the inquiry committee. The committee so far has mostly just listened. "Check on Own Hook" "Now we are doing some investigative work on our own hook," Tydings told a reporter. He declined to amplify that staU.- ment, but Indicated there might be some discussion of the matter at a closed meeting of the committee today. Yesterday the committee's chief counsel, Edward P. Morgan, served former Communist Louis P Budenz with a subpena. Budenz] onetime managing editor of the Communist newspaper Daily Worker, is scheduled to testify at a public hearing Thursday. ^ No Advance Word There were signs meanwhile that the two Republican members of the five-man inquiry committee may not have had any advance word of the new phnse of the investigation Tydings mentioned. Senator Lodge of Massachusetts one of the GOP members, said he had no idea why Tydings called today's meeting. Lodge said he knew of no new developments. Senator Hickenlooper of Iowa, the other Republican, was out of town when the session was scheduled An aide said Hickenlooper had not been informed why the meeting was arranged. Tydings. In reply to » question said merely "we are going to discuss procedure—procedure on everything that'Is before us." gWGLB COPIES rmB CEMT» Maragon lying' Trial Begins 'Five Percenter' Witness ' Figured in 'Freezer' Probe By IkHJKUUi R. Cornell WASHINGTON, April 17.. (AP)—John Jlaragon, who used to run in and but of the White House as a friend of Presidential Aide Harry Vmighan, wont on trial today on charges of lying to a Senate investigating committee. Jobs Mrs. McKenzie Dies in Alabama Funeral Services To Be Held Tomorrow For Blyfheville Woman Funeral services for Mrs. W. M. McKenzie of Blythevllle and Birmingham, Ala., will be conducted tomorrow at the John's Funeral Home chapel in Birmingham with burial to follow In that city. .•-.? A resident of Blythevllle for many years, -Mrs. McKeKnzIe was a dau- ' i Doyle Henderson said today that no official advance information on the second proposal has been sent city officials and that he did not. know who would represenl 'he Little Rock firm tonight. However, unofficial' information ' 'rom a number of sources Indicates ;hat the proposal includes serving this area with gas piped from Helena. which in turn t; to receive gas from a line laid under the Mississippi River from Tennessee. Would Serve Several Points It also has been reported that other points to be served by this line would Include Maruinnn Wynne, Forrest City. Wilson, Osceola and Luxora .as well as Blytheville and some oilier points In North Mississippi County. Under the Ark-Mo proposal, natural gas would be brought to Blytheville, Dell, Leachville and Manila in Arkansas and to Caruthcrsvllle, Steele. Hayti and Kennctt in Missouri by the "1951 heating season." The gas would be piped from Ark-Ma's new generating plant between St. Francis, -Ark., and Camn- bell, Mo. G« Meetlmr Planned Meanwhile, another meeting of smaller towns in this area has been scheduled for one week from tonight. The Monelte Business Men's club revealed today it had called n meeting at which representatives are expected from Dell. Manila. Lcachville, Truman. Marked Tree, Osccola, luxora, Joncsboro. Blytheville, Lake City, Black Oak and Caraway, Purpose of the meeting Is to dis- Jaycees to Pick Officers ior '50-51 Tonight • Members of .the Blytheville Junior Chamber of Commerce will elect officers for the coming year at. a special meeting at. 7:30 tonight in the Jaycee clubhouse on North Second Street. Candidates for president are Ar- ihur S. Harrison, Charles Moore and K. L. Halsell Jr. The candidate receiving the second highest number of votes automatically becomes first vice president. Seeking the office of second vice president are Lee A. Crowe, Jr., Elmer R. Smith and Billy Boonc Tom Taylor and Billy Hyde arc candidates . for secretary while George Spaeth and Louis Lynch are running for treasurer. Candidates to succeed four directors whose terms are'expiring this year are Billy Tomlinson, Joe Warren, Kemp Whisenhunt, Dick White, Jack Chamblin, J. L. Westbrook, Johnson Blackweil, Bryce Lay.son arid James Gardner. ghter of ^the .Mr, .and '.Mrs: ^ .., . . Samuel ; Ah<ieritet< phlilips" and ' was a native of point Pleasant, Mo. She died In Birmingham yesterday after a 'lingering illness. . Mrs. McKcnzje came lo Blylhe- ville to make her home in 1916 when .she married W. M. McKen/.ie, who •- survives her. . Active in Church Affairs Active In church and social affairs, Mrs. McKenzie was a member of the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church. For many years she served as secretary of the Altar' Society of the church. She was an early member of the Blytheville Woman's Club and for many years was active in that organization. She was also an active member or the United Daughters of the Confederacy. She also Is survived by three sons, William H. McKenzie of Birmingham and Samuel Phillips McKenzie and James Wylle McKenzie, both of Atlanta, Ga.; two sisters, Mrs. J. w. Rhodes of Haytl, Mo., and Mrs. J. w. Kines of St. Louis; and a brother, Harold B. Phillips of- Memphis. J. L Harris Files for Governor LITTLE ROCK, April 17. (/T>i-J. L. Harris, Kingsland merchant and farmer, today became the third candidate for the Democratic nom- " lss naura1 Northeast Arkansas. The session is lo be held in the Monelte gymnasium and will gel under way at 1:30 p.m. Inalion for governor of Arkansas. Harris, who filed his corrupt practices pledge this morning, said he was entering the race "on Ihc prospects for] Democratic ticket." He said he long Reds Mount Hainan TAPE!, Formosa. April 17. W>— A Communist force gained a precarious lochold on the north coast of Hainan island today after suffering heavy losses at sea, official Chinese National dispatches reported tonight. hnd wanted to represent the state and is seeking support ol labor. In commenting on his two opponents, Harris said former Gov. Een Laney "Is not a Democrat" and Governor McMalh "Is a playboy." "There should be more stay-at- home, tcnd-to-bvisinecs policy In the administration of the state's government," he said. Harris, a former school teacher worked out his platform but expect- in Calhoun County, said he hadn't cd to start a sneaking tour of the state In May. He told reporters, however, lhat he U for "an educational program as strong as we can make it:" ."The state now has ihoeslring highways and bridges, and It's time to slop playing around with Ihcm and do somelhing about it," he commented. Harris announced that Joe Kinder, a Dallas County magician, would be his campaign manager and entertainer, adding: "I'm going lo pull rabbits out ol a hat." Harris said Kinder is a hypnotist but didn't say whether he would try to hypnotize the voters. The process of picking a Jury got under way shortly after 10 a.m. In Ihe court of the U. S. District Judge Jennings Bailey. The 65-year-old Maragon was flanked by three lawyers. He had naming lo say lo reporters about what he has been doing the last few months while he lias been on ball. A grand Jury accused Maragon last January of lying four times about business connections and financial affairs. Maragon was a witness at the senate inquiry into activities of five per centers—men who represenl, others In dealings with the government for a cut that usually amounts to five per cent. Pleads Not Guilty V The talkative little Greek-American, who used lo shine shoes in Kansas City and then became a ma._ about town in Washington has pleaded not guilty. If convicted, he could be Jniled for two to ton years on each coiinl of the Indictment— a maximum of 40. First iii today's proceedings were such preliminaries as selecting Judge and Jury. Assistant U. S. Attorney Charles B. Murray, In charge of Ihe case for the government, said the prosecution would need about a week, irvln Goldstein, Maragon's lawyer, said the defense also would require a week. . It was .last July 28 that Maragon ave the Senate Investigating com- ilttee the testimony—behind closed oors—that now has him In troti- le. Later on lie apiwared at a unb- c hearing and refused to answer uestlon after question on grounds ic might incriminate himself. But in the interval, other wlt- icsses had told stories that varied 'idely from Maragon's account ol ersonal affairs and business deal- igs with the Government. Vaughan Given Fieezera It developed, among other tilings, iiat Vaughan had been given seven cep freezers for himself and friends y the Albert Verlcy perfume com>any of Chicago, which .had Maraon on the payroll. ,... The investigators rebuked \hnigh- iii.'latcf in a'rc'port. President Truman stood by his military alrie and sept him on the Job. The grand jury Indicted Maragon n charges he perjured himself Ir eslifying that: 1. In 1945 and 1948, his only lank account was here in Wash- ngtou. Carmine S. Bclllno, accoii'n't- ant for the Senate committee, h'a< laid Maragon also had an aecoinv n a San 'Aulonlo, Tex., bank li hose years. Hcllino said Maragoi banked about $120,000 in a HVL 'ear period In which he claimed lis income was some $30,000. 2. Prom 1!M5 until mid-1949 he die 10 business with the government am received no money for any aid. Mil on R. -pplland of, Milwaukee and larold M. Ross of plainfield, N. J. estified they paid Maragon In 1946 or unsuccessful efforts to get Ross nolasses company out of quota trou bles with the Agriculture Depart ~ient. . ' Was Off Payroll 3. While employed by the slate 3cpai tment from November 194 to March 19«, on a mission to on erve Greek elections, he no longe was on the Verlcy perfume Com pany's payroll, lielllno testified tha during this period Maragon wa drawing an average of $1,000 a month from the Vcrley firm, In ad ditton to State Department pay a the rale of $5,GOO a year, plus $1 a day for expenses. 4. His mother-in-law. Mrs. Hat He E. Johnson of Salisbury, Md loaned him $5,000 last spring. Com mlttee investigators say the tnonc was lo finance a new house ani thai there Is evidence Maragon gnv See MA RAO ON on Page 14 5 Major Diseases Observed Here in 90 Days morning session only, will be conducted at the Women's Exhibit Building at Walker Park. Officers lor the teachers group arc to be elected. There will be an out-of-town speaker, and music will be provided by the Marked Tree Five communicable diseases. Including diphtheria, typhoid, scarlet fever, tetanus and epidemic meningitis, have been under observation In Mississippi County during the first three months of IB50, according to a quarterly report of the North Mississippi County Health Unit released today by Mrs. Annabel Fill, health nurse. In addition to the five diseases listed above, there were 535 ca.scs of Influenza reported by county physicians during the three months. 1 The report, which U sent to Ihc State Health Department, shoved also that 5,066 immunizations were given In the county for diphtheria, rabies, smallpox, whooping cough and tetanus. 34 Field Visits Made. Field visit* for eommunicable disease. 1 ! tolaled 34. and seven cases were hospitalized. This Included three typhoid cases, one of which was fatal, and two diphtheria cases. Both meningitis cases were fatal. During the quarlcr, 50 ol the 587 tuberculin tests were positive, and 104 Individuals were submitted for nursing supervision for active or arrested tuberculosis or M tuberculosis suspect*. In connection wilh the tuberculosis control work, 122 field visits were marie, 33 previously diagnosed cases were re-cxamlncd, and one far-advanced new case was among 35 new cases found. Malcrnlty service WM siven by the health officials of the county to SS expectant mothers, three mid- wile wu< wiiducted mil 25 mldwives were admitted for supervision. 1,181 Children Inspected Pre-school and school hygiene accounted for the inspection of 1,18 school children and six lor the study of Infant, care. This did not Include public lectures, talk, and films attended by 1,275 schoo children during the quarter. Foodhandlers made 265 calls a the office lor examinations, and 4: children were treated under thi crippled children's service. During Ihe quarler, an out-pa tlent polio center was set up, a mas. x-ray clinic conducted In coopcra tlon with the Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association, and Wil Ham Mitchell arrived lo assume du Utt M oountf HAYTI 1>TA HEAD-Floyd M. Carlock will be Installed as new president of the Haytl Parent- Teachers Association at a meeting of the group tonight. He Ls agent for the Frisco Railroad. Hayli's PTA is a year old and one of its major actlvllles has been sponsorship of & /ree eye, ear and Ihroat clinic In Hayll schools, in which 37(1 'children were found to need medical * if MSSI IroMtoit W.J.J.I MlltS 0 MO STAD.l.cUAr <Mit . •J batteries, iftfontry, mar, titU oitiHtfy, ,»M«i «d DM»)M( planet. ESTONIAN .rcfcir-rto. 90, key p o i i r i o n in Soy'tet a>f€»K tch«me. MMCOVO RUSSIA'S IALTIC Tl«t Soviet Union Ka» turned her tfire« westernmost republics— CSTONIA, IATVIA and LITHU- ANIA—i.f. wit military baset, refugcH rroM tfc« Baltic states report. From LENINGRAD lo Ike Polish border, the area is ft- ry filled with « i I i I o r y compt, airfields with underground hangars, rador stations and V-weapon bases. The Newsmap above shows strategic location of Russia's new Baltic bastion as a defense for Leningrad. H was off Latvia that a U. S. Navy patrol plane vanished recently, following an encounter with Soviet fighter planes. The USSR protested that the plane "violated the Soviet frontier," and admitted It was fired on by Red planes. Navy Abandons Aerial Search For Privateer Despite 'Raft' COPENHAGEN, Denmark, April 17 (/Tj—The bfg aerial search for the U. S. Navy patrol; bomber which disappeared mysteriously over the Baltic Sea with ten men aboard was abandoned today. The only possible clue to the »fate of the plane, last heard from a week ago last Saturday at the same time the Russians said their fighters exchanged ihiits with an American bomber over Latvia, was •m Map symbol shows'where rift, believed lo he equipment of miss- In^ Navy plane, wai found In Baltic. a yellow life raft found yesterday floating In the sea N The life raft. Its food conlalni ers empty, was found by the'Uttli' Polish f,re(ghter Hteechland abouf i*4fi Vnles n^t of StoekholnQajml* "• rh'The spot "is 200 miles north'of the Latvian city of Lepaya where the Soviets say their fighter* _chased off a ! U.S, bomber. t The Beechland continued on Iti scheduled ..course lo the Finnish port, of Kotka where it Is expected lo arrive this afternoon. The derelict raft will be flown back to Copenhagen, where U.S. Air Force officials wlfl examine tt to determine whether It belonged to the missing Navy "Privateer? PB4Y. Although the Beechland radioed that no note was'found on the raft, officials' hope It may give up some clue as to what became of the bomber and its men. Despite the finding of the raft —on Ihe scheduled last day of an Intensive search by sea and air over Ihe Baltic—the search was called off last night. The Soviet press claimed the operation was a ruse to carry on maneuvers over the Baltic near the heavily-armed Soviet-held eastern shores. U.S. Iron Ore Supplies Are Dwindling, Chapman Tells Judiciary Inquirers WASHINGTON. April 17. I/T, — Secretary of Interior Chapman said today the steel Industry must look to foreign raw material sources because domestic Iron ore supplies are approaching depiction. He raised the possibility of restricted steel production within the "foreseeable future" as a result of dwindling ore sources. That is the foremost problem '"cinK the steel Industry right now, Educator Invited To NYU.Workshop W. B. Nicholson, superintendent of Ulytheville schools, Is one of the 75 school administrators Invited lo attend an expense-paid economic workshop at Ihc New York University this summer. The Invitation to participate In the workshop catne from G. Dcn- wocd Baker, director of the economic workshop, and Ernest O. Melby, Dean of the School of Education at the New York University. The workshop will he conducted July 24 through Aug. II. Mr. Nicholson snid It was not definitely decider), but Indicated he would accept the Invitation. the secretary said. WitneM In S(eel Check Chapman was lead-off witness In an Investigation of the steel Industry by a Judiciary subcommittee Inquiring Into a monopoly in business. He said the depletion of ore supplies lies In with need for: 1. The St. Lawrence seaway to provide low cost transportation of foreign ores lo the Great Lakes Steel producing centers with the aim of keeping those facilities alive. 2. Choosing sites fn New England and along the Atlantic seaboard at such spots at Sparrows Point, Md and eastern Pennsylvania, accessible to ocean shipping, for new mills he said arc required to meet the nations needs. Chapman said an Increase of at least three per cent a year In steel production Is necessary lo keep up with the nation's rate of economic "We do not have the steel reinforcement for our greater national economy." , ' Chapman said ore production in the tiopcr Great Lakes region will be reduced more than half within the next 15 years at the present rate of steel production. N. O. Cotton Open High Low 1:30 May 3257 3259 3249 3256 July 3273 3278 3263 3272 Oet 3084 3095 3077 3091 Dec 3064 3079 2059 3074 New York Cotton Open High Low 1:30 May 3220 3225 3218 3220 July 3239 3247 3239 3242 ' 3015 3090 3C«8 3088 c 3053 3073 3063 3067 Soybeans Open High Low Close May 210U 277", 270 275?', •'"'V 267»i 274',.'. 257U 273'-'. N°v *» 206 303 New York Stocks 1:30 p.m. Quotations: AT *=T 1555 . 8 Amcr Tobacco 693-4 Anaconda Copper 28 7-8 Beth Slcel 36 3-4 Chrysler 67 1-X Coca Cola 1581-2 Gen Electric 46 1 T 4 Gen Motors 805-8 Montgomery Ward 54 1-J N Y Central 14 In t Harvester 263-4 National Distillers 23 3-8 Republic Steel 271-2 Radio 21 1-5 Socony Vacuum 17 1-4 Studebaker 31 3-8 Standard of N J 71 !-« Texas Corp ; 66 i •J C Penney 5H U s Slccl 32 3-8 Sears ..............,,vv^^.J..i...... k . 44 7-«

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page