The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 19, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, April 19, 1950
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS YOL. ILYI—XO. 23 •lythertll* Courier BlytbcvUlc Daily MiadMlppt Valley BIythevill* Herald OF NORTMA8T ARKAN8AB AND •OUTHEAWT UI88OURI BLYTHEVILLK, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 19, 1950 TWELVE PAGES KNOLB OOHM FIT1 MARAGOK ARRIVES FOR PERJURY TRIAL—John Maragon, the former bootblack who made friends at the White House, talka with his wife as he poses lor pictures on the steps of Ihe u. s. District court «t Washington upon arrival'for opening of his trial on charges of lying about business and financial affairs to a senate committee during the five-percenter probe. (AP Wirephoto). ^classes Firm Enters Trial Of John Maragon for Perjury WASHINGTON, April 19. <fl>j_The perjury trial of John Maragon, who used to flit around the White House, centered today on a molasses firm that had trouble with the Agriculture Department. AMffUnt U. S. Attorney Charles Murray declined to say whether MaJ. Oen. Harry H. Vaughan, Presidential military aide, might be linked •o the Maragon case at this point. Vaughari was Maragon's friend ht+ —^ CM time. And Vaughan testified GOP Demands Cross-Section Policy Contact Senate Republicans Lay Price Tag on Bipartisan Support > By Jack Bell WASHINGTON, April 19. <AP) — Senate Republican leaders today demanded "cross-section" contact with (he administration as the price of their party's support for bipartisan foreign policy. Senators Bridges of New Hampshire and Wherry of Nebraska said flatly that if the Truman administration wants GOP help In handling International affairs it mil-it be willing to listen to criticism of policies as they are being formed Wherry, the GOP floor leader, took the lead in demanding that Information on what's going on behind the world's diplomatic fronts be handed to senators representing a "cross-section" of Republican opinion—not Just to those the administration thinta are likely to to 8«nate Investigators last year ttoM he couldn't remember for sure but that he, too, might have called **»• Agriculture Department on be,half of the Allied Molasses Company of Perth Amboy, N.J. Murray told-* reporter the prose- ouikm has no Intention of calling Yauflhaii l«wyer, Irvin do«m't know, yet whether the de- fens* might want Vaughan to testl- a witness. Marasron's Goldstein, says he on' charges ^>f and financial. ,, Charges <y IF uiftilal ajout business mutton !o the Senate committee that Investigated five percenters last year — the committee that quizzed Vaughan. Five percenters are per•on* who ehirge B fee usually flie per cent, to handle business with t*ie government for other people. A four count Indictment against Maragon contends he He'd in telling the senators he had not '.'negotiated any "government business" ; iind had received no pay fu*r doing business with the government. The prosecution says Allied Molasses Is a case In point. . . Prosecution wit-nesses on. tap today Included Milton R. Polland, 4th Gubernatorial Candidate Files LITTLE ROCK. April 19. (ifl— A youn Malvem service station operator, M. G. Bankson, today became the fourth man to qualify as a candidate for the Democratic nomination for governor of Arkansas. Bankson filed a corrupt practices pledge at the secretary of state's office and quickly ducked newsmen with the fbt statement: "I have no statement for the " Mihvaukee Insurance agent, and ills nephew, Harold M. Ross, president of Allied Molasses. Some past and present Agriculture Department officials also were standing by. PaymenU Related Both Polland and Ross told the Senate investigators last summer they paid Maragon money, something over $1,200 between them- for an unsuccessful attempt to straighten out molasses quota difficulties IWtil Ul4 " support Its decisions. Action Made Plain Bridges told rei»rlers he had See MARAGON on Paje T Schools Get Transportation Aid Payment The third payment for Irauspor- tatioh aid for schools In Mississippi County, totaling »26.667, has been received at the county treasurer's office to be disbursed to the various districts, John Mayes. county school supervisor, announced today. The payment represents 20 per cent of the total payment of $130- OT7.- Luxora is to receive the largest single payment. Its total payment was $16.230. of which W.246 was received in IheJMrd payment. The breakdown of funds, as approved by the State Department of Education, are as follows: •I Previously. Governor McMath former Gov. Ben L/mcy and J. I,' ! Bun Harris. Kingsland merchant, and D "" planter, had tiled, their pledges. """ Lions See Grid Film Dl'lrirl Manila . . niyllicvillr. Armnrcl . Amount of P-snrl] L?-chviIle . . .... 1,577 .... 91G made plain at a White House conference with President Truman and Secretary of state Acheson yesterday his view that such men as Senator Taft of Ohio, chairman of the GOP policy committee, must be included among 'those consulted before foreign policy decisions are reached. Bridges planned a report lo Ihe policy group at a meeting today and said he will discuss the matter at a later meeting of all Republican senators, Mr. Truman said In a statement after Bridges' visit that, it will be his purpose and that of Secretary of State Acheson "not, only to keep the members of the minority Informed but lo solicit their views and take them Into serious account in both the formation and Implementation of our foreign policy." A New Stand This seemed to represent a new stand for the President who picked out Bridges, Wherry and Senator McCarthy (R-Wis) March 30 as among Republicans who were sabotaging foreign policies. Bridges, who ivent, to the White House on the President s invitation, said there was no discussion of this it,or his recent Senate speech IP contended mat "sonic n must ha\ e . pljuited security risks In-Ihe State De- partmeht. .Wherry, said In the Senate yesterday that', nobody nulside of the Senate cSn represent Republican opinion in'that body. This apparently was an Indirect reference to the President's r,p- pointmcnt of John Foster Dulles, former. New York senator, and John Sherman Cooper, former Kentucky senator, as Republican advisers to Acheson. An Editorial — Let's Make Haste Slowly For Its vote to allow a prospective distributor of natural gas three weeks to submit a proposal couched In terms of apeclfic costs, operating expenses *nd rates, the Oily Council U to be commended. Eagerness to bring this relatively cheap fuel to Blythevllle a« quickly as possible is only natural, but any move k> obtain gas is a major step to be taken with considerable caution. Postponement of an Immediate vot« on a gas franchU* will not endanger the chances of bringing natural gas to thli area. Ai It ha* been pointed out, Blytheville has gone nearly 80 year, without natural gas, so another three weeks can do no harm. A bond fiun representative at Monday night's council meeting paraphrased the situation this way: "When you marry this gal, you're going to stay married to her tor a long time. You won't be able to divorce her In lour or five years." For this reason, It Is Imperative that any proposal to bring ga» here be Investigated thoroughly and considered carefully. The supply must be adequate, the service continuous and consistent and the rate low. Natural gas .service for Blytheville and this area Is far too important a proposition for us to do anything except "make hast* slowly." Study of Further U.S.-Russian Air Clash Along Uneasy Cold War Site Begun by Officials Postoffices Get Order For Mail Delivery Cut By William r. Arbofast and other economies are In the works. The orders were announced last WASHINGTON, April 19. (/Pj-Mosl postmasters over the country get orders today for a cut in mail service. Including a limit of one delivery a day to residential areas. Further, post office windows are to close earlier where possible Order Not Received Yet By Blytheville Post Office " ight by Poslma s'« ae"i"e'rarje-«e M. Donaldson. Postmasters were In- Poslmaster Ross S. Stevens said st ™ cted lo b«8'n pultliiB them into effect as soon as they are received. The "Immediate" order applies particularly to delivery restrictions A 30-day nolice is to be allowed on the curtailment of services 'that affect business operations, such as receipt of mail at the windows and back platforms of postoffices. Cost* Outrun Receipt* Donaldson explained that cuts in here, he said. It is expected to servlc e are necessary because post arrive within the next few days, ""Ice costs have been far outrun- today that effects of the nationwide cut in postal service on the Post office In Blylheville will not be clear until he receives the order from Washington, Reduction of mail deliveries from two to one a day has been ordered but the time of till: delivery in Blytheville will not be decided until the order is received Ing postal receipts. said. dent there must be more than this "gesture" toward cooperation. British Fill Up To Avoid New Gas Tax Boost Mr. Stevens said. Although the order Is aimed at He nns been trying to get Con- trimming tolal Post Office De- 81'MS to vole more money lo his department personnel, it Is not ex- Partmcnt and lo let it raise postal peck'd to effect any regular car- rutes by a total of about $600 000 - riers in Blytheville because of the 00 ° R year. volume of mail handled here, he In fact, some members' of Congress took the view that.the mall 4.service curtailment was decided In order to pressure Congress into giving (.he Postal Department more money. Chairman Cannon (D-Mo) of the appropriations committee commented to newsmen'that the decision lo curb service."seems .well-timed;'? 5-He added biat :Hfi(qtm'Sf" p'ni- tests from mall users probably wll follow the department's decision and Is bound to be reflected when House members vote on postal funds in the omnibus appropriation bill, probably next week. . Campaign Organized •There has been an organized campaign lo Increase almost every «i£ tm Kn l in th ' S b1 "'" Ca nn™ said The bill already carries more money than the country can afford to spend, and I am going to fight every move to increase its total " Rep, Taber of New York, lop R e publication on the committee, said he would go further and demand that there not only be no increases but that the bill's iotal be trimmed substantially." For the Postoffice Dcparlment the bill would allot $2,207.000.000 for the fiscal year beginning July i This is a reduction of f28,000,000 from what the President requested but $105.000,000 more than the department received for the current IV Bombs Tossed At U.S. Legation Marine Guard Hurt; ; Shows Anti-American Feeling in Syria DAMASCUS. Syria, April 19. t/p) —Bombs were tossed Into the U.S. legation compounds at both Damascus and Beirut last night. This appeared to be an expression ol growing anti-American and anti- British sentiment stemming from ,, ., .. . , . . .. „ , i Arab-Israel tension. A U.S. Marine Bridge., .said he told the Pre=I- g llilrd , n Damascus was sl|gnlly A film showing the footb-ll -nmo b-'v.Ton the University of A;kan- „ for, rnd Vandci'blll Univr-rity lost! = ...,„-,., Ml wrs shown lo members of thelwiUnn E.y.hrvPo L'rtis dub at rlrlr i Bril-Hc lu:i'he-n inerting yesterday at the : LONDON, April IS. motorists rushed to "HI! 'er up" last night, seeking j escape a tax Increase which sent gasoline to Its ... „„,,. highest price here in almost 30 bassy compound years. ' ' The tax boost, parl of tin. British budget announced in the House of Commons, became effective at 6 p.m. Some motorist 1 ; beat (he clock and bought up their ration limits. The Labor government's chancellor of the excchemicr. Sir Stafforti Cripps. In his " " nouneed the g; double. Now its pence (21 cents). wounded.. U.S. Minister James H. Kelly in Damascus said the two bombs were thrown at almost the same time. Grenade Kxplode* News of the Beirut incident, where a grenade exploded back of the legation garage, was being telephoned to Staff Sgl. Elbert Cassel of Bedford, Va., at the Damascus legation, when a bomb shattered the glass in the switchboard room where he was sitting. He was cut about the hands and face by glass. The Damascus grenade was tossed over the back wall of the em- I No arrest were made immediately ' by police, who were called to the legation by U.S. Minister James H. Kceley British Hit Before The bomb Incident came a month after hand grenades were thrown at the British legations here and Set spce^r i^r.mm^ro^r^r ;asoline tax would „„„_ anU . AmcrIcan and ^1™^ risen recently bc- Holei Ncble. Arkansas forecast: Cloudy lo partly cloudy and cooler scat I creel thunder - showers in southeist portion this afternoon. Clearing and cooler t o- nlght. Thursday fair and cool. ^^Missniiri forcWst: Clear and cooler tonight, heavy trost and freezing temperature west and north; Thursday night 40 soutti'east; high Thursday 45-50 east. Minimum this morning—50. Maximum yesterday—80. Sunrise tomorrow—5:22. Sunrise tomorrow—5:25. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. today—none. Total since Jan. 1—24.31. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—65. Normal mean for Aprll-61. This Dale Lasl Year Minimum this morning--35. Maximum ycsle/dav—65. Precipitation Jar;. 1 lo this dale CLEAR fair; low to- kley . .. Total . . De!l Kiwanis Club Has First Birthday The Dell Kiwanis Club celebrated its first birthday at a dinner meeting conducted last nisjhl at the Community Club In Dell. During the club's first year. It has exceeded a charter membership of 36 by about. 50 per cent. The club introduced the Work Relief Program to Mississippi County, sponsored charitable drives for several health and service organisations and the Farm Bureau, is at present working out plans for National Colton Week activities May 1-7, and has sponsored a Scout Troop and a representative to the American Legion's Bovs Slate. \ The charter was presented the club on June 3, but the group was organized on April 19 as an active Kiwanis Club, after being a colony since March 23. A. E. Caldwell. the club's first president, reviewed the year's work at last night's meeting. Municipal Judge Graham Sudbury of Blytheville spoke to the Dell Kl- wanians last night on the value of > Kiwanis Club lo the community. Other eucsls at the anniversary dinner were Tom A, Little, Jr., president nf the Blytheville Kiwanis the Rev. D. N. Ficnick. pastor of Ihe LaBclle Baptist Church at Memphis. A cake, centered with one can- die, was presented the club by Betty Tidwcll. between becoming the "prey of world Jewry" or becoming a Soviet republic, he personally would choose the latter. * Soybeans Open High lav Close May ...... 27-1% 278 1 / 274 276'V. July ...... 272X275 272 273% 204 '.4 207 ',4 204 '.i 207 Chancery Court Held A session of Chancery Court was convened In the Circuit Courlroon at the Court House in Blytheville today by Chancellor Francis A Cherry of Joucsboro to hear divorce and equity cases. New York Stocks 1:30 p.m. Quotations: AT&T Ainer Tobacco ........ Anaconda Copper Beth Slccl .'.'_'., Chrysler Gen Electric '.'.'." Gen Motors '.'. Montgomery Ward .. . N Y Central , Int Harvester National Distillers 1S6 1-2 70 30 3-8 38 6B 148 381 153 514 326 523 5- Republic Steel 20 1-i Radio 227-; Socony Vacuum 17 i_ Studcbaker '. 31 7. Standard of N J ' 71 5- Texas Corp :,'..'.'. 653- J C Penney 53 U 3 Steel 33 Sears ^,, 44 7. Southern Pacific '.'.".' S3 7-8 Officials Blasted In U.S. Red Hunt Taft Charges Serious Offense Is Taken Lightly WASHINGTON, April 19. (AP) — Senator Taft <R-Ohio) charged to- lay that influential forces in the Sliitc Deparlmcnt had "refused lo regard the delivery of (government) >apcrs to Communists as a serious offeuse." Taft fired lliis blast at unnamed diplomatic officials In ft weekly report to Ohio voters in which he dis- sert tlie 1945 Aineraslft Magazine case and other matters. He also demanded that a. Senate foreign relations subcommittee make "an independent, affirmative Investigation" of charges made by Senator McCarthy (R-WIs). McCarthy Charge* McCarthy has been charging for weeks that Slate Department is and has been a haven for Communists and Fellow Travelers. re has especially tried to link John S. Service, consular officer, and Owen Laltimore, Far Eastern specialist, with the Amcrasla case. Service was one or six persons who were arrested on charges of slipping war secrcls to the editors of Amer- asia, a publication specializing In articles on the Far East. A grand jury refused to Indict Service. Three persons were Indicted on lesser charges, two of whom were fined. The case against the third of those indicted was dropped. Lattimore has denied that he figured in getting any secret documents to Amcrnsia. Service likewise has denied any connection with Communists. The investigating subcommitlee has ordered its slaff to sift the Amerasia case again while the members themselves go ahead tomorrow with hearing Louts Budenz, former Communist and now a Fordharn University., professor, testify on what he knows about Latll- In his report to Ohio voters, Taft lore. combined a'new defense of McCarthy with an attack on the subcommittee's procedure and on Stale Department actions and policies. Reason Sought For Shooting Of Privateer WASHINGTON, April 1». Tlic Senate today voted decora, liom to the 10 men loiit In th» Baltic plane Incident. The action was taken without dissent an the motion of Democratic Leader Ln- ea* of Illinois who called the low of the U. S. Navy plane and Hi crew "-A ruthless action by barbarous forces." By John M. llijhlowi-r WASHINGTON, April 19. (AP)—The possibility of fur- the Incident thcr Soviet - American air Russian Publication Claims United States Set Up Plane Incident MOSCOW, April 19. Iffi— The aiithoratlve Soviet weekly New Times charged today that the Baltic Sea plane incident WBJ deliberately prepared by the Un- lled States as an International provocation. The weekly, which comments on foreign policy matters, charged that the United States had rescue planes waiting in Denmark even before the u. S. plane Involved In Ihe incident had taken off from Wiesbaden April 8. Thus, it said, "It was a previously prepared provocation." New Times said — ...„.„... was a "plain intentional provoca- clashes along Ihe uneasy front lion," and described It as "train- of tile cold war in Europe is ing in the fabric of Internatlon- be ; nj? cal . efu]ly atudied b ^ top officials here. They are also deeply concerned, it was learned today, about the reasons why the Russians allegedly shot down a U. S. Naval plane in .the Baltic Sea area April 8. They have demanded — but doubt *lhey will get—Soviet as'siir- ances that no such thing wilt happen again. The demand was set forth in a note of protest delivered to SovlH Foreign Minister Vishinsky In Mo«cow yesterday by Ambassador Alan Q. Kirk. Violation of Law The formal note declared that th« United States government had concluded that Soviet tighter plane* fired on an unarmed Navy ''Privateer" over the open sea, and declared this to be a violation of International law and "peaceful eon- .Hndd New Times added that many airmen laughed at the Idea that navigation mistake. If the American plane had been in distress, the weekly said, It would have welcomed the Soviet Invitation to land. Instead, It said, it fired on the Soviet planes. McMath Refuses 'Truman Offer' $100,000 Suit Against 4 of 5 Firms Dropped Pour insurance companies yesterday were removed as defendants in a $100.000 damage suit filed by Harry J. Prltzius of Blylheville and still pending in the Eastern Arkansas District of . T Jcral Court In Jonesboro. Federal Judge Thomas Trimble dismissed the suit as to the Insurance companies, leaving the American Express Co., the sole defendant. In his complaint filed last year. Mr. Krltzlus charged the defendants with "willfully and maliciously" consplrint to have him Indicted by a Mississippi county Circuit Court grand jury in October. 1947, on a charge of embezzling $11,235 In express company funds. No trial resulted from the Indictment and the charges later were dismissed for lack of prosecution. Originally filed in Circuit Court here, the civil suit was transferred lo Federal Court because out-of- stalc firms were Involved. The suit against the Insurance companies was dismissed with prejudice, meaning that litigation o n Ihls complaint cannot be reinstated by Hie defendant. Mr. Fritzius W as an agent for the express company at the time a fire destroyed his west Main Street store early In 1347. Governor Want* Campaign Fought Within the State LITTLE ROCK, April IS. (/P) — Governor McMath today turned down help from President Trumah'n administration 111 his flRht for a second term as Arkansas' governor. National Democratic headquarters telephoned McMath : during his morning news conference. Callrr Not Identified McMath said the caller, whom he did not identify, had offered assis-' tance ; ln this summer's campaigns. He did say It wa« not from President Trumnn. The governor told the caller that he didn't expect help from the national administration. "This race for governor is a matter the people of Arkansas must decide by themselven," he declared, adding: "Tlie issues In this campaign go beyond the state's boundaries, however. It Is something that must be decided within the Democratic Party In Arkansas." Later he told newsmen: "Those Issues boll down to this— whether we fn Arkansas want to stay In the Democratic Party or sell out to a coalition of Republicans and State's fllghtcrs." Charged at I.iney Governor McMath has charged that former Gov. Ben Laney was in close collaboration with states' RIghters. Laney, who served two terms as governor prior to McMath's taking office, Is opposing McMalh for the Democratic, gubernatorial nomination. McMath also laid Lcander Perez of Louisiana, national director of the Slate's Rights Democratic Committee. was supplying funds for Laney's campaign. Laney could not he reached immediately for comment. N. O. Cotton Nfay . July . Oct. . Dec. . Mar. . Open High Low 1:30 ..... 3225 3247 3103 3087 3090 3230 3253 3127 3110 3224 3230 3246 3250 3087 3104 Engineer Dies at Throttle GLEN ROCK. N.J.. April 19. <!F>— A railroad engineer died nt the throttle last night, but a fireman piloted the train to safety.. James Arthur Lamb. 57, collapsed of a heart attack while driving the 5:46 p.m. Erie railroad train from Jersey city to Ramsey. Fireman William D. McMahon mined the controls, after which a relief engineer took over. Air Force Official* Say Privateer Wa* Not Over Latvia WIESBADEN, Germany, .Apr* .19..W-H-U, s. Air Force .official* in Wiesbaden .unofficially becked np the State Department's contention toda> that the U. S. Kayal plane missing over thi. Baltic since April 8 was shot clown,or«r open aea>. • ^ American airmen Mid H WM virtually impossible for the plan* to have reached Latvia by th» time .the Russian! reported it there. • : Actually, they said, the Privateer flew an angular "dog leg* course from Wjcsbaden to Bremen, then changed course for Cp|>enhagen. It could not have reached Latvia In the time retwrted by th» Russians, the airmen declared. duct between nations." State Department officials »aw no prospects that the Russians would withdraw from their version of the Incident and therefore expected that Moscow would reject both the American charges and the demand* growing out of them. TJ.S. Demands The American note said this government expects that the Soviet government "will express Its regret for the unlawful and provocative behavior of its aviators," will pun- Is those responsible for the attack on Ihe Navy plane and will "pay appropriate Indemnity for the unprovoked destruction of American lives and property." What the United States will do next if the Russians turn down these demands, as they may be expected to do. Is the nub of the problem before the State and Defense Departments and the While House, In a sense American p'Mcy decision will d-vimd nn estimates of why the Sec PLANE on Page 7 'Clean Up' Doll House Brings $190 The doll house which has been a temporary fixture on the court house lawn was scheduled to be moved today to Its new home at 315 West Walnut. Fred Copcland was the successful bidder on the little house at trie auction at 5:30 p.m. yesterday. The final bid was $190, 3116 3090 3115 The $190 purchase price will be Located at Manila on a plot of ground measuring barely 60 by 125 feet and surrounded by a tomato- red fence of corrugated tin, is one of the world's most unusual ranches, presently inhabited by 500 marine reptiles. The little reptiles, known to the hoi pollol as "turtles," are the delicacy gourmets rave about in the $3 bowl of turtle soup at the Waldorf-Astoria and the "(souven- - years ago. ... decided to have a try at raising them and this year he has decided to make U full-time work. He plans to have his ranch stocked with 6,000 turtles In about 30 days. He explained, too, that in September when he plows up the young (they hatch from eggs burled In the sand and a few dig their way to the surface, but others require assistance) he plans to have 800 turllei lor «*ch 100 round, and Mr. Bishop explained that he merely places the turtles !n wooden barrels and they are ready for travel. He pointed out that In the winter they are packed in straw to keep from freezing, but that no other packing Is required. Products of the Manila farm are shipped to New York, Chicago, Minneapolis, San Francisco, New Orleans, and most every other part of the United Stales. Their home nt Manila wa« cre- The corrugated tin that surrounds the ranch Is Imbedded some eight or 10 inches Into the ground to prevent the tiny turtles from burrowing their way to freedom. About 300 of them discovered their "tunnelling" powers one afternoon, and were hiking down the highway toward their native Big Lake when Mr. Bishop discovered them. Only about two dozen of the escapees were captured. to *x*«i Ihe biting type) and at least three of the varlties (except the tittle black turtles) grow into edible products. The eggs take about 75 days !o hatch, and the turtles live to be quite old. Most of their days are spent In eating and swimming except on the days when the thermometer reaches toward 80 and there Is a southerly breeze. Then triey spend haurs basking In the sun, shaded used to defray the costs of a "Clean- Up, Paint-Up. Fix-Up Week" sponsored by the Junior Chamber of Commerce. Kemp Whlsenhunt, chairman of the Jaycce project, said a small crowd gathered for the auction yesterday, but that there was little bidding. The doll house was painted by the local painters union and constructed by the local carpenters union, with lumber and paint donated by the lumber and paint dealers who assisted In the Jaycee project. The highlight of Jaycee project was the speedy paint jab given the North Mississippi County Health Unit. After a parade a week ago yesterday 22 painters, representing the local union, mounted soiff'-Ids and ladders ond painted ;he build- Ing in about' 50 minutes. A total of 9.000 square feet was painted. New YorF: May July Oct. Dec Mar 3?"0 HMi Low T>" "•: i 3!CS '!3' i % . r . • '.) 309,1 3117 30n:i 3115 30M 3124 3097 3122

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