The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 7, 1950 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 7, 1950
Page 1
Start Free Trial

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OT NORTHEAST ARKANSAg AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLVI—NO. 65 Blythevllle Courier Blylheville Daily News Mississippi Valley Leader Blythevllle Herald BLYTHBVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1950 FOURTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS M Arthur Orders Purge of Jap Reds; Showdown Is Seen TOKYO, June 7. (AP)— General Mai-Arthur appeared headed for a showdown fight with Japanese Reds tonight after purging 17 policy makers of the bombastic party newspaper Akahala. + The new order brings to II the number of Red whecllioi-ses banned In 24 hours from Japanese political life. Eight ol them arc members of parliament. The tsso moves set tlic singe lor possible strikes, violence and world Lie Carries China Plea To All Members of UN LAKKB SUCCESS, June 7, (AI>)— U.N. Secretary- general Trygve Lie carried his demand for settlement of tlic Chinese representation dispute suul ending tlie cold war to all members of the United Nations today. He told them, in effect, that \ Wide repercussions. The Reds were caught napping by the new order. They had just named a "leading group" of eight members to replace the- 24 polllburo leaders who lelt McAilhur's wrath yesterday. But, far from quailing before McArthur, Akahata blazed back with a headline today declaring Communist Party Together the people is Indcstnictablc." rTother banner screamed for party members to "defend the Communist Party.' A general strike was called bj Akahat.i. But there was not indication party members were rallying to the call. Follce Raid Offii-R Japanese police raided union headquarters searching for a letter denouncing MacArthur and calling for termination of the occupation trcops. The letter was read at a Communist meeting Saturday. Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshida, whose government Is toying with the idea of outlawing the Communist Paity, went into immediate conference with MacArthur. Humors Are Flying As they met, rumors flashed around the city there would he more purges. One hinted the Russian mission might be asked to leave Japan. William J Sebald, chairman of the Allied council of which) Russia Is a member, said he had heard nothing to substantiate or even indicate such a move. Russians were active over the weekend in Japan. They were seen photographing police assembled to cope with a strike called for last Saturday by the Communists, Neither this nor scheduled student demonstrations materialized. \MacArthur Letter lettor mrge order was ai\ allemnle "melh od of co'/rection" to closing Akahata re establishing censorship. He said belli were repugnant, Included in the new purge list was Katsuml Kikunaml who was named as one of the eight in the 'leading group" announced at party he art quarters Others purged tonight were mainly editorial workers on the newspaper. less Red China Is seated in the U.N. and the Russians come back to United Nations meetings, theic can he .no progress toward world peace. By letter and by radio messages in 22 languages, the U.N. chief executive appealed for support of a 10-polnt peace plan he has sheady presented In person to President Truman, and to R \ lia's Prime Minister Joseph Stalin during his save-the-U.N. mission to Moscow last month. Lie also plugged his plan when lie saw British and French leaders ! , f fe nf ^ Osceolan Wins Judicial Post At Girls' State TranciHe Maloch, daughter of Mr. »rd Mrs. D. V. Mftloch of Osceola, today was elected an associate justice of the Arkansas Girls' State Supreme Court in a "state" election fct, Camp Robinson near 1,1 tUc Rock. Winning election as governor of the eighth annual encampment of the Leg ion -sponsored Girls' State *'as Jocllen Barham, who told reporters that if she was the state's actual chief executive, her flryl move would be "to get Sid McMath re-elected," Joellen's father. Floyd E. Barham. Fort Smitii, is one of McMath 's Sebastian County campaign managers. Kay Roberts, another Fort Smith delegate, WHS elected lieutenant governor. Fort Smith has supplied three of the eight governors elected by the annual meeting of the teenage girls. Other officers elected today hr clurie Jane Sparling, Hot Springs attorney general; Edna Brown, Fort Smith, auditor; Joy Ramsey, Pine Bluff, chief justice; Mary Ann .A1- vey of paragould, Martha White- ^ead of West Helena, Audrey Ann 'JjpclfTs of Hot Springs, Florence ROSS and Peggy Fcnlx of Little Rock, associate justices. Soybeans CHICAGO. June 7. lift Soybean Quotations: High Low July • 31T.4 311 Nov 223-li 219'i Jan 224 3 . 220 —Closing Close SlS'.-j-'u 220-19'i Weather Osceola Doctor Raps Truman's Health Plan OSCEOLA, June 7.—"Socialized medicine is an entering wedge and if adopted it will be the first step toward a completely socialised state." That was the warning issued druggists and doctors of Mississippi and Crittenden Counties last night by Dr. C M. Harwell.- veteran Osceola physician. H The. occasion was a Joint meet- ' ing of members of the 14th District of the Arkansas Pharmaceutical Association and physicians of the two counties in fc h e Mississippi County Library building in Osceola. The purpose of a joint meeting, which was preceded by 1 a banquet, was to unite the two phases of the medical profession in H right against the Truman administration's compulsory health insurance program and rulings handed down recently by the .Federal Drug Administration pertaining to the re-filling of prescriptions. The banquet and meeting was sponsored by the pharmacists and the doctors were special guests. Approximately 50 doctors and druggists attended. "I'olitical Medicine" Dr. Harwell was one of five speakers on the program, others included Mayor Ben F. Butler of Osceola; C. L. Dailey, Jr., ot Little Rock secretary ot the Arkansas Pharmaceutical Association; A. L. Wad die of Harrisbm-g. president of the association;-'and-Herbert W. Parkj eiy'-'druggist. " ' '-' "7 Dr. .Harwell'', called the proposed } compulsory health insurance program "political medicine" and ctA- ed for the united efforts of doctors and druggists in educating, the public on what It actually means. "Socialized medicine is the first step toward socialism." Dr. Harwell said. "When yon socialize doctors, hospitals and idruggisls. then you have the public right under your thumb." "I believe : that if this entering wedge !s adopted we will hcvve a completely socialistic state. We will have police just like the Nazis and ir Russia." Dr. Harwell used current condition in England and past conditions in Germany as his main arguments against compulsory health insur- ai ce. In speaking o( the expense of such a program he said: Knglish Situation "England today has approximately -50.000 doctors and 'under social-, ized medicine each doctor employs approximately 10 nurses, clerks and assistants. That makes a total of approximately 400.000 employees not counting the doctors whose salaries are paid by the government. 'At the turn of the century. Germany Installed socialized medicine plan and for a ' number of years German doctors were prominent wirld-wide. Doctors of other countries beat a path lo their doors to learn more about medicine. But in tl.e last years of the Hitler regime their record started falling off anc the United stales, under free enicrp: ise. took over the world's mcdlca center. "No Nation Bcttrr" "Figures show that today, no na- lion in the world has a better medical, record than the United States under free enterprise. Foreign doctors nn,v look to the United Slates for their advanced learning." he satd. Speaking further nf the cost of socialized medicine and whether or not this country could afford to do without it. Dr. Harwell said: "I be- during his European trip. Ue To Push I'lan Lie said he is going to push his proposals before the 11-natlon security council "at the appropriate .Sine" and also may take them into lha full 59-nntion assembly that mceU here Sept. 10. He has said in previous statements that if the Chinese question is not settled by then, the assembly would meet in confusion. Lie is on record with a memorandum stating that a government in control of the people and territory of a country should be its representative in the u. N. Red Seal Favored He has never denied that this means he favors now the seating of Communist China and the ouster of Nationalist Chinese representatives whose government is holding out on Formosa. Here, in brief, are his 10 points: 1. Twlce-a-year security counci meetings, secret if necessary, attended by hearts of governments and secret big five consultations. 2. New effort for atomic energy See CHINA on Page 14 Bids Totaling $351,281 Okayed For New High School Building Ben White Firm to Get Construction Contract The Board of Directors of Blytheville Special School District No. 5 yesterday approved awarding of a total of $351,281.'10 in contracts foe construction of the now white high school here. A low bid of ?'280,882.-10 submitted by Ben White and Sons, Blytheville contractors, was accepted for the general construction contract. Awarding of separate contracts for heating, plumbing and wii-ing was approved by the school board on the following low bids: Heating—Asa Terhune Co., West Memphis, bid of $37,204. Plumbing—Asa Terhune Co., bid of $12,000. Wiring—Charlie's Electric Service, Blylheville, $20,905 Max B. Reid, president, of lhe+ school board, said yesterday that the contracts, which carry a May 1 completion deadline, will be signed U.S. Must Not Be Caught Napping, General Says— Marshall Warns of 'Idleness' KKAUTY PAGEANT JUDGE— Miss Margaret Ann Stubbs, Little Rock's Rose Festival Queen, has been named the third judge of Blytheville's annual beauty pageant by Jack Chaniblin, Junioi Chamber of Commerce pageant chairman. Miss Stubbs will join University of Arkansas football coach Otis Douglas and Lieutenant Governor Nathan Gordon as judges in the Miss Blythcville contest at Haley Field. The two- day event will get under way with perhininaries at 1:30 tomorrow night Finals in the Miss Blytheville, Junior Miss Blythcville and Mr. Jaycce President of I97G events will bo held Friday night. Uiday to sit Senate Approves Farm Price Bill $2 Billion Added Support- To WASHINGTON, June 7. (.Tj—Gen. George C. Marshall aid "the most dangerous thing" the United Slates can do is mpotent in the face of Communist aggression. The wartime Army chief of staff conceded that the mutual de- Tense aid program might encourage rather than deter Russia to act Before Western .Europe is able to defend Itself. 'There is a hazard, 1 ' he 7— 'but 1 am convinced that to sit muotent Is the most dangerous hing we can do." The general, who as secretary of state authorized the Marshall Pla; for European recovery, appeared before the House Foreign Affairs Committee. He urged congress to continue he program'of arms aid to Western Eva-opt. cattmy, it vital to morale well as military defense. Specifically, Marshall bucked President Truman's request for $1.222,500,000 in new arms aid, for the 1951 fiscal year beginning July- I. "riayhijf Into Hands" The general said the United States would just be playing into Soviet hands" by arming lo the teeth at home while remaining on the sidelines in Western Europe. To leave Europe militarily impotent, he said, "is wrong—psychologically and militarily wrong, and just generally wrong." __ He estimated it would cost the U.S. more than $30,000,000,000 a year to arm to the teeth. Speaking without notes, the general observed that the Soviet Union unlike the democracies, can make "cold blooded decisions" and set the date and hour for action. "Filial I'roceiiiire" Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy and a little warmer this afternoon. want. Complete medical coverage today in most of the group insurance plans, will not cost a family moie than 25 cents a day and we spend more than that for cigarettes. Cosl Is Unknown 'We do not know what serialized SCR IIKAI/TII on rape M Desk Sergeant Appointed Here Chief of Police John Faster today announced the appointment of Clarence E. Montgomery as sergeant ol the BIythcvillc Police Department to succeed officer B. L, Vastbinder who has been serving acting desk sergeant for the past several mouths. Chief Foster said that Officer Vastbinder, on his own request, has been returned to patrolman duty. The change became effective today. Officer Montgomery recently resigned from the Arkansas State Police after serving more than four years a.s a state trooper. He also served one year as a sheriff's deputy. THUNDER SHOWERS tonight and Ihursday. Scattered thundershoweis Thursday. Missouri forecast: Fair to partly cloudy and wanner tonight and Thursday; low tonight 62-G8; high Thursday near 90. Minimum this morning—88. Maximum yesterday—66. Sunrise tomorrow—4:47. Sunset tomorrow—7:11. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. today—None. Total since Jan. 1—31.3S. Mean temperature (midway between high «Hfl low)— 77. Normal mean for June-78, M This Date Last Vear Minimum this morning--59, Mnxlrmim yesterday—-93. Precipitation Jan, 1 to luis d.Uv -r-28.42. Embassy Staii Cut WARSAW. Poland, June 7. (API —The U.S. State Department htw ordered a SO per cent reduction In the American embassy staff here, An attache refused to say whether the cut had been demanded by the Polish government. 5 Missco Students Win Scholarships To Music Training Camp in Illinois Five Mississippi County students will leave Sunday for the Egyptian Music Camp in OuQuoin. Ill, which is sponsored by the Illinois Federation of Woman's Clubs and operated on a scholarship plan. Miss Mary Jo Eaton. Murray .Smart, Jr.. and Richard Oneal Dcd- man of Blythcville have won scholarships to attend one week of the camp. They are sponsored by the Woman's club of Blythevllle. Miss Wanda Pope of Osceola Is sponsored by the Osceola Woman's Club and Miss Blllic oalnes Mann of Osceola also will attend the camp. Private lessons In voice and in . .UuivcnU K !li be given, Classes tn 1 theory and. harmony will be held. "It. seems to me to sit idle and mpotent is a fatal procedure." he citerated. 'I do not think in the long mi the program adds to the perils the situation. I think it mater- ally reduces them." Elaborating on his statement that naction would be "fatal," Marhall said to do nothing would dversely affect the morale of Wcs- era Europe and would "play Into Soviet hands for future pressure xm'tics. 1 ' Senate palsseci H bill today nilthoriz ing an additional $2,000.000,000 fo government support of farm prices The measure, similar to one ap proved by the House, increases b. that amount the price Mipportin capacity of the Commodity Crcdi Corporation (CCC) which main tains the support program. Tf finally approved by Cong re: and the president 11 would author Ize CCC lo use up $6,750,000,000 I bolstering price p r o p s on bns 1 crops. It now goes back to tli House for action on a Senate a in entlment relating to imports of lor- eign farm products. GOP Mov-ft Defeated The final Senate vote—40 to 5— came early Ibis morning after a long night session in which the bill's supporters beat down a Republican attempt to cut back price prop levels Immediately. A Republican motton lor adjournment also was defeated. Lower Support Levels Thr. CCC bill amendment offered by Republicans would have eliminated the $2,000,000,000 hike the agency's borrowing capacity and would have Immediately lowered puce support for such commodities as wheat, cotton and corn. Williams delayed the final vote by reading a 29-page speech in wnlch he reiterated his previous charges that there Is a $366,000.000 discrepancy in CCC amounts for past yeans. The government's Rcn- eral accounting office reported lo the Senate yesterday thnt this has been reduced to $95.000.000. Committee Amendment Kllcndcr carrier had ushered through a committee amcndmcnl on a voice vote. This is the amend men I, tnnt now needs House approval. It would, in effect. Allow UK President to Invoke Import quota; or fees on foreign farm products 1 the secretary of agriculture con sidered that such imports were re djcing the effectiveness of an; farm price support program. iiorlly. He said the contractor will e asked to finish the auditorium the new school by an earlier ate. May Slarl IinmeittaULy Ben White, head of the contract- ng firm, said "We think we may cgin work immediately. We hope o beat the deadline if possible.' Of the $450.000 bond issue ftjirov- by the voters last year, approximately $100.000 will remain after laying for construction of the new ichool, Mr. Reid said. With this amount, Ue said, the school building must be furnished ind the architect's fee paid. In addition, funds must be provided ram this amount for a gymnasium and auditorium at the new Negro school completed recently and for other repnlrs throughout the district. Mr. Reid said. "Conscrtuently," he said, "we are going to have to stretch- our money." Termed "Must" Project The scliool board considers the gymnasium and auditorium for the Negro school a "muM" project, Mr, Reid said, and Ls starting tlLs- cusAloh of the matter Immediately. Awarding . of contracts, for the hew structure was approved by the school board In a. meeting that- followed opening and reading of 22 bid.s in the Senior High School*:au- dltorlum yesterday afternoon. Low bids approved were the base bids .submitted by the firms, with one exception. The first alternate bid on a heating contract was approved, adding $1,600 to the Terhune Company's base bid of $35,004. Acceptance of this alternate bid provided for instalkitloii of a double furnace. This Installation provides an alternate source ol heat should one the furnaces fail, Mr. Reid ex- .alncd, To Accnmmoriafe 600 Alternate bids accompanied vir- ually all the bids to provide Increases or decreases In cost In event of variations In the oilg- construction plans or materl- Is. The 18-classroom school will be jcatcd on an IB-acre site north of lie present high school. It will ac- arnraodalc 600 or more students. Of fire-proof, brick and tile contraction, the building will be gen- rally E-shapccI and will face south. Fhc auditorium, two .stories In it, will form the west wing. library will form the center ving and the east wing will con- ln classrooms. The structure also will Include if flees for school officials and eachers* lounges. The 335-foot main section will be of combined •>nc and two-story construction with four classrooms on the second floor. Auditorium capacity will e 1,000 persons, 750 on the main oor and 250 In the balcony. Will Use "Built-in*" Classrooms will Include built-in xioKshclvcs and teachers' lockers Src SCHOOLS on I'SRC II U.S. Opposes Arming Of Western Germany WASHINGTON, June 7. (AP)—Secretary of Stale Achoson said today the United States opposes any rearmament of Western Germany as a means of bolstering the ~ ' ; ^security of the west. Achcson made this statement at a news conference In commenting on the testimony of Gen. Omar Bradley before a Congressional committee yesterday. Bradley said that rearming Western Germany would strengthen the West "from a strictly military point of view." Achcson told reporters that Bradley had made tt quite clear that he is not advocating rearming the Germans—and that his opinion was strictly a military Judgment. Possibilities Considered Acheson also said the United States Is willing to consider "any possibilities" proposed by Trygvc Lie for settlement of East-West differences. But, he added, "there is no magic" for ending the cold war. Lie, • secretary general of the United Nations, recently toured European capitals, including Moscow. Achcson said the Western powers must Co forward with their plans "to create conditions o( strength" against Russian expansionist pressures. "Can't Afford (o Wall" He added bluntly that "we can't afford to wall" for the Russians to change their policies in the U.N.— policies which he assailed us obstructionist. } Lie Informed President Truman, Achcson said, thai his talks in the big power capitals showed that the U.N. "remains a primary factor In the foreign policy of each of the" .four governments he visited." Achcson commented that cer- true In.the United slates Dr. J. E. Beasley Lions Elect Dr. Beasley As President The students will Join in mass classes (or orchestra, glee club and band. On June 27, all students will be presented In a program Including orchestra, band, glee club and solo Isls. Gilbert Waller, director ot music at the University of Illinois, will conduct the orchestra. Maynard Klein, director of music at the University of Michigax Is conductor of the glee club. The training camp will be held on the estate of D. Hays tn Du- Quoin. Recreation will be directed at the camp and will include shimming and horseback riding. The students will return June 18. OBTS MEDICAL DKGRKB— Mlllard C. Mds of Blytheville (above) who received his medical degree late last month from the University of Arkansas School of Mcdhii-c at Little Rock, will leave June 27 for Dayton, O.. where he will begin his Internship at Miami Valley Hospital. Mrs. Edds will accompany him to Dayton. A 1340 giailUAle ot Biylhcville High School. Mr. Edds also graduated from Jlinton (Mlss.i College. After serving two years In the Navy, In which he held the rai'k ol ensign, he received tils bachelor of iclcnce degree from the University of Arkansas. Later he took a special anatomy course at the University ot Michigan M«<ll>'al Schuol. He l.i the son of Mi. and Mrs. c. E. Edds of Blytheville. Stock Market Begins Advance After Decline NEW YORK. June 7. UP,— Th stock market took off on a new ad vance today, some Issues hlttin 21-year highs. The advance followed a mir.o morning setback when numeroi: shares sold at losses of a tc cents a share. Decants were wiped out in shot order and favored stocks moved a head an extreme of $4 a share. Mos in demand were steels, motors, ra dio-lclevlslons and selected rall.s Uun-of-the-miH stocks advaucr $1 a share or less (or the most | New York Cotton July Ocl Dec ...... Mar May Open High tx>w 3364 3365 3349 3300 3324 3300 328:> 3310 3288 3291 3307 3287 3280 3298 3218 Clos 334S 3303 329. 328 .328 Dr. Joe E. Bpastey was elected president of the Lions CUib at the weekly meeting yesterday in the Hotel Noble.. He 'succiciU .Murray Smart. / Other 'officers named by the group Included E. M. Rcgcnold, first vice president, John Caudill, second vice president; Joe Tvicsch- mann, secretary - treasurer; and er, and Fred Flecmnn. lion tamer. In the 1949-50 term, Dr. Beasley served us first vice president,. Mr. Rcgenold second vice president, Worth D. Holder secrctary-trrasur- er ,and Fred Flecman, lion tamer. E. B. Woodson and Russell Hays are new directors succeeding Mr. Trieschmann nnd Frank Nelson. Trustees Chester Caldwell, W. J. Pollard and Paul Pryor were reelected. Special guests at yesterday's meeting were Joe Ray Price, Dick Reid John Wilks and Murray Smart, Jr., Floys' State delegates sponsored by the Lions Club. They gave reports on Boys' State to the members. BIythcvillc boys set a record at Little Rock when nine of the eleven dclcr-atcs held offices, according to reports given yesterday. Swimming Class Teachers Named N. O. Cotton July .... Oct Dec Mar ... May ... Open High Low .. 33-11 3344 3328 . 3291 3315 3200 .. 3282 3301 3280 .. 328S 3209 3280 . . 32SO 3291 3274 Close 3329 3300 3290 3281 3279 Mrs. Hugh Whltsltt today announced the Instructors lor the swimming courses to be given by the Chic>:a.sawba District Cnapter of the American Red Cro-^s and the Chickasaw Athletic Club. The qualified water sufety Instructors include Mrs. Charles II. Pcnn. Mrs. nick J. White. Mrs Robert G. McHnncy, Mr.s. A. B Smith, John Bruce Wilson and John D. McDowell. IJIchnrd Lott, David Moore and Billy Walker arc qualified instructors and will teach classes II there arc no contlicts in the schedules, Mrs. Whltfiltt-said. Assistants (or the instructors will be MLss Nancy Damon, Richard Oneal Dcdtnan and Bobby D^an. Mrs. Smith te now attending the National Aquatic School at Camp Fern, Marshall, Texas. Search Goes On For Survivors Of Sea Crash MIAMI, Fin., June 7. (AP) — A searching Investigation began today Into the crash of a C-4fl plann In which 28 Purcto Ricans apparently lost their lives. Representative* ot the Civil Acr- onatitte Board and Puerto Mean . government flew U> San Juan and Charleston. S.C,, to open inquiries. The destroyer USS Saufley steamed toward Charleston with 37 survivors. It was due to dock at 4 p.m. (EST). Eight were known rtead and scant hope was held for SO others aboard the twin-engine plane that went down In the Atlantic 275 miles east northeast of Miami Monday night. The 165-foot cutter Aurora, three Coast Guard planes and one Air Force craft continued to search the area for po.sstblc survivors, but official said there was little hope of finding any more. The pilot, co-pilot and steward were among those rescued from the plane, which was enroute from San Juan to Wilmington, N.C., with 62 Puerto Rlcan migrant workers aboard. 2 Etowah Safe Robbers Jump Bond, Fail to Show Up at Pen Two Reportedly Rabid Dogs Killed Chief of Police John Foster said today that two dogs, both rciwrt- cd to have been rabid, were killed Ihis morning In Blytheville and at the air base. A dog at the air base was reported killed alter it had bitten a small child. The dog was said to have i)ecn affltctcd with the rabies, officers -said. A small cocker spaniel w.os killed by police on Edwards Street In David Acres subdivision this morning alter residents of Ihe area reported that the dog had been acting strangely. UTTLE ROCK, June 7. (AP) — The State of Arkansas Is seeking $30,000 posted for two men who were supposed to show up at the penitentiary but didn't. The bonds were executed for Martin Lane and Harry Smith of Chicago, who were ordered to the state prison farm last week to begin serving 22-ycnr sentence.; for burglary and grand larceny. Tlic two. convicted In Mississippi County Circuit Court In Blythc- ville, didn't appear and haven't been located. The attorney general's olllce yesterday sukcd the supreme court to forfeit the bonds—$15.000 for each man—posted by the Continental Casualty Company of Chicago. The bond.« enabled • the men to remain »t lloerty while an appeal was pending from se'nlcnce of the Mlsst-slppi County Circuit Court. The Arkansas Supreme Court affirmed the Judgments, ant) the U.S. Supreme Court refused to review the The casualty company has been notified to appear before the Arkansas Court next Monday to show cause why the bonds shouldn't be forfeited. Bond forleitiire.5 arc depostcd In the state treasury to credit of the general revenue fund. Lane, Smith and Jack H:irg, also of Chicago, were convicted of stealing a safe containing $2.200 In cash and $400 In checks Irom the R. II. Wilmouth -ilorc at Eto wah. Bars' has reported to the penitentiary. New York Stocks A T and T Amcr Tobacco . ... Anaconda Copper . Belli Steel Chrysler . .. ..... Coca Cola Gen Electric . .... Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N y Central Tnt Harvester . ... J. C. Penney . .... Republic Steel . Radio Socony Vacuum . . Studebaker Standard of N J ... Texas Corp 1 Sears I U S Steel Sou. Pae 159 1-2 68 32 1-2 38 73 3-8 150 48 7-3 95 3-B 60 1-2 12 7-S 28 3-3 59 5-8 34 1-2 21 18 7-8 34 3-8 '.'6 69 5-3 . 45 3-4 35 54 3-8

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free