The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 31, 1940 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 31, 1940
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NRWSPAPVio r»t» Mr»nTHH'A om inr^.Tr..,* *^~ *** * *M~M ¥ f ^^ 3 DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOLUME XXXVII—NO. 24/1. BlythevIHe Daily News Blythevttle Courier BJylheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leader Rabson Predicts Biggest Business Volume In History RI/YTTHRV1LLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 31, 19/10 U SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS' BY ROGER W. HABSON ; BABSON PARK, Mass., Dec. 31.—A -question'to discim before making a forecast for 19-11 is: "Will World War 11 continue throughout the year?" My answer is that it will surely continue at least until the fall. For the purposes of my forecast, this is equivalent to the entire year of 1941. Germany is storing up huge quantities of arsenic to be •used in an attempt to destroy the crops of Great Britain next summer or next fall. If Kngland is also storing arsenic and succeeds in destroying the crops of German/, the war iimy end next fall. It is evident that both sides will attempt destruction by arsenic, fire, or otherwise. I say this because the effect of .such u crop-killing campaign would be more serious Tor Germany than ['or England. England is dependent to the extent of only 35 "/,. on her home crops, while Germany's dependence is 90%. Germany, moreover, is unable to import except by robbing adjoining nations, and hence. must conserve all her own crops. People arc not frightened by bombs, as only one person out of many thousands suffers from them; hut the fear of starvation will throw a nation into panic. Hence, .statisticians believe that the ending of the war in favor of England depends upon the success.of the British blockade supplemented by the destruction of German crop.s. LET'S LOOK AT THE RECORD Lei me say that 1941 should be the Lest business y«ar this country has ever witnessed. Everything from cradles to. coffins, including dividends and pay envelopes, should show a fine gain over 1940. We hear PROMISES "GREATEST VICTORY" Britons Must Tighten Belt; Italians Caught Roger W. Babson's WordVEye View For 1941 BUSINESS: TKEND: POLITICS: MARKETS: FARMERS: WORKERS: RETAILERS: CONSUMERS: REALTORS: IVNESTORS: SUMMARY: Gain 1940, With Defense Program in 10% Gain Over In High Gear. '•• * Present High Levels Should Be Exceeded Before Spring. No More New Deal Legislation in 1941. Gradual Uptrend, But Careful Washington Scrutiny. Income Up About 5%, Benefits At Present Levels. Employment, Pay Rolls At Peak. Figures. 5 to 7% Gain In Sales; Prices Slightly Higher. Less Than 5% Rise In Living Expenses. Residential Building' Up 20%; Rents Steady. Bullish Outlook For Selected Stocks. BEST VOLUME OF BUSINESS IN NATION'S HISTORY. much howling about taxes. When you consider, however, that the Excess Profits Tax on firms with Urge invested capital does not.sbegin until they earn %% net, even taxes are not so serious. Industrial • activity directly related to defense will account for about 10% of total 1941 business. Production indirectly related to defense will also aggregate about 10%. Thus, in 1941, 20% of our total business activity will come from armaments. I expect the Babsonchart Index of Business to average about 10% higher than in 1940. Notable gains should take place in textiles, shoes, mining, -foods, printing, publishing, ship-building, building, freight traffic, and many other industries: By spring, business volume will be recording a new all-time high. , It .would-be foolish to/.put a definite figure-Yon what the' Babsonchart LONDON, Dec. 31. (UP) —Lord Woolton, food minister, warned the nation in a broadcast today that it would have to eat less in 1941 and that the danger from German attack on Britain's food supplies •vas much worse than in the last war. "The enemy is making a direct ittack on our food ships and is •.inking quite a number of them," .ie said. "We ate nearly a.s much in 1940 is we did in 1939," he said, "and .ve shall have to do with less meat n 1941." He urged the public to eat more potatoes as a substitute - for bread. "We grow potatoes here," he mid, "but the. vast majority of he flour we use in bread takes up shipping space." Woolton' complained that Bri-i ATHENS, Greece, Dec.;:) 1 (UP) — Capture of another 1,000 Italians, including an entire battalion with its •<>!'- fleers, was reported today; in a Creek war communique'. Prisoners included 1 sections : uf ski detachments which , CQiintier- atttacked and were dispersed, leaving stragglers and much ' of their equipment 'behind, the commu- nique said. '• Italian planes were- increasingly active. The public security ministry reported that Salonika was bombed "with a few victims and slight damage"; that there werq- n few victims and slight damage Hn a raid on Janina and that Prev^za on the ; west coast and agricultural i New County Official,' districts without of Kozant damage. were/- bombed In a New Year's message to ijhe break- 'ast foods. "We can hot afford shipping .pace for breakfast foods," he said. '•Regard your canned foods as in iron ration in case supplies break down at any time in your district." Lord Woolton asked the public not to buy cheese unless necessary. He indicated that in future less Booking fats would be available. "This is indeed war in all its darkness against the food with which we sustain life," he said. "The • war against food supplies may grow -. in intensity as the months go ;on—not a pleasant prospect, but it's war." Despite Lord pessi- •Woolton's , the was able to announce that ping "losses""' f oi'.- Hha-riweek" 1 Dec. 23 were well below the war average for . the second straight Index,.will show in 1941, bufc,.i'shoulaV notr be surprised if.V-it .'averages : 125. r Estimating the country's income 'foiv 1940 at,$74,000,Oo6.000; : '- : I fore- £ast,va;;rlse-' to-wellrabow^ .The-1939-- figure, .was $70,000.000.000. The greatest national Income to date was in 1929 when it was $82,885,000,000. This calls for :a> reduction in unemployment of 50%, an increase in building of 20%. and an increase in retail .trade , of 5-7%. This means, that sales of physical volume of merchandise 1 , nn ,„ , ,. will show moderate gains, as retail prices will average only slightly f^LT' 6 SUn ,^ the admira1 ^ higher than they were/last year. This' is a very healthy sign Si- L o f e Were Britishl WAR OR PEACE BUSINESS WILL BE BETTER j totaling 32,849 tons, and the rest I believe that we would have a prosperous 1941 irrespective of oiir neutraL defense program. The big business backlog, the great shortage of festival I extend to'you ijiv heartiest good wishes. Men of all ranks: Your epic struggle isr6c- ognized by a nation celebrating a feast as a free and proud -lancii "In more than 3,000 years iof history Greece has known/no more critical period nor have .we been called .upon to prove :,ourselves worthy of our heritage." . i£ • (At Sofia the Greek radio .was heard broadcasting that's/several more -'villages and fortifications had been captured inthe; south Albanian coastal sector includthe an limportant height that ; ha^ blocked the approach to Valona. in the Klisura sector the 7 broadcaster said more prisoners were taken including those newly ar- The Greeks in -.the. The admiralty said that "con- houses, and the unprecedented supply of idle funds are bound to lead to a return of good times. When,we add to this fact the tremendous effect of the defense program, the result is staggering. If you have any doubt, read in your newspaper of the contracts made by the government every day for supplies of all kinds. Not only will the demand lor goods be greater during World War II. but our "industries are in far better position to handle the business. The automobile industry ior instance, has built approximately 76,000,000 cars since 1918 It is now prepared to build airplane engines and machine guns as well as trucks and tanks. The electric-power industry, thanks to President Roosevelt has covered the country with a vast net-work of transmission lines' furnishing today power at rates 40^ below those of 1913 Our generating capacity is from four to five times that of Great Britain or Germany Experts say that the war will be won by OIL. if so. we are fortunate I in having three-fifths of the annual world's production, distributed by over 95,000 mile.-; of pipe lines to all pares of -the country We have over one-third of the railroad mileage of the world The physical condition of our railroads has improved as money, which here- loiore has been spent on Interest, has been put into maintenance. Let us not forget our telephone service which connects 40,000 communities fl^?' f100 - 000 - 000 mlle s °f w^e. All of these items show tremendous ncieases from every point of view. Whatever may be the truth'as to the nations preparedness for war, it is certainly true that we-never before were so well prepared for a great industrial expansion WHAT ABOUT THE RAILROADS* As readers know. I have never recommended railroad securities .< mOMi. iii?r* iTfto »•«-• -•*«-. A ,• n : ^ 4. ~. ^ .» i .««_-. *^ trary to their usual exaggerations" the Germans for the first time under-estimated their sinkings' for the week. They put the total ac 38.910 tons. . . The average weekly loss in ships during December was 71.QCO tons, the admiralty said, compared with 86.000 in November. Mrs. Bert Lamb, Two Children Injured In Sardis, Miss., Accident | Mrs. Bert Lamb received a fractured skull and other injuries in , f as Assistant to the Secretary of Labor at Washing- a highway accident Monday after- ion irom U.17-1919. and fought with leaders of the railroad unions. I n °°n near Sardis, Miss., which also f*fl mP no ^L* Fvnr^ f l~i ^». rt ^.^,.: _ i. t_ _ , ... I «... .. ^ v* -^ the '° n u milk, rise from saying that even if any cream would be skimmed by labor and never reach stocKholders.- Railroad security owners are further faced with severe SST^r b y the . truck '-^bi>s. the airplane, and the automobile. Even today, approximately 10% of the nation's freight and 25"; of ihe nation's passengers are being transported on rubbe'r These fieures moreover-, are increasing at the-rate of about 20% a year; whilfthe by the railroads is con- be th be the to get out and STAY rallr ° ad earnhlgs Iook 800d in 1941, this will . OUT. Do not be fooled on long-pull outlook by news items of rising cat-loadings an dckrnin^ FUNDS AT »IAXIMU»I PEAK of long gash across his forehead. „ „, Tne accident resulted from a ever before. The money m circulation in I head-on collision with a car driven 1 COlUmn ' an «>unts to 58.500.000,000 as resulted in daughter. Condition of Mrs. Lamb, was removed to her home last night, was regarded as injury to her son and who here good today although the taking of Xray pictures had not been completed to determine the full extent of her injuries. In addition to a fractured skull Mrs. Lamb has severe cuts and bruises on both legs and other parts of her body. Bert Jr.. 8, and his sister. Billie Jean, 12, also received cuw and One Jailed At Memphis Other Is-Held At Osceola One man suspected of the slaying of Lawrence Waldon, 30, Osceola service station attendant Friday night, is in jail at Osceola and another suspect Ls in jail at Memphis but names of the men, both negroes, had not been divulged by officers this afternoon. Neither man has made any statement and they are being held merely as suspects, officers said. Sheriff Hale Jackson announced last night in Memphis that "a Memphis gambler, well known in Mississippi County" had been arrested after having been identified as the negro seen in Osceola Friday night In a maroon colored car but did not elaborate on the arrest of the. second, negro last night in Memohis except to say that he was believed to have been an accomplice of the negro already held. No mob violence is feared but officers do not believe the case is yet solved, it was announced this afternoon, so identity of the two men arrested will be kept secret until "we are a little farther along," Sheriff Jackson said. As ( the investigation continues, a fund was being raised to assist the widow and two young daughters of the man who was slain Hitler Would Put War Blame On Democracies Roland Given County Judge Elect .lack Finlcy Robinson County Treasurer Eleol L. C. B. Young'. Deputy Prosecutor Designate Osceola District Graham Sudhiiry Deputy. Prosecutor Designate Chickiusawba District sr OfficlM Familv - '" ;riU TH ' Enters New Term Tomorrow The official family of Mississippi C]arcnce L , renincIu K - ie l llncm s County will have some new members Wednesday morning- and others will "leave home" with some announcing their retirement from politics. The head of the family—the of- 3ce of county. Long a h d , d ^ S eacl gllflicl - , Purtlc. who Ls to be a. full time deputy in the Blytheville office, and Miss Marjorie Doylc ' who wil1 bc 'employed as a man m many years to occupy this office who Is not, an attorney. He was elected after a Supreme Court .uling had declared a non-attorney eligible to hold this .office. He succeeds Judge S. L. Gladish, of Osceola, who has on two different occasions served in this office and who has announced he will retire to private law practice in Osceoln. Jack Pinley Robinson, one of the at the same time she will continue her position In the Mississippi County -Bank there. Miss Purtle, a former teacher in the Ynrbro school, hns resigned her position as clerk in the county agents' office to accept this job. Sheriff Jackson contemplates no changes in his office as sheriff and collector. His chief deputy .sheriff is John F. Rclnmiller. who lives In BlytheviUe and who operates the jjnll and his office dcimtlcs in the youngest men ever to be elected to £," n "l „ nf ,,r ^' J " u a major countv office will also BlyLhc . vi!lc ° f!lce ° rc ?** bruises with the son receiving a ( by two mo l-ortsts in what is called 1r*»icv tm oV» rf-t/s*oj-vn« 1^1 „ r-—_.*._ % t llf^ ITl A^i. nl'MrCil e!oi*J\^<v ??^ t\»f i fpi c _ by Dr. Shaw, of Slate Springs, Miss., and In which his two sons were also riding. Their injuries consisted of lacer- strongly because the defense pro-ram has SEW? to man war machine. A year rom ow a wU h 1942, 1943, and 1944; but as far as even peace talk if it should come entering a new era, - industrially, Hard for us older men to become ery day there are 4,000 funerals; prosperity: HOMEBUILDING WILL the l ° econom callv to ,, is °° laliy - "' ls ^- 65 ''. bUt u e V are bringing back (Continued on Page 6) and n spramecr wrist. An eye witness said that Dr. Shaw's car cut out from behind another machine to strike the Bly- theviUe car head-on. Mrs. Lamb and children were re- j »>*yi ITSfT f**f\-r*i US * v*. ••» u _ •» JT- _ --_*_ ! the most brutal slaying in Mississippi County in many years. Waldon was struck over the head at least four times with a heavy instrument during a robbery of the Joyner Service Station in Osceola where he \va.s employed as night attendant. Ben Bluestein, Memphis and former resident of Osceola, gave $5 to start the fund and. F. B. Joyner, owner of the .service station, contributed $20. The Commercial Appeal, Memphis, has an- turning from Eupora, Miss, where i nounce d jt ^'ill receive contribu- Ihey had spent Christmas with relatives. Mr. Lamb, who had returned home following Christmas, vent to Sardis for them when informed of the accident. WEATHER tions and turn them over to the family, and WMC, the Commercial Appeal radio station, will also aid in the fund collection. There is a reward totaling $255 j f or apprehension of the slayers. major county office will also be inducted Into office. Mr. Galnos said he had no announcement to make of his future plans. They will be sworn in by Circuit Clerk Harvey W. Morris, who has already received his commission but who will be sworn in by Circuit Judge G. E. Keck before he administers the oath of office to the new officials. There will be no formal ceremony with the oaths taken early in the morning, either in the office of Mr. Morris or at his home, and the new officers will assume their duties about 9 o'clock. Serving with them for another two years will be: Sheriff Hale Jackson, beginning a third term; Circuit Clerk Morris, beginning a second term to which he was elected without opposition; County Court Clerk T. W. Potter, elected nncl Miss Eunice Bropdon while fit Osceola he hns Mrs. Eddie B. David and Leo Schrelck, who is being transferred to the finger printing department. There are n number of other deputies throughout the county. Circuit Clerk Harvey Morris made no changes in deputies of his office at Blythevillo and Osceola but Mrs. Frank Grear, who has been employed ns special help here, has resigned. She will be connected with the Planters Production Corporation beginning tomorrow. Miss Elizabeth Blythc is deputy here and Miss GcmlcHne Listen is chief deputy at Osceola with Mrs. Leroy Owens as recordhfg deputy. T. W. Potter. County Court Clerk, has announced there will be no changes in his offices with Bryant •Stewart continuing as chief deputy to a second term without opposS- j here. Miss Patty June Davis em- ' Tax /H se f or Wl W> " Budd y "i Poyed as special help, will Watson, elected to a second term without opposition; W. H. Stovall, coroner, and H. C. Davidson, county surveyor. Although no permanent appointment has been made for the office of County Auditor, a "key" position, it was announced today by Mr. Green that P. E. Cooley will continue in that position, at least for the present. continue in this office, at least for the present, although it is understood that the "extra help" allowed for about 15 years, may be abandoned office I office H. C. Weathers, for more than i vals. 10 years manager of Eurdette soon. County Assessor W. w. Watson Jr.. will continue in charge of the office in Osceola and his father. W. W. Watson Sr.. will be In the here as chief deputy. This hires special help at inter- plantation, is to be manager of the Graham Sudbury, local attorney WASinNGTONV Dec. SI. (UP)—Prosiclcnt Roosevelt's call for "more oi' everything" for Great Britain ionised attention today on .proposals'to make available to the British some army airplanes and more destroyers. AdtntnLsta-aUon officials >h»ve been preparing such •, a plan for Mr. Roosevelt's consideration Thov contend that it Ls the only way of gelling Increased uld to the British when they need It—for an anticipated spring' offensive. The plan WHS understood to be based on urgent needs outlined by British officials here who were said to be .seeking SO more destroyers. It was believed that the plan, when submitted lo the president, would recommend that some number up to that, amount be made available. ' None of the details of how the destroyers or planes would be transferred were disclosed. Last fall Mr. Roosevelt swapped 50 destroyers for tho rights to bases on British possessions in the Western Hemisphere. Officials working on the proposal to turn over to the British more destroyers and planes now In service contend that President Roosevelt's plan to convert the American arms' industry into an "arsenal for democracy" must be supplemented with other aid while details of the program to loan or lease war equipment to Britain are being worked out, Until American arms production picks up. they believe, the : 'British need BERLIN, Dec. 31. (UP)-^ Adolf Hitler proclaimed to the Navci party today that " links " .Democratic individ- .-.'. . who for decades caused the world .unrest iwcHwve hurled peoples into ever recurring wars must be destroyedd." ; :'. Hitler promised the German naV-J tion iLs "greatest victory" in 1941 H while Nazi newspapers angrily de- : tioimeed President Roosevelt's Sunday speech.: ,i~ In a 2500-word proclamation Ttp '• National Socialist party the, the equipment from, our army navy "to .tide them/ over," •• : , President Rcwsev^^rit^- in fulfilling --his ptedge''of" all-ou material aid for anti-Axis Powei's 1 nssurftnce fuehrer declared that Germany would fight the war to victory and 'J "final destruction" of those elements responsible for the war. "' "Those democratic individuals c with an Interest in war who for. decades have caused the world unrest and hurled peoples into every recurring wars must be destroyed/.?, he declared. V-V v Hc said that the Nazi party must work with "fanatic scrup- .lousness. and wearying energy"-to- bring German armed forces 'to new heights of efficiency. ': " "It Is our irrevocable determina-, tion," said the fuehrer "to consti-" '\ tutp-'this; court of justice wherein Europe again can ' find - internal pence." ., ;• Germany with cool determination will carry out all the steps neces- v sory to achieve this objective. ^ ' "Every power that feeds off-these'- democracies will die therefrom this war- will be continued to Its final consequences—that is -to say. /I ».b-v«Mi.l-_'» • » _ _ _ _ ' f I , until the criminals responsible for 2| it are removed. is expected to be formal organization of the new super defense agency—the office for production management, headed by William S, Khudsen—and submission of his plans to congress. Meantime, he Is working on his state of the nation message to the new congress, which he will deliver personally next Monday and In which he probably will outline his program for helping Britain defeat Germany. He.Is expected to ask congress, at that time and subsequently In his budget message the following day, to enact legislation that would permit fulfillment of his loan-lease plan whereby this government will pay for war materials and then loan or lease them to Britain, and possibly Greece and China. While congressional and public sentiment was largely in tune with Mr. Roosevelt's fireside chat Sun- clay, proposals to dispose of planes and destroyers now on hand might encounter some congressional resistance. The extent to which.all or any of Mr. Roosevelt's plans to aid Britain will be put Into effect Is the foremost Issue facing the next congress which convenes Friday. Lines for the fight already are shaping up as new and old members flock Into town. The congress ends Thursday. 76th Claims Roosevelt's Talk Being "Confused" WASHINGTON, Dec. 31. (UP)— Presidential Early told Secretary reporters Stephen T. toda that persons who have expressed fear that the United States might send a naval force to aid Britain are "confusing President Roosevelt's Sunday night speech. Mr. Roosevelt's speech, pledging nil-out material assistance to Britain, there contained a promise that is no intention to send an American expeditionary force to Europe. Roosevelts Planning Quiet Toast To 1941 WASHINGTON, Dec. 31. (UP)— President Roosevelt will propose the first "toast to the United States" as 1941 is ushered in at Mississippi County Penal Farm, Mr. an d editor of the Courier News for I the White House tonight. GrGeen announced today. He re-| tne P ast tnrc< > a "d a half years, is places A. F. Glascoe. " ! Lo serve as deputy prosecuting at} torney of the Chtckasawba Dis- Mrs. J. R. Cole, managaer of the trict under District Prosecuting At. __________ „ _._ (Sheriff Jackson started the fund Home f0r tne A S e <t will continue torney Marcus Fietz, of Jonesboro. \ with a $100 reward; the City of i in tna t position, and Mr. Ccle, and L. C. B. Young, Osceola at- night an<3 Occasional rains to- Wednesday slightly warmer tonight. Memphis and vicinity — Cloudy and somewhat warmer with occasional light .rain •. tonight; /Wednesday rain and warmer, Osceola. through Mayor Ben But- ! former night watchman, will be In ler, contributed $50; The Commercial Appeal added $100 and Leo Home, service " station Operator near Memphis, gave $5. The -robbers obtained a cash register in which there was ap- ' proximately' $20 the dead man. and took $9 off charge of the feeding of both' the old people and the prisoners. The nev?-.County Engineer is to be Henry Brinkley, who succeeds Bob Greene of Keiser. •Mr. Green also announced that J. W./LHUejohn would continue as a guard at..the:penal.' farm and that torney. will serve in a similar capacity in the -Osceola District. Mr. Fietz succeeds Bruce Ivy of Osceola. H.- G. Partlow. deputy here under Mr. Ivy, will continue his private practice and. both Mr. Ivy and his Osceola.deputy, Myron Nailing, will continue the practice of law in Osceola. • Mrs. Roosevelt said the celebration would be quiet with only a few friends present. Extends Auto License Deadline For 30 Days LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Dec. 31.— Gov. Carl E.., Bailey announced late Monday that the Dec. 31 deadline for -purchase of Arkansas an? tomoblle licenses had been extended 30 days. , that for every' bomb /dropped on Germany).-ten or if necessary 100 will be dropped in return." ". * Hitler reviewed the course of thc- war. German victories' so fa ; r achieved and the Nazi, philosophy to which he attributed the GerniDJi SUCCCRS. ' •. ' "Because we are flgting for the, happiness of peoples/' he concluded, "we believe we have first earnl^ ccl the blessing of Providence. The Lord God thus far has given His support io : our struggle. If tye. faithfully and bravely fulfill oufe^ duty He will not In the future d$='' sert us." . - '•--_ Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS, III., Dec. 31. (UP)—Hogs: 18,500—17,000 salable.' Top, 7.00 170-230 Ibs., 6.85-6,95 ' : UO-160 Ibs.. 6.25-6.80 J ' Bulk sows, 5.50-6.10 Cattle: 3.600-3,500 salable. Steers, 10.75 down. Slaughter steers". 7.00-14.00 Butcher yearlings, 8.00-10.50 Slaughter'heifers. 6.00-12.50 " Beef cows, 5.50-6.50 Cutters'arid low cutters, 425-5.25. New York Cotton Mar. . May . July . Oct. . Dec. . Jan. . ; prev, open high low close close 1039 1047 1038 1043 1039 1034 1041 1033 1038 1034 1011 1021 1011 1020 1011 960 967 957 965 959 955 960 954 960 955 1027 1034 1027' 1034 1027 New Orleans Cotton .;•'•• prev. open high low close close Mai\ . 1043 1051 1043 1046 1043 May . 1037 1050 1037. 1042 1037 July . 1018 1025 1018 1022 1018 Oct. .. 966 972 965 970 966 Dec. .. 961 961 960 960 961 Jan. . 1030 1031 1030 1031 1029 Stock Prices A. T. & T. .............. 167 : Am. Tobacco ... ..... 71 1-2 Anaconda Copper 27 Beth. Steel .?. 863-4 Chrysler . ....,...... . 73 1-2 Cities Service 43-4 General Electric . . .. 32 S--4. General Motors ...- ... 48 3?4 Int. Harvester 501-4 Mont. Ward ............. 37 5-8 N. Y. Central 14'l-8 North Am/Aviation ..... 16 1-2 Packard 31-8 Phillips 40 7-S Radio .\ 45-8 Republic Steel 225-8 Socony -Vac.-...;.,.: 83-3 Studebaker . ..-. iT 7 3-4 Texas Corp ' 40 U. S. Steel ..." 70

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