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

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Wednesday, July 19, 1950
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS t DOMINANT KEWSPAPm OV NOaWfH&A BT ARKANSAS AND BOOTHKABT lOSSODaU VOL. XLVI—NO. 102 BlytherUui Daily He** Mtelntppi BlythevlU* CJ)Uri«r BlyttmiU* BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 19, 1950 FOURTEEN PAGES TRUMAN REQUESTS FULL ARMED STRENGTH War Briefs •r THI; ASSOCIATED PKKSS Reserve Caff Coming WASHINGTON, (/!•>— The Defense Deparlmenl announced Inday the Army and Air Force will beKin immediately recalling a llm- itrd number of reservists lo active duty. The Navy also will star! imme- - diately a "selective recall" nf reserves, the announcemrnl said. Passes Arms Aid WASHINGTON — Responding •wlflly to President Truman's ca! for action "without delay." the mise today authorized $1.222.500,N^of mililary aid to free nations to combat communism abroad. Th« vote was 359 lo 1. Rep Miir- eantonio (ALP-NY) was the lone disenler. Passed earlier by the Senate, the bill now goe.s to the White House for the President's signature. Woman Okayed in Korea NEW YORK — Marguerite Hig- 8ins. A New York Herald Tribuni corresixmdent in Korea, will be al lowed to return to the war front the newspaper said today. It quoted a cable from Genera MacArthur; "Ban on woman cor respondents In Korea has ijen lift «d. Marguerite HiRgins is held in by ev Fresh Troops Aid 24th Division As Reds Put Squeeze on Taejon . highest professional esteem tryone." Red Planes Destroyed W ASHING TON— U.S. Navy nlli Air Force planes destroyed or dam ftged 45 Red Korean aircraft yes fcerday, defense spokesmen said to d*r. Navy ean-ier planes Recounted fo fT after covering the. landing of th IM. Calvary, division at Fonang o th« East Coast. Support U.S. '-" LONlXJN^Britain will -tell- Riu. I*K »nd India 'that pre-condition of a Korean peace Is for the North Koreans to pull back to their own territory. Official sources reported today the British view, similar to that. of th« United States, is to be convoy-! «d formally to Moscow and New Delhi.. Senate Groups Ready WASHINGTON — Two Senate committees prepared lorlay for *peedy action On Presidenl Truman's requesls for measures to sltffen the battle against Commu- . nism in Korea and elsewhere. Chairman Maybank (D-SC) said the Senate Banking Committee would open hearings tomorrow forenoon upon any government controls or allocation powers asked. Chairman Tydings (D-Md) said the Armed Services Committee would meet at the same tims to consider any requests for legislation dealing with the armed services. French Offer Sloop PARIS — The French government today decided to place the French sloof> La Qrandicre at the disposal of the United Nations for use' in Korea. Now on duty in the Par-East, the sloop carries a crew of 136. North Koreans Infiltrate Lines; Cavalry Arrives TOKYO, Thursday, July 20. (AP) — Fresh American troops, with one division established on a new beachhead in South Korea and another backing the line, took some of the pressure off the 24th Division in the central front, todiiy. The Reds nevertheless put a heavy squeeze on Tae- jon. To complicate mailers for the 24th, North Korean infiltrators got behind (heir lines, said General MncArlhur's communique issued at 12:55 a.m. Thursday (8:55 a. rn. Wednesdaj', CST). Taefon and an adjoining village were under heavy Red artillery fire. The 24th still held the city. MacArthur said fighting flared also on the central sector's Chung- ju-Hamchang-Sangju road where Reds are moving south and in the Yongju - Andong corridor farther east. The South Koreans held stubbornly lo their general defense line in this area but Yechon. on the road between Andong and Ham- chang, is in Red hands. Fusan Supply Linn From, this area the Reds »re trying to cut the American supply line I inavPvu 'to UM Sept 26 Election Set to Decide Vast St. Francis Basin Project A special election to approve or reject a mammoth flood control and drainage project in tile St. Francis River Basin will be held within the I.evee District Sept. 26, it was announced yesterday afternoon at a public meeting in Osceola of the St. Francis F ,PVPP Rnn t'H Q nrl rli'ii inn trt* flic^t-int n Tf i/->i«i1i« Levee Board and drainage district officials. to Speak Here Gubernatorial candidate Ben T, Laney will address Mississippi County voters at a rally at Little Park on Walnut Street tonight at 8 o'clock. In addition to Mr. La ney's address, two circus acts will be presented including Roger, 'the educated horse." and a magician. Weother Arkansas forccasl: Parlly cloud> with a few scattered thundershow- RAIK crs in exlreme northwest porlio. this afternoon iind in extreme north portion tonight and Thursday. No' much change in temperature. Missouri forecast: Thundersho*'' ers cast portion this afternoon anc along Arkansas border tonight am early Thursday morning: general! fair Thursday: cooler tonight;; lav 65 southeast; high Thursday h SO's. Minimum this mornln<-—70 Maximum yeslerday— s>. Sunset today—7:11. Sunrise tomorrow—4:59 Preclpilation 24 hours to 1am today—.85. Total since Jan, 1—38.53. Mean temperature (midway be twecn high and Iow>—79.5. » Normal mean temperature . ily-8!.5. Thh Dale Uil Year Minimum this morning—73. Maximum yesterday—95. : Preclpltaton Jan. 1 to this date —33.25. fo fact a mechanized infantry unit • a famed World war II outfit! i landed at Pohang. a small port B miles north of Pusan. Tuesday without opposition. It had an Amer- :an-Biilish carrier »ir uinbreuV 'his unit, which has a reputation ar speed drove seven inllSs inland t last reports without opposition. But Reds are known to be near he area. Mac-Arthur's communique aid the Reds had been pushed farther back from Yongdbtc. which s only 25 miles north of Pohang. by South Korean troops. Cavalrj Division ; An early report that 5.000'cavalry First Cavalry Division) men were anded brought, a reply from" MacArthur's headquarters in Tokyo lhat 'ive Ihousand "is not a realistic 'igure." Official announcements, spoke >nly or a division, normallv niim- >ers 12,000 to 15,000 men. The number put ashore was withheld Tor security reasons. The other fresh division, a noted iVorld War II outfit known as the St.r. KOREA on Page 14 Calumet Man Confesses to Theft of Safe A two-year-old safe burglary a Lepanto was cleared yesterday witl the signing of a confession by Ra< Mallix of Calumet, who Is beini held in the county Jnil here on i charge of grand larceny, Tom Smal ley Arkansas stale Police crimina investigator said today. Smallcy salt; that Mattix yestc'r day confessed lo the theft or a safe containing approximately S350 from the Wilkins Grocery in Lepanto In June of 1948. Mallix waived preliminary hear ing in Municipal Court here Man day on a charge of grand larccn connection with the dayligh theft of a television set from a Bly ville residence Friday. Saturday, h was fined $75 and costs and sen tcnccd to one day In Jail on petit larency charge for the rtief of a radio from a TJIytheville taveri the same day. Officer Smallcy stated that al th time of lhe safe burglary. Matii was operaling a grocery store i Lepanto next to the Wilkins Gro eery. Smalley quoted Mattix a. saying that he slipped Into th Wilkins grocery In daylight, too the safe, carried it Into his slor and broke It open. Upon waiving preliminary on th grand larency charge. Matthc w ordered held to await Circuit Cou action and his bond was set SI, 000. N. O. Cotton Open High Low Close Oct. 3615 37« 3615 3720 »* 3610 3725 3610 371C Mar 3619 3730 3616 3713 AJRV 3600 3711 3600 3704 July 3650 3690 MOO Held in the Osceola Court House, he meeting was called to explain o drainage district officials and nterested planlers the extensive roject. The project is designed to con- •ol the flood waters of the St. rancis River, provide an outlet for le drainage ditches in the care Levee District and protect the ower end of the district from over- ow by backwater from the MIs- issippi River. Must Own Property Voters in the Sept. 26 election lust be owners of real estate in he district that is subject to levee axes, tsach will have one vote egardlcss of lhe amount of pro- erly owned. Corporations also will lave one vote each, and must esignate one person to cast this >te. Actually, the voting will decide two Ihings. C. J. Lowrance of Driver, chairman of the Levee Voters, he said, will they want the Levee Board lo sponsor it. Reaction to the detailed explanation of the proposed project was favorable. ''before it drains us. John Meyer of Wilson, member of the board of directors of Drainage District 17, endorsed the pro jcct as highly beneficial to till W. O. Byler, secretary-treasurer i area, particularly in Districts of the Levee Board, described the and! 13. when lie said were project as "closing the 'back door' " "-to flood damage by lhe back-waler levee involved. He said building of lhe Mississippi River levee had already closed lhe "front door." William Huxlable, chief engineer for the Levee District who explained the project, said there has been "no co-ordinated 'approach to this malter until now." Board Favors Pla-n Mr. Lowrance pointed out that all the Levee Board members favored the project. Godfrey White, Osceola planter, described the projccl as "Iremen- dous" and envisioned great Increases in the productive ability of land in the St. Francis River basin when it Is completed. ndicate whether Ihey want the I Clay Ayre-s, Osceola planter and >roject undertaken and whether I ginner. called for draining the land Blythevillf to Appear In Film on Arkansas Blythevllle scenes will appear In an all-color movie about Arkansas 'hal is being made by the. Arkansas Resources and Development Commission, Wayne Fletcher, executive director ol the Commission, said today. Scenes of Blytheville are expected o be taken in about six weeks. Pic- • lures of the city and industrial plants will be made. The movie, which will be completed and released early in 1951, is be built around the theme of Arkansas' rapid development in industry, agriculture, education, and recreation. It has been in production since May and is being sponsored by ttie business and manufacturing interests in the state. The film will be the result of organized co-operation between the state government agencies and private business to portray to Industry throughout me nation the advantages of locating manufacturing and distributing plants in Arkansas. It is lo be used as part of the visual education programs in schools Ihroughoul lhe state. The state's natural beauty. Us advantageous commercial and security location, the skills of its workers, expanding power supply, transportation facilities, and agriculture production records will be fealured in lhe 30 minute film. Mr. Fletcher said that there would be 12 copies of the picture made and that they would be a- vallable for use by schools, civic clubs and other organr/ntions in the slate. 5th Tetanus Case Of Year Reported To Health Unit The fifth case of tetanus lor MLs- slssippi County this year was reported to the Heallh Unit this morning by Dr. I. R. Jormson. Matthews. Mack, 14-year-old son of Conszetter Taylor, Negro, slep- ped on a sliver of wood at his home on S. 15th Friday morning. He was laken lo the doctor that afternoon, but tetanus set. in ycsicraay, Health Unit officials^said. Matthews is in the Blythevllle Hospital and plans are being made to take him to the Oniversilj Hospital in Little Rock. A death caused from tetanus v.as reported this week. Dora Lowery, Negro, about 55. was visiting on the Eric Kollard farm when she became ill. She died June 30. Previous tolal cases of tetanus involved Maybell Haley, 14. of Lost Cane, and Wanda Lee Daniels, 11, of Blytheville. The first case of tetanus reported in the county was ?. Negro man, Jim Purlow, about 71. He recovered from the illness. Here's How Truman Talk May Affect You WASHINGTON, July 19. (/V>— President Truman's call upon Congress today for expanded military and partial civilian mobilization means, if Congress approves in full: For Families — 1. Tightened installment credit, probably higher down payments and less time lo pay. 2. Sooner or later, higher laxcs. 3. No price, wage or ration controls now, but later If prices soar. 4. Perhaps fewer things to buy, especially aulos and television sets. For Men of Military Age — L A draft summons—for those over 19 and under 26 as needed. 2. A mandatory call to active service for National Guardsmen and reservists if their units or Individual assignments are wanted by the military. For Business — 1. Controls over materials, Including government minority to lalion supplies and set up priorities to say who should get them 2. Possibly limited output ol civilian foods which take big quantities of steel and other scarce materials. 5. Curbs on Inventory hoarding. 4. The possibility that needed materials will be requisitioned 5. Higher down payment margin* In commodity trading «. The clearly-Implied possibility of an « XC w« prolIU l.x, to produce revenue* and curb profiteering. 'worst drained." C. G. Redman of Blytheville, secretary of Drainage District 17, sail this project will he the "best llilni, that ever happened" to this are; in lhe way of flood control drain age. To Aid 1,200,0* Atres Former Criltenden County Judgi Cy Bond, head of the Easl Arkansr Drainage and Flood Control Associ ation that helped promote the pro J'ect, .explained the background b the proposed work. First announced by the U.S. t'n Kincers In December,-1048, the pro ject is designed to provide prope drainage for more than 1,200,00 aces in East Arkansas and South east Missouri, It will cover Missis sippi. Critenden, St. Francis, Oros and Lee Counties in Arkansas nn an area in Missouri extending norti to the diversion ditch at Cape .(jlr ardeau. '-'-•' ' . To cost about t5l',100,000. th protect has been approved by bot the .Senate and^ the House, but i: I iipproprlatlon has been voted i ret. : Mr. Byler said the estimated to :al annual cost of malntainin evees and ditches lo be cohstrucle * T ould be not more than $125,000. iO-Cent an Acre Tai Seen A tnx of 10 cents per acre on Ian ind other property wilhln the bor ;fitcd area is expected to be amp lo f'-mnce Lhe two-phase project. ' The project's sponsor, he explair ed, must buy the rlghl-of-way an lay all house and crop movir damages. This Is expected to ro from {300,000 to $500,000 but will 1 reimbursed by the government I three to six months. , : A bond issue would be the on! ^radical way lo raise this amoui If the project Ls approved, Mr. B> ler said. The exact area benefitted ?.r ^he.tax to be levied to pay for tb part of the project cannot be dete mined until the board of as.se-s.so has mnde a study of the matter. B fore any assessment becomes fin: a public meeting will be held bylh Board of Equalization lo adjust ai errors in assessments, Project Explained Following is a detailed explan tlon of the project as relenscd b the Levee Board: "The plan calls for the ent. construction costs of this proje to be paid by the United Slat Government, and that the ditch levees, and olhcr works built Government expcn.se be matnlai. cd and operated at the expense of the taxpayers .except that a large pumping plant to bs Installed at. the lower end of the District will be operated at the expease of the Government. Before beginning me construction of this project, the United Slates Government requires that some organization enter Into a cwitr.ict wth the Government to maintain and operate Ihese levees and ditches; and. inasmuch as lhe St. Francis Levee District covers the nre:i In which the construction work is to be done, the St. Francis Levee District has ben requested to sponsor this work on bchall of the lax- payers. "The ACCUSKI) IN KSl'IONACK— Julius Rosenberg (above), 32-ycnr- old New York-born engineer, was arrested Monday by the FBI in New York mid arraigned on charges of conspiracy l/i commit espionage. He is held on $100,000 bail. The FBI suid Rosenberg recruited for a Soviet atom bomb ' spy ring. (AP wirephoto). Infantry Landing Is Not Big Push More Delaying Action Seen Before American Counter-Offensive AN AMERICAN HASE IN KO=!EA. July 10. (/T|—The landing of wo new U. S. Infantry Divisions In South Korea is not the signal for an American coiinlcr-offcnslve. There likely will be more delaying action in which relatively few Iroops absorb lhe brunl of new northern attacks and give ground grudgingly. 'Hie two divisions are the First Cavuhy (dismounted)'and the 25lh. Dul il Is a handful of gallant American doughboys, fighting ,1- gainst overwhelming odds, who have teen winning the battle for tipie., '". l.illlc Mori- Retreat The 24th Division wns holdin Taejon today for lhe third dn> since ils Ifllh regiment's fighting retreat from lhe Kum River. The 13th cut to' safety through North ...... „„. „„., Korean forces who had infllterat- 8:17,000, Navy 000,882 aiid Air $10 Billion Sought To Halt Aggression; TaxesMay Increase WASHINGTON, July jo. (AP)-President Truman , C °" g '' css ^'Y l ? vote "" ll ' c »«cn and armed strength, d to turn back the Communist armies in Korea and '.o block armed aggression elsewhere in the world. Hfi put the starting cost of building up the militarv oooooo United Stales and Ule free *«Vat SK . Jle Si ' kl « Hhiir P J ™ increase, together will, other economic controls, arc necessary to curb inflation and help fool U, e military bills. The tax recommendations will come For MIC present, Mr. Truman asked power to curb time-payment buying. „,„„„.„ parities, allocate materials, control Inventorl-Tand requisition needed supplies ant) materials. He reserved lor the future such more drastic measure, as pric. control and rationing and called upon all American, to avoid them through voluntary restraint. The President made clear that hi, , 10,000.000,000 program wu cMy he beginning. He foretold the early need of more billions to relnforc. U>c military strenslh of Ihc North Atlantic powers bordering Soviet communism In Europe. He .said higher defense spending would go on for United Nations Action emphasized And the future? Mr. Truman coupled emphasis on 'United Nation, action In Korea with a warning against further aggression clearly aimed at Marshall Stalin in Moscow. His words: "The free world Ims made it clear, through the United Nations, thai lawless aggrcsson will be met with force. This is the significance of mated * SlB "" itRnCe W " OSD ""Pounce can. not be over-estl- ••I slmll not attempt to predict ll,« course of events. But I am sure tha those who have ,t In their power to unleash or withhold «U of armed aggression must realise that new recourse lo aggression in woHd"' 1 '' 1 ' ""^ KC " 5tl °" 1 l ° lhe b ™ ki "* *«•* '" *"£ °" Guard, Reserves May Be Called Mr. Tram,,, asked thril all legal limils on the «7e of the armr-rl .forces be liUcd to permit increasing then, "substantially' * 'Velar , nT'" Cnt "" ""'"'"' '" V ° U "^ *" "" «™P»«rcd Sec- "uarill T J » h —»> c»»o;«Uve auty ". 5 many Nati.nl, ..uard «„«, .„„ „ man , uni(s Mi lndlT) , „, res ^ ve . fo ,. or the Army, N.v,. .,,„ Alr F(lrce , « raay ^ reuircd „ ed and flanked its positions. nut if the American offensive slill is weeks away, there should not be much more rctrcatr—even at the worst.. H look Norlh Korcnn Reds two days after the tat! of Chochlwun to muster and organize their Kum River assault. It already has taken them longer to build up [or an expected nttnck on Taejon, 15 .miles south of the Kum. General AMctnbly of the State of Arkansas last year, authorized the St. Francis Levee District, or other organization. tr> spon-snr this work and to levy and collect a tax for the purpose of paying the taxpayers' part of the cost, provided the taxpayers approve the plan and lhe cooperation of the Lcvcc District at a hpccial election. Place River In Confined ('hannrl "A part of the project will place the St. Francis River in a confined channel below Riverfront. A levee on the east side and Crowlcy's Ridge on the west will confine the flow to a point below Marianna. The Polraett County floodway *I1I b« extended down Into Cross Co.m- ty lo a point abut two miles above the mouth of St. Francis Bay. The river below Riverfront will be straightened, and more than twenty miles \>f new channel will be constructed which will shorten lh« length of the river more than 30 mile*. This trill greatly accelerate •OT LEVEE MI r»fe I 72 Candidates Nominated for Legion Offices John Burnelt and Speck A. McGregor were nominnled last night as candidates for commander of Dud Cason Post 2-1 of the American Legion. Nominations of candidates for Legion offices were made at a meeting of the post last nii;ht. officers for the corning year will be elected next Tuesday night. Other candidates nominated last night follow: first vlcc-commnnder —Arltiur S. Rarrlson and John Burnett; second vice-commander— Eddie Burks for re-election; historian—C. A. Cunningham for reelection: sergeant at arms—Garland Moody and Bill Morelnnd; post surgeon—iTr. w. A. Grimmctl and Dr. Louis Flubener: chaplain—Hill TcgrHhoff and Arlliur S. Harrison. Louis Green Is retiring acting commander. He was appointed lo that office several months ago when B. N. Stllvlcy, who was elected to the post of commander at the last election of officers. DcIcRalcs Named Twenty-seven delegate.'! to the slate Legion convention which will be held In Little Rock Ai;g. 20-22, were appointed la.it nlijht. Diey are: II. G. Pnrtlow, Garland Moo- ay. E. A. Rice. Speck A. McGregor. C. A. Cunningham, Floyd A While James Niersthclmer. Paul Marion Curtis J. Little. C. F. Tompkins, R. B. Woodwin. Ira Koonc?, Bryant Stewart, H. L. Ualscll Sr.. It. L. Hnlscll Jr., Jim Stovall, John Johnson. James Gardner. R. B. Stout, Oscar Fcndlcr, Joe Whltlcy Eddie Burks, John Burnett. Dr. Gnmmetl. jjm Cleveland, Jeffcric.-; and N. F. Bhone. In other action at last night'., meeting, the post voted a $101 contribution lo lhe Kiwanls Club's drive for funds to re-model tlic outpatient polio center's new home. this ,way: Armj .. . , , NflVV flFTC 502.000. Al latest report Hie actual num- >cr of men under arms WPS Army a:i,000, Navy 451.000 and Air Force 407,000. Mr. Truman laid down h! K program In a 5500-word message IB the Senate and House reporting In detail on what has hajiricncd In Korea and why lhe United Sliites ?gnin Is fighting Ihousands of miles from homo. 'The altack upon the Republic of Korea." Mr. Truman said, "makes It plain beyond all doubt that the international Communist movement is prepared to use armed Invasion to conquer Independent nations We must therefore recognize the possibility Hint armed aggression may lake place In olhcr areas," The President said tlic Increases In the size of the armed services and the extra supplies Ihey need will require additional appropriations. Hence in the next few davs lie will "transmit lo the Congress specific requests for appropriations In the amount of approximated Si 0.000,000.000." At home, Mr. Truman said, there must be "substs;i'i.il redirection of economic resources" to insure that defense needs will be met without bringing on inflation and Its resulting hardship for every family. Accordingly, the Presidenl pro- 1. That Congress pass legislation now authorizing priorities and allocations for materials needed for national security, to limit use of materials for non-essential purposes, to prevent hoarding, and to requisition or seize materials required for defense. Program Review 2. That all government agencies review their programs wllh an eye to lessening the demand for services and supplies vital to defense 3. That taxes be boosted more sharply than he has recommended before in order to combat Inflationary pressure. lie said that n t "an appropriate time," as soon as necessary studies are finished, he will present Congress a tax program ba.scd on the principles lhat (A) the nation must try to pay the greatest amount ol needed spending out of taxes and (B> the tax system must be balanced U distribute its burden fairly. Soybeans CHICAGO. July 10. M>j—Closing Soybean Quotations: July Nov Jan High Low CloiC 330 325U 325 M7',4 240 <A 243 250U 243 246 Further Credit Fic.slralnl 4. Thnt there be furlhcr res trainls on credit expansion—along lines of curbs he directed yesterday for federally asslslcd housing, Today he recommended that Con- „... 1 , ltl . l ,, ,u gress authorize more control's to Gen Motors curb the expansion of privately- Montgomery Ward financed real cslate credit. N Y Central 5. That Congress authorizes pro- lilt Harvester ductlon loan guarantees and dircc loans to boost production. Tlic ide P , U i of | vlta j malerlals, products Socony Vacuum !„. ,„ .,-,_ and services for defense. Trum»D li Confidcnl Mr. Truman closed his mesiagi on a confident note: "" .............. «<iu;> iu <!in-,» - w oow e course we U S Ste Mar ............ «S',4 S4«W J49'/t have chosen with courage and wllh Sou. Pae. ire fighting, for liberty and for icnce—and with God's blessing we ilirill succeed." There was no optimistic prediction, though, far -j. quick victory in Korea. The course of the Trillin* Iticrn, the l'r ts i,le,,l said shows no easy solution can h« cxpecled. lie said we are fa'cinf Kcll-supJiilled, w.ll-led forces which have been I<»n B trained for afigresfjion. He added: •The free world has ma'rte It clear through lhe united Nations, that lawless aggression will be met with force. Tills Is the slgnilicance of Korea - and it Is a significance TItUMAN on Page M Voters Ratify Gas Franchise \ For Campbell ] Campbell. Mo., yesterday joined four .other Southeast Missouri cities In voting to grant a natural gns franchise to Arkansas- Missouri Power Co. Voters in Campbell yesterday voted 303 to 47 N to approve a gas ordinance passed recently by sue City Council there. Two more similar elections are ahead, fn Portagcville. an election is scheduled for July 25. Kennett also Is Included in the Ark-Mo gas service proposal but no action hai been token there as yet. This brings to 14 the number of towns and cities In Southeast Missouri and Northeast Arkansas that have granted gas franchises to the power company. New York Cotton Oct. . Dec. . Mar. . May . July . Open High Low close .. 3655 3763 3650 3737 .. 3660 3750 3fi33 3730 .. 3653 3752 3633 3733 .. 3640 3735 3630 3723. 3565 3682 3555 36(14 New York Stocks! AT&T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca Cola Gen Electric J C Pcmiev 150 7i« 65 1-V . 34 ! 39 l-ll. 66 'i~t 126 3-4 44 3-4 32 3-8 52 3-8 13 3-8 27 1-8 56 loans to boost production. Tlic idea Republic Steel ..'.',..'.",'. 36 1-2 Is to speed and Increase the out- Radio .''.. ..........' 16 1-2 Sludcbaker Standard of N J Sears Packard 20 1-4 28 73 3-4 41 7-4 ------- --- •-• lrtl:rt(ttu ..... , ...... ...«, tfO-K We will follow the course we U S Steel 3411 '''''''''' W

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