Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 20, 1957 · Page 3
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 20, 1957
Page 3
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Kennedy Men to Beat As Horses Take Off Don't Bother to Unpack When We Get Home r e Ifc wasn't too long back that It was fair to complain over the lack of 1960 presidential speculation on the Democratic side Now all that has changed and the horses are off and running. The early front runner is clearly Sen. John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts. Not only was his name quick on the tongue of Democratic governors at the recent governors' conference, but polls show him the present top favorite of rank and file Democrats across the country. No politician w'th his feet on the ground is likely to forget that it is a long, hard road from the first promising mention to the acceptance speech bet ere a cheering nominating convention. After 1952, Adlai Stevenson read and heard many times that he could have the 1956 nomination for the asking. But when it came to the test he had to battle hard for it, even though he was always the leading candidate. Not too often do the major parties give away their top prize on a platter. In Kennedy's case, there may of course be many opponents. Some already are in the picture. But the young senator seems to have quite a few points going for him. He is handsome, friendly and open-handed in manner. As first a Times Herald, Carroll, Iowa 4»% Saturday, July 20, 1957 J congressman and now a senator, he has established a reputation for forthrightness and fair dealing. In 1952 Kennedy proved himself a powerful vote-getter in his home state, unseating Henry Cabot Lodge in a year when President Eisenhower was sweeping the nation. He is up again next year and will get a further chance to show what his appeal is at the polls. In any event, Kennedy in mid- 1957, a full three years before nominating season, is the man to beat. There are signs he may be acceptable to both the South and (the North, which is not an easy ! circumstance to bring off. ! But first he has to win again in Massachusetts. And then he will have to buck what may be a highly formidable list of competitors in what surely is the most rugged competition any politician can encounter. Thoughts | For God hath concluded them all in unbelief, that he might have ; mercy upon all.—Romans 11:32. | Among the attributes of God, al- j though they are all equal, mercy I shines with more brilliancy than justice.—Cervantes. He Controls 95 Per Cent Of Nuclear Bombs Handbook Gives Grim Survival Picture N€A Service, Inc. By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA) Next to President Eisenhower's scheduled escape from Washington by helicopter, the loudest pin | dropped in this year's "Operation j Alert" Civil Defense Administra- 1 tion test is its issuance with the! Atomic Energy Contimission of a ! new handbook on "The Effects of! Nuclear Weapons." j In brief, it is 579 pages of bad i news, any way you look at it. | This paper-backed volume — j which you can buy for $2 like any ! other losing horse — replaces a 1950 handbook on "The Effects of Atomic Weapons." The change in • title is significant. I Seven years ago the worst thing [ they had to be afraid of was an | atom fission bomb the equivalent! of 20.000 tons of TNT in explosive j force. Two bombs of this size, exploded over Japan, killed "only" 100,000 people. But on March 1, 1954, the first hydrogen fusion bomb was exploded over Bikini with a force equivalent to 15 million tons of TNT and a radioactive fallout that covered 7,000 square miles. That made the original weapons effect handbook obsolete. Most of the information in the j new nuclear weapons job has been issued before by AEC or CDA in bits and pieces. Now it is pulled together to give you all the gloom in one package. There are brand-new chapters on "Worldwide Fallout," which could be terrible, and on "Protective Measures" that can be taken, which aren't very many and won't do much good. The new handbook makes no mention of the so-called "clean" bomb, which is still pretty theoretical. What it has to say is all about dirty bombs. This should be [ taken seriously — particularly in civil Defense Test Week — but it probably won't' be so taken. The general impression from previous releases is that the worst j effects of fallout from an H-bomb would be in areas up to 40 miles \ wide and 200 miles long, down- j wind from ground zero point of 1 explosion. This local fallout is de-' scribed as ceasing to be a serious hazard within a few weeks. But there is another form of fallout,' says the handbook. It consists of very fine material suspended in the air for from a few days to years. This may be deposited in parts of the earth remote from the point of burst. This is "worldwide fallout." The major part of this fallout is moved by the winds at high altitude. In general, it is carried in an easterly direction. It makes a complete circuit of the globe in four to seven weeks. On'y 10 per cent of this debris descends to earth annually. ? Rain and snow are the principal scavengers that bring it down. Its two worst hazards are the radioactive isotopes Cesium 137, which is deposited in muscles, and Strontium 90, deposited in bones. Strontium 90 may lead to anemia, cancer and possibly lukemia. "If nuclear tests are carried out in the future at about the same rate as in the past," says the new handbook, "the long-term biological effects of Strontium 90 will not be detectable." On this point, many other scientists differ greatly. *t The most effective but not necessarily the most practical method of minimizing the danger of nuclear weapons, says the handbook, would be by dispersal and underground construction. Evacuation — removal of the population from a contaminated area — is by no means simple because it involves passage without protection through contaminated areas. It may be that the best initial step is to seek shelter in relatively closed areas, but the handbook admits that "an ideal shelter is virtually impossible to attain." Such shelters as can be found may have to be occupied continuously from two to seven days. Food and water supplies should be kept covered to prevent access of fallout particles. Filters for removing small particles of matter may be desirable. If water is available, the exposed food can be washed free of contamination — provided that the water itself isn't contaminated. was scratched, the lymph glands under the arm become enlarged. If it is the legs, then the lumph glands in the groin. Most patients afflicted with cat- scratch disease have fever. Some of them have general symptoms such as headache, weakness, aching or chilly sensations, as well as the typical lymph gland enlargement. The illness is normally short and mild, though the lymph glands often remain enlarged for months. At least one of the antibiotics seems to be helpful. Chances for full recovery are good. The cause of this disease has not been definitely identified, but is almost certainly not a germ, parasite or fungus. A skin test has been devised which is fairly accurate in making a diagnosis. This is important since cat-scratch disease is easy to confuse with several other disorders. Since cat-scratch disease appears to be rather common and is frequently undiagnosed, more care in avoiding scratches by cats is desirable. This does not mean that people who own cats should give up their pets. Typical Retired Man One Who Worries About Money SO THEY SAY The whole thing (inflation) is slowing somewhat and that's all we want to do — Treasury Secretary George M. Humphrey, on "tight money" policy. Beercasts of the (baseball) game try to convince anyone who hears or sees them it's the right thing to do t6 sit in front of the set and get drunk. — Mrs. Glenn G. Hays, president of Women's Christian Temperance Union. | One group of drivers (women) i must not be held inferior to another simply because of sex. — Iowa Gov. Herschel C. Loveless, on proclaiming "Women Drivers' I Day." * it* ^ ! * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By IDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D., Written tor NIA tarvlc* Lymph Glands Swell in 'Cat Scratch 1 Disease A year or so ago I received a letter' from the wife of a physician who wrote that in 1931 or 1932 both she and her husband developed an illness with fever and swelling of the lymph glands under the arms Daily Times Herald "Daily Except Sundays and Holiday! By The Herald Publishing Company 105 West Fifth Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered at second class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 8, 1878;. ' Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AF (Us- patches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By Carrier Boy Delivery In Carroll per week , „, „„„,.,t .»5,j BY MAIL j > Countiai. -110.00 . 1.28 12.00 Carroll, Adjoining Counties, per year u Carroll, Adjjolnlng Counties, .per month Elsewhere ft Iowa. year. ~lsewhere in Iowa, month and in the groin. Both had been scratched slightly by a cat, but at that time no diagnosis was made. It was in 1932 that a Cincinnati, physician recognized a group of patients long suspected of having another disease which followed a cat scratch. In the, last few years hundreds of cat-scratch diseases have been reported from Europe and the United States. Not long ago 160 cases were reviewed. These had occurred In 27 states and eight foreign countries. Twenty-seven of these had been studied by the authors of the report. Almost all of the patients had been in contact with cats and most of them had been actually scratched. In many Instances, however, the scratch was so slight as to have been virtually unnoticed. The symptoms of cat-scratch disease are rather typical. About three to seven days after the scratch the site of the scratch becomes somewhat inflamed. About two weeks later, the typical sign appears ~ enlargement of the lymph glands draining the area in- Man, they just show me where to go and I'll blow.—Louis (Satch- mo) Armstrong on plans of State Department to send his band abroad. By BEULAH STOWE "My wife and 1 are very worried about money. 1 will retire next January, and we will have to live on about one-third less than I am now earning." The writer is typical of men nearing retirement. Most of them are worried about money. "We live in an apartment," he continues. "We have a 1956 car, a bank account of over $6,000, and $4,000 in U.S. Savings Bonds. My Pension and an annuity will pay me $203 a month. Is there any place we can live on this, and maybe buy a small house?" You can live on $200 a month in almost any of the retirement areas of the nation. You won't be top man on the totem pole, but won't be low man, either. Do it like this: 1. Go shopping for a likely town. The best way to do this is by traveling extensively over the United States. But much cheaper is a pad of paper, a stack of envelopes, and some three-cent stamps. Write to the chamber of commerce in any town you are interested in, or to the office of the governor of any state, you think might become your future home, and request information. Write to friends who are living in various parts of the«country. Write to the minister of whatever church you belong to and ask his advice on the potentialities his town holds for you. 2. Plan to buy. You can buy^a By TOM A. CULLEN NEA Staff Correspondent LONDON - (NEA) - If diamonds are a girl's best friend, Sir Ernest Oppenheimer, the German- born, British - knighted financier who controls 95 per cent of the world's supply of diamonds, is the patron saint of girls everywhere. If her engagement ring sports a diamond weighing one carat or more, a girl would be safe in giving 19-to-l odds that the sparkler had passed through the Oppenheimer sales organization. From Sir Ernest, the King of Diamonds, comes news that will gladden girlish hearts, indeed. The diamond market is booming. The chilly beauties, which most girls seem to prefer to mink, now are Britain's No. 1 dollar-earner, having nosed out Scotch whisky and Jaguar motorcars for first place. In dollar value they account for no less than 14 per cent of Britain's export trade with the United States. Not Enough Not only that, hut the demand for diamonds far exceeds the supply. So much so that American SIR ERNEST OPPENHEIMER: He knew what he wanted. DIAMOND-EYED: This emerald- cut gem \s six carats. Who Gets What Out Of Civil Rights Measure? By JAMES MARLOW AP News Analyst ,..„. „ _ WASHINGTON WPi-There is an buyers are literally queuing up at ] almost topsy-turvy air about the the Diamond Trading Co. in Lon don, center of the world market, for their share of the expensive pretties. For Sir Ernest the news is gratifying. This small, slender man with the alert brown eyes, who is as shy as he is rich, recently slipped into London from his home in Johannesburg for one of his rare public appearances, j The occasion marked Oppenheimer's 77th birthday, as well as his completion of 60 years in the diamond trade (he started at 16 Senate fight over the civil rights bill which President Eisenhower's administration backed. And like offstage music one question hovers over all that's being done: who gets what out of this—Negroes, the Republicans, the Democrats? The administration put the heat on House Republicans last June to pass this bill intact, as the administration wanted it. They got behind it in big numbers. The Republicans are conscious of the growing importance of Nean apprentice diamond sorter \ &™ vn ) es . in <; he North > With past i fiapp m thic Kill thou /.niftlri Avna />t trailer or a house for $6,000 or so in Florida, parts of California, Arizona, Arkansas, or in the Lower Rio Grande Valley in Texas. This leaves you a $4,000 nest egg, in addition to your monthly income. Be sure ynu choose a climate with a long growing season and a piece of property with garden space. Plan on freezing and canning some of your own food. 3. Check the details. How much would it cost to move your furniture? Are there good doctors available 0 Fire protection" Other people in similar circumstances? Taxes, heating costs, water, climate? 4. Reconsider. It is an adventure to move, but be sure you will still like your new home when the honeymoon is over. If at all possible, sublet your apartment while you make a temporary move for at least a year. You can't tell any sooner. On $203 a month, though it is not a huge sum these days, you can find a retirement dream worth shopping for. Q — "My daughter wants me to help her husband buy into an au- tomboile dealership. It would take all I own — annuities, life insurance, the house and some stocks. She is my only child, and all I have."—P.W.D. A — Don't. Writer her a check for $1,000 if you can. But don't sell yourself in the service of your child. Keep your glamor, as well as your money. as in London). Sir Ernest, who adopts a Garbo- like attitude towards publicity, had lunch with the Queen, hobnobbed with such old cronies as Adlai Stevenson. 9-Story Building He also found time to open the new, nine-story horseshoe-shaped Oppenheimer building, which houses not only the Diamond Trading Co. (De Beers diamond group), but also the Anglo-American Corp." of South Africa (gold mines) and sage of this bill, they could expect a show of political gratitude from Northern Negroes in the next elections. And if the bill, as passed, had any real teeth in it and enabled more Southern Negroes to vote, the Republicans could expect benefits there, too. The degree of Negro gratitude, however, may be in direct relation to d) whether the bill passes and (2) whether it ha-, teeth. GOP Advantage No matter what happens the party unity, they face the possibility of defeat by a coalition of Republicans and Northern Democrats. Want Whole Bill Killed They want the whole bill killed. But this time they may figure it a victory if they can wind up with a bill that is much toned down from the kind Eisenhower requested. A weak bill would be better from their viewpoint than a tough one. Northern Democrats who help get some kind of civil rights bill can claim some credit among Northern Negroes for their part in it. Yet, because of the Southern opposition, Democrats as.a party can hardly claim much when it was the Republicans who led the fight. Even a watered-down bill would be a victory for the Negroes—not as much as they hoped for, but still a victory. It would be the first time in this century that a civil rights bill passed the Senate. Hitherto, Southern Democrats have always been able to block it. Even a weakened civil rights bill, if it helped more Negroes vote, would be an encouragement to them next year to put pressure on Republicans and Northern Democrats to pass a stiffer one, once the Southern wall had been Rhodesian Anglo-American (15 per! _ No matter what happens the cent of the world's copper output). \ Republicans can claim that Ei- Company spokesmen scoff at the ; senhower and Sen. Knowland of idea that every third man on the I California. Republican Senate Diamond Trading Co. payroll is a ! lf, a der - > ed tne f '8 nt for «L , ----- plainclothes detective, but the new : But wh *-* n th * House-passed biU j broken. Oppenheimer building is probably > Sot over to the Senate, and South- j as burglar-proof as human and | f rn _ Democrats began their real; MrS. Elvira Shelbv mechanical devices can make it. I fl * ht against it. Knowland felt!-., „ . ,j U ' For example, in the exhibit! room, where rough diamonds are ( J^J" r^a^^lSlVilltl in LcnCSDOrO displayed like so many lumps of , opaque glass, one is cautioned not j to touch the showcases. The slightest finger pressure, one is warned, is enough to set alarm bells clanging in distant parts of the building. To this burglar-proof gem emporium once a month come trooping buyers from Dallas and Dresden, from Los Angeles and Lisbon, not to mention Paris and New York. These monthly shopping sprees are known to the diamond trade as "sights" and not every one is invited to them. No. N. Y. Office changes in mind, although the House went down the line to pass! almost exactly the kind of bill the ' administration asked. But there is a complicated situation in the Senate. i There the Republicans can hardly be called all Eisenhower Republicans. But because of the circumstances—a bill backed by Eisenhower and Knowland — those who follow Eisenhower will back some kind of bill, and so will those who like Knowland. The Democrats, North and South, have their own problem: ----------- : uuuiu, not men uwu proDiem: One has to be a very reputable j with Southerners against it and customer, indeed, to get on the j somei if not aU) Northerners for Diamond Trading Co. 'invitation ! u, the Democrats have the ^ask of Pavement Plato Speaks— Proverbs for Man in the Street An Illinois woman who lives in I a three-room apartment gave \ birth to triplets. There'll be changes made. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Forty-Seven— Mr. and Mrs. Lester Heinen and small daughter, * who formerly lived in Burlington, moved to Carroll yesterday. They are residing in the upstairs apartment at 1124 North Court Street. Mr. Heinen, a ?on of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Heinen of Halbur, Is employed in the Halbur bank. Nineteen Forty-Seven— Robert S. .Bruner, Carroll County attorney, was elected vice president 'of the Midwest Iowa Peace Officers Association at the annual meeting in Audubon yesterday afternoon. Nineteen Forty-Seven— Today was moving day for the AAA office here. In the McNabb building since 1936, the federal organization moved today into the Tessandori building occupying the former draft board office above the Main Candy Kitchen. Nineteen Forty-Seven— The chief difference Fidel del Valle of Manila has found between his native Philippines and the United States is the food. Hess having a hard time getting used to bread instead of rice. The Filipino came to Carroll with an American friend, Winnett Conrad, who has been stationed in Manila with the U. S. Maritime Commission more than ta» year*. By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK UPi - Pavement proverbs for the man in the street: Bald men deserve no particular credit for going through life without splitting hairs. With them it's simply a matter of thrift. Security is the feeling a man with a steady job gets after talking to someone who has retired on a pension. The most you can do for a friend is the least you can do for yourself. Those who walk only in another's footsteps run the risk of tumbling into another's grave. If you can't build a bridge, build a footpath leading to one. •Many a man gets credit for having push when all he had was pull. For every man who thirsts for a trickle of truth there are a thousand who seek the fountain of youth. A man too small to laugh at himself usually also isn't big enough to feel sorry for anyone else. If the average busy doctor would take more time to listen to his patients' complaints, he might have to spend less time later making autopsies to find out what was really v/rong with them. The only thing harder to inherit than money is a tolerant attitude. One of the greatest arguments against a shorter work week is that it will force people to worry more on their own time. Any man bold enough to marry a shrew to tame her is a sure bet to leave a young widow. Nothing exceeds itself like a small success, Beware the feather • brained man who also had lead in his* bottom—He has to be unbalanced. No sudden hurricane can create as much havoc in a community as the small steady wind of gossip. A husband wouldn't reseat his wife's varying moods so much— if she just didn't have a different voice for every mood. There are few things in life more pitiful than a man who can only brag about the things he doesn't do. Those who are most afraid of the dark are those, who look most deeply within themselves. Nothing upsets our own sense of values more than to meet a poor man who insists he is happy. We can't help wondering what his real angle is. Suggested as America's most needed invention - A breakfast food boxtop the children can mail away—and get positively nothing in return. Uncle Sam has proved one thing for sure in the post-world war: money may buy enemies—but it won't even rent a friend. list. (The company has no New York branch office, owing to U.S. anti-trust laws.) Nor is there anything of the self- service super-market about the monthly sight. The buyer is handed what looks like a cardboard preserving some kind of party unity. Behind the scenes Sen. Lyndon Johnson of Texas, Senate leader of the Democrats, is working to produce a compromise which Northern and Southern Demo shoe-box in which, according to a ; crats, and perhaps Republicans list of requirements previously j can accept, submitted, diamonds are sorted by size, shape, quality and color. These are the raw materials soon to be fashioned into fabulous liaras, bracelets and collars and (Time* Herald New* Service) LANESBORO - Mrs. Elvira Shelby and son. Tommy, of Boise, Ida., came Monday to the home of the former'3 parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Jenkins, where they will spend two weeks or longer. Jesse Jenkins Jr. of Woodbine is also visiting in the borne of his parents this week. Emma Jenkins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Jenkins, left Sunday for Lake Okoboji, where she is attending girls summer camp. The Brownies met at the home of Almyra Jenkins July 17. Elaine Huson . and Denise Remsburg, whose birthdays are this month, prepared the lunch. Uniforms of members in the world Association of Girl Scouts and Girls Guide were cut out for a paper doll. Plans were made for a picnic next week. Mary Jo Hested of Whitman spent the weekend In the home of her grandmother, Mrs. Fred An* derson. Mr. and Mrs. Don Wheeler, son« displayed on velvet cushions in the . c j v ji rights which the Democrats windows of Cartier, Tiffany, Van had always promised. Cleef and Arpels. And if the Southerners want no Most of the cutting and polish-. par t 0 f compromise, even for ing is done in Antwerp and Am Johnson, whose Democrats have! in-law and daughter and grand* a majority in the Senate, is in the children of California came Mon. strange position of watching I day morning to the home of Mr. Knowland. leader of the Republi- • and Mrs. Rov Vincent for a va- ™"i mmo . rlty ' P u,u U P th l f '8 ht for I cation. They will also visit other "'" u '~ • U1 " u relatives here. It takes four pounds of potatoes to make one pound of potato chips,. slerdam ' lbm " h ——Oilmen Seek $115 Billion to to buy rough stones to escape a 10 per cent duty on cut, gems. Haggling over price is practically unknown, and the Diamond Trading Co. extends no credit to customers. Born In Germany The son of a cigar merchant, Sir Ernest was born in Frieberg, Germany, but soon emigrated to Lon Develop New Sources of Oil Q — To what area does the term Delmarva Peninsula refer? A — Anchored to the eastern coast of the United States by a 12- mile neck is a unique peninsula containing portions of three states —Delaware, Maryland and Virginia. . Q - What is the Treacle Bible? A — It Is a Bjble published In 1568, which has the word "treacle" for "balm" in the line "Is there no balm in Gilead?" Q — What Insect Is it that has only one pair of eyes, yet can see both above and below? A — The whirligig beetle. Each eye is separated into two parts by the side margin of the head- One pair watches for enemies above the surface of the water, while the other watches for danger from below. By SAM DAWSON I in the nation there are flourishing NEW YORK W-The oil indus-'gas price wars, try is looking for 115 billion dol- i Domestic demand for crude, oil lars. That is what oilmen esti-i— from which come some 2,000 ~ mate it will cost to find and de- 1 other end products besides gaso- don to join an older brother as an : velop enough new oil sources to line—is currently running between apprentice diamond sorter. He j supply the increasing demands of eight and nine million barrels a won the regard of his employer so ; the economy of the non-Commu- day. rapidly that he was sent to Kim- j n ist world in the next 10 years. I Economists at the Chase Man- berley as a trusted agent at the| The industry expects some, ofhattan Bank who keep a sharp age of 22. 'the increased oi: supply to come eye on the oil industry now est£ Young Oppenheimer knew ex- J from exploration and discoveries, | mate that by 1957 domestic deadly what he wanted — a quick search into- improving the recov- j mand will have risen to more than $150,000 and early retirement. To- j ery of oil from known sources.! 14^ million barrels a day, and day, although he is a multi-mil- 1 At present oilmen count as ob- demand in the rest of the non- lionaire he has still not retired. At j tainable reserves only 40 per cent Communist world will be almost seventy-seven he is a director of l .^f the oil in known fields- ias high. 41 companies and chairman of 28 This long-ran?c planning is go -j The bank's economists expect of these, although he has delegated ing on despite today's chief im-, the U.S. sources will be supply, vast responsibilities to his son and mediate problem: Over supply ing 11 million barrels a day and and an unexpected lag In domes- foreign sources 17 million a day. tic demand. i it will cost, industry men esti« Both world and U.S. demand mate. 115 billion dollars to finance continues to grow each year—in j that big expansion Western Europe much faster i American oilmen are confident —_ -. — — , than here. But at the start of 1957 they will be able to produce the owing to the fact that America has j most oilmen wert* predicting that j vast new amount of oil they sorely stopped stock-piling industrial dia- j domestic demand would increase; see the world demanding The up* mnnrle Still Sir Krnest hns littlo , hv s nnr ooni tk,c i,o=» At lUa *i->.i_.,. . heir, 47-year-old Harry While the Diamond Trading Co. chalked up a record sales of 222 million dollars in gem and industrial diamonds last year, the 1957 outlook is not quite so bright, monds. Still Sir Hrnest has little cause lor complaint. "As long as men admire women, women will admire diamonds." according to an old, and rather cynical, adage. So long as a diamond can turn a woman's head, Oppenheimer and Messrs. Tartier, Boucheron and Tiffany have little to worry about. by 5 per cent this year. At the coming American Petroleum In« half way point the increase has stitute's quarterly review will been only 1.4 per cent. | point out that for years oilmen Oilmen are most surprised by have been finding more oil each the failure of demand for gaso- year than we consumed. They line to spurt as usual with the added 17 billion barrels of proven end of school and the start of the reserves between. 1928 and 1938, vacation rush Ou the contrary, and 31 billion between 1938 and gasoline stocks have been climb- 11945, and 31 billion barrels in the Ing, and inwidely •c*ttes«4 spots next 10 ye*ra. ^^..w^M?-^

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