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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 15, 1943, Image 12

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Badoglio's Promise
To Resign Followed by
Hints King Will Quit
By the Associated Press.
ITALIAN HEADQUARTERS IN
•ITALY, Nov. 15.—Premier Mar
shal Pietro Badoglio’s pledge to
resign as head of the Italian
government when Rome falls
was quickly followed today by
strong indications that King
Victor Emmanuel’s abdication is
only a matter of time.
Dr. Leopoldo Piccardi, who quit
as minister of labor and commerce
on the heels of Badoglio's statement
yesterday, reflected the general atti
tude that the end is near for the
monarch when he told friends he
could not afford to be associated
with the Premier’s proposed “tech
nical cabinet” and, by inference,
with the King.
By his statement that he would
quit when the Allies reach Rome,
Badoglio altered previous declara
tions that he would stay in office
until the Germans are driven from
the country.
Badoglio's decision was a direct
result of his refusal to take part in
any government which unseats the
King.
Swore Loyalty at 17.
“When I was 17,” the marshal said
at a press conference. "I swore loy
alty to the King and will keep faith
as long as I live.”
In a statement, issued last night,
he confirmed reports that Count
Carlo Sforza, pre-Fascist foreign
minister; Benedetto Croce, noted!
Italian pholospher, and other po
litical leaders had refused to join
a government under a king they
considered tainted by fascism.
Badoglio now has abandoned ef
forts to form a representative gov
ernment. He announced Saturday
he would set up what was desig
nated as a technical cabinet—a
mere government framework in;
which minor functionaries would
carry on the necessary work until
the capital is freed.
The premier said Count Sforla
and others had asked not only that
the king abdicate but that Crown
Price Umberto renounce the succes-;
sion and that the latter’s son. the
six-year-old Prince of Naples, should
become king under a regency.
Badoglio said he was forced to
refuse these conditions.
No Alternative but to Quit.
His refusal and decision to resign
once Rome is reached, by a political
paradox, removed the one‘strong
prop that has been keeping Victor
Emmanuel on the throne he has
occupied for 43 years.
When Badoglio resigns, the king,
under the constitution, must try to
form a new government. With all
political parties united on the
ground they would not join any gov
ernment under him, he presumably
would have no alternative but to
resign.
Badoglio said he had received a
message from the leaders of the six
Italian political parties, each making
known “that once the capital was
liberated they favored the estab
lishment of a completely constitu
tional government composed of
political personages, leaving me only
the military.”
Tire Premier said he then pro
posed the stop-gap government of
“technical experts" in each ministry'
to work with the Allied commission,
“and when Rome was liberated I
would present my resignation as
head of the government and retire.”
Badoglio said the undersecretaries
for the technical government would
be announced in a few days.
Closing his announcement about
the technical government, Badoglio
said “I hope my government lasts
only a short time.”
With the resignation of Piccardi,
the Premier's present cabinet is al
most non-existent. Piccardi was the
only civilian member. Military men
remain only in the air and marine
ministries.
Italy
<Continued From First Page.)
thing which could in any way j
justify such action against the I
Bulgarian population. Germany j
will retaliate for raids on civil
ians on her southeastern allies by |
air attacks on the British Isles.”
<A violent air attack in North- I
ern Italy which could be seen and i
heard in Lugano, Switzerland,
began at 11:30 a.m. today, dis- j
patches from that city said. The
target apparently was the rail
road center of Luino, 24 miles
northwest of Como.)
One Allied Plane Lost.
In all the day and night air opera
tions, including fighter sweeps over
the battle areas and attacks by
fighter-bombers on railway targets,
camps and motor transport yester
day in Northern Italy and Yugo
slavia, the Allies listed one plane as
lost.
Concerning the ground fighting
across Italy, today's communique
said only that the British 8th Army
had carried out successful pr.trol
actions, while on the 5th Army front
the enemy maintained a firm de
fense.
(The 5th Army launched a
heavy new attack on German po
sitions last night in a drive to
ward Cassino, on the main in
land road to Rome, the German
controlled Paris radio said to
day.)
Both sides appeared to be consoli
dating positions and bringing up re
serves for an impending major
battle during a period of lull and
sporadic rainfall.
The only major fighting on the
front yesterday was the repulse by
American troops of three sharp Ger
man counterattacks in the moun
tain sectors near Magr.ano, where a
regiment of the German 29th Ar
mored Grenadier Division was hur
riedly recalled into the line to make
stabs protecting the danger spot in
the Nazi winter defense line.
Germans Driven Back.
Each time these motorized troops,
which had been resting behind the
lines, struck hard at the American
positions, and each time they were
driven back by a w-ithering fire.
They left many dead and prisoners.
Along the Tyrrhenian coast Ger
man artillery shelled British posi
tions across the Garigliano River in
termittently.
In the center of the front 8th
Army troops fanned out north from
Rionero and occupied some high
ground overlooking the roads beyond
into the Sangro River Valley.
Near the Adriatic, British patrols
quietly moved across the Sangro to
overrun another enemy machine
gun post, and pushed north of Atessa,
where they destroyed an armored
car in a minor clash.
Tire raids on the Bulgarian capital
•nd French Riviera were coupled
with other widespread aerial activity.
Warhawks strafed a locomotive
1
and 20 tank cars southeast of
Metkovic in Yugoslavia and the
whole train went up with a terrific
explosion which destroyed • more
than 150,000 gallons of fuel.
Other P-40s damaged a locomo
tive at the Sarajevo railway station
in Yugoslavia and shot up a Ger
man camp south of Metkovic. A
pontoon ferry with its decks
crowded with cargo was bombed at
Marina, west of split in Yugoslavia.
Strafe Enemy Targets.
In a new field of operations,
Mosquito fighter-bombers strafed
railroads, highways, landing
grounds, searchlights and other tar
gets in a broad belt from Milan
across Northern Italy to Venice and
down to Leghorn on the west
coast.
In two nights the Mosquitos at
tacked 19 trains and the pilots saw
two locomotives explode.
An explosion visible for 40 miles
and direct hits on a chemical works
were reported by RAF Bostons which
attacked a point northwest of Rome.
The Mitchells hitting Sofia were
based in Italy and the raid was
regarded here as an unhappy au
gury for Hitler’s Balkan satellites
in the winter ahead.
This attack was only a few hours
after RAF Wellingtons from this
theater unloaded two-ton block
busters on the railway bridge over
the River Var between the resort
towns of Cannes and Monte Carlo
on the French Riviera as well as at
the Antheor viaduct.
It was the first visit to the French
Riviera for the Wellington squad
rons.
Gasoline Dump Blown Up.
In other Balkan forays, Spitfires
shot up German crews rebuilding
installations near Durazzo on the ■
Albanian coast, and in a sweep along
the Greek and Albanian coasts blew;
up a gasoline dump at Kavaji and i
shot up German troops and trucks
at Bicak Spitfires also strafed lo
comotives at Avellano in Italy.
The Germans have sent fighter1
planes back to the battlefields of;
Italy in the greatest force since Sa- j
lerno.
After weeks during which only oc
casional Nazi aircraft were encoun
tered, a headquarters announcement
yesterday said no fewer than 60 had
been counted during the day. Nine
were shot down in dogfights over the
Upper Volturno Valley and along
the seacoast below Minturno at a
cost of one Allied plane.
Roosevelt
_<Continued From First Page.)
: Is to help the liberated peoples to
help themselves, so that they mav
have the strength to undertake the
task of rebuilding their destroyed
homes, their ruined factories and
their plundered farms.
“The length of the war may be
materially shortened if, as we free
each occupied area, the people are
enlisted in support of the United
Nations’ armies.
“Already, for example, a new
French army has been created and,
as we strike toward Berlin, increas
ing numbers in Sicily and Italy are
falling in step beside the soldiers of
the United Nations. Others con
struct roads and military installa
tions required for our military opera
tions. Millions more are waiting for
the moment when they, too, can
strike a blow against the enemy.
“They do not want charity. They
seek the strength to fight, and to do
their part in securing the peace.
Aid to the liberated peoples during
the war is thus a matter of military
necessity as well as of humanity.
Not a Long-Range Plan.
“UNRRA will not of course, be
expected to solve the long-range\
problems of reconstruction. Other!
machinery and other measures will j
be necessary for this purpose. What,
UNRRA can do is to lay the neces-!
sary foundation for these later tasks
of reconstruction. The devastation
and disorganization caused by the;
Nazi and Japanese war machines is'
so great that this world disaster can
be met only by the united action of
the 44 United Nations and associated
nations. Accordingly, under the
agreement establishing UNRRA. it
is proposed that each nation will
contribute in accordance with its
ability. Each will determine for it
self the amount and character of;
the contribution which it can make, i
“A small fraction of the national
income of the contributing States
will, it is hoped, be sufficient to
meet the needs. Some of the liber-!
ated nations may be able to make
payment for the supplies and serv-i
ices rendered. But only by bringing
to bare the resources of all the
United Nations will we be able to
relieve a substantial part of the
suffering of the millions who will
need help.
"The nature and the amount of
the contribution to be made by the
United States will, in accordance of
the UNRRA agreement, be deter
mined by the Congress of the United
States under its constitutional pro
cedure.
“At this time I recommend to the
Congress the enactment of a bill
■authorizing the appropriation of
funds as Congress may from time to
time determine to permit the par
ticipation by the United States in
the work of UNRRA. I am not now
recommending the appropriation of
a specific sum. At a later date after
the conclusion of the Atlantic City
meeting I shall send to you a further
recommendation informing you of
the result of the meeting and re
questing the appropriation of spe
cific funds.”
Need of Postwar Rationing
Declared Less Likely
By the Associated Press.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J„ Nflfr. 15.
—The need for postwar rationing
in this country, in favor of relief to
Europe and China, appeared less
serious here today as the commit
tees of the United Nations Relief
and Rehabilitation Administration
began their work.
Tliis development followed on the
heels of a report that the overall
cost to the United States for its
contribution to the UNRRA would
be about a billion and a half dollars.
The entire bill will not be pre
sented to Congress in a lump sum,
it was said, the initial appropri
ation bill probably asking for less
than half a billion.
It was reported after the first
Finance Committee session last
night that UNRRA members are
striving to fix a flexible formula
to produce about two and a half
billion dollars, the amount spent by
the United States for European
reconstruction after the World War.
Flexible Formula Needed.
The formula, it was said, must be
flexible as it is not possible for all
nations to meet fairly the proposal,
for instance, that they be assessed
1 per cent of their annual income.
This formula, however, seems to
have the lead as the American con
tribution would be about .that
amount.
The uninvaded countries, roughly'
J
Allies Drop Weekly Newspaper
To German Troops in Italy
By the Associated Press.
WITH THE 5th ARMY IN ITALY,
Nov. 13 (Delayed).-Besides daily
deliveries of shot and shell, Amer
icans are giving German first-line
soldiers a weekly German-language
news pamphlet known as the Front
Post.
Thousands of the small news
papers flutter to earth around the
German positions on the Garigliano
River line on delivery day—not
propaganada but straight uncolored
news from around the world.
This is the latest development in
a psychological war being waged to
convince the German soldier that he
is fighting for a hopeless cause.
the American republics and the Brit
ish commonwealth, would be the
only ones expected to contribute.
Russia, an invaded country, will not
be asked to participate.
Meanwhile, it appears that the
major agricultural levies on this
country will come in wheat, fats and
oils. The United States has a wheat
surplus, and in effect can be said
to have a fats surplus, since much
of the fats now are turned into
glycerine production, which will
drop sharply at the war’s end.
Want Herds Renewed.
There is also pressure from the
European delegates for rehaBilita
tion of their livestock herds. But
delegates from the supplying nations
seemed agreed that such relief would
be limited to shipping feed for the
European herds which are left.
There will be 119 attempt to ship
cattle and hogs into the devastated
areas.
Tlie aim of the UNRRA agricul
ture rehabilitation work will be to
send in, simultaneously with relief
for the people, the absolute mini
mum needed to get European food
production going. The plan will
necessitate shipment of seeds and
farm implements.
The military supplies which are
unneeded by the armies of occupa
tion, it is believed, will greatly re
lieve the drain on domestic supplies
in the nations which will be con
tributing. another factor leading to
the belief that relief for the war
zones will necessitate much less
sacrifice from the American civilians
than was at first anticipated.
OPA
_'Continued From First Page.)
ing the Smith Committee conclu
sions as “unfortunate, misleading
and harmful to our national eco
nomic stabilization program."
"The Smith report is based upon
questionable and, in many instances
seriously biased interpretations of
the statutory and constitutional
powers of OPA." said the Scanlon
McMurray statement, which assert
ed the Consumers-Protection Com
mittee had a membership of more
than 60 members of Congress -“vi
tally concerned with the effective
operation of mir price control and
rationing program."
The reply said this group “does
not hold that the OPA should be
above criticism or that the OPA in
the past has not made some mis
takes,” but added. "Those forces in
our country who have from the out
set opposed effective price control
and rationing will, in the Smith
Committee report, find comfort and
a new weapon in their fight against
our war Governmenfs anti-inflation
program.”
Against the OPA the Smith Com
mittee made this charge :
"The Office of Price Administra
tion has assumed unauthorized pow
ers to legislate by regulation and
has. by misinterpretation of acts of
Congress, set up a Nation-wide sys
tem of judicial tribunals through
which this executive agency judges
the actions of American citizens
relative to its own regulations and
orders and imposes drastic and un
constitutional penalties upon those
citizens, depriving them in certain
instances of vital rights and liber
ties without due process of law."
Tlie OPA was not alone in seizing
legislative and judicial functions,
the committee said, promising to
expose in future reports “other ex
ecutive agencies."
Refer to Ginsburg's Files.
The committee said documents
found in the files of David Gins
burg, former OPA general counsel
who was inducted into the Army
last April, proved that “a para
mount purpose" of legislation
drafted by Mr. Ginsburg and Leon
Henderson, first OPA head, was to
place, "so far as possible, ,final and
nonreviewable power and authority
in the hands of the administrator."
Beyond that, the report dealt gen
erally with OPA as a whole, rather
than with any individuals.
The committee said it found that
OPA "has developed an unauthor
ized and illegal judicial system and
that through the mass of rules and
regulations daily enacted by that
agency it has also developed such
intricate and involved administra
tive review machinery that litigants
are completely bewildered by the
maze of procedure through which
they must wander to eventually
arrive at a court which will grant
them only the crumbs of judicial
relief.”
"This situation must be changed
and changed* immediately,” it de
clared.
Numerous Edicts Cited.
In a period of less than 19 months,
the committee said. 3,196 regula
tions, amendments and orders w-ere
issued by OPA, many of them hav
ing been drafted by "obscure offi
cials having little business experi
ence.” Only 552 public laws were
enacted by Congress during the
same period, it added.
The committee said it was “sym
pathetic with the idea of prevent
ing inflation, but the complicated
and unreasonable regulations which
are being daily issued • * * and the
interpretations placed thereon” by
OPA officials “are driving a large
number of our citizens to the point
of desperation.”
"Notwithstanding the plain pro
visions of the act,” the report saicf,
“your committee has found, in ex
amining the files of the former gen
eral counsel * * * a well devised
and planned scheme to control the
profits of American industry by
freezing them at the level earned
by such industry during the period
1936-1939," irrespective of increased
production costs.
Labor
(Continued From First Page.)
sible that “living costs have risen
far beyond the level of the “Little
Steel” formula wage freeze.”
The CIO organ renewed a demand
for scrapping of the “Little Steel”
formula and “an upward adjust
ment of wages.”
Commenting on a complaint of
some WLB members that the board
lacked adequate means of forcing
1 compliance with its orders. Senator
The bulletins not only tell the enemy
what reverses the German Army
and people are suffering, but also
what successes they have achieved.
A box explains the purpose of the
bulletin:
“This news sheet for the German
front line soldier shall be delivered
weekly, weather permitting, by shell
and by aircraft.
"Its object is to give news from
all sources—Axis, Allied and neu
^ra'~which will enable the German
soldier to form his own point of
view.”
Many enemy troops who have
deserted to the Allied lines were
found to be carrying copies of the
Front Post.
Connally (Democrat) of Texas, one
of the co-authors of the Antistrike
Act, said the teeth in that law
seemed plain to him.
“Why don’t they tell us specifi
cally what they want?” he de
manded. "I’ll face the issue if they
will do that. I won’t dodge it.”
The rail workers appeal was in
a broadcast over the NBC network
by George M. Harrison, president
of the Brotherhood of Railway
Clerks, and Donald Richberg. coun
sel for 15 non-operating unions
Congressional adoption of the
Truman-Crosser resolution, certify
ing that the eight-cent increase
conforms with the stabilization
program, would permit “continued
non-interruption of the railroads.”
Mr. Harrison declared a sliding
scale of increases of four to 10 cents
an hour approved by Mr. Vinson is
“theoretical” and “wholly imprac
ticable of application.”
Mr. Richberg added that Mr.
Vinson in vetoing the eight-cent
award had exceeded his authority
and asked why it could be set aside
"by a single public official who has
had no practical experience in rail
roading and who has given only
superficial study to this problem?”
Senator Byrd remarked that he
was sorely disappointed that the
War Labor Board had not seen fit
to employ a section of the Anti
strike Act which makes it unlawful
for any person to instigate or en
courage a strike.
Disastrous Effect Predicted.
He suggested that WL£ "could at
least have ordered an investiga
tion" to determine whether Mr.
Lewis was encouraging a strike and
observed that “they (the board) cer
tainly should not have approved a
contract while the miners were out
on strike.”
"No action taken by the adminis
tration in a long time,” he added,
"will have the far reaching and dis
astrous effect of this surrender to
John Lewis when he was openly de
fying the Government.
“This decision giving the miners
a wage increase of about $1.50 a
day means that there will be a gen
eral increase in wage scales, fol
lowed by an increase in the cost of
living and then by more demands
for wage increase until the spiral
of inflation will become uncon
trolled."
In Pittsburgh, technical and eco
nomic experts of the CIO-United
Steel Workers of America are meet
ing at international headquarters
to start assembling data to support
the union’s claim that the ‘‘Little
Steel” formula no longer is in line
with living costs, and to prepare for
reopening of contracts for adjust
ment of wage scales.
Hampton Roads Unions
Ask Wage Readjustment
NEWPORT NEWS, Va.. Nov. 15
<7P).—Labor unions of the war
crowded Hampton Roads Shipbuild
ing area declared at a meeting here
that the “Little Steel” formula on
wages should be readjusted unless
Congress is able to effect a rollback
of living costs to the September,
1942. level.
Approximately 150 committeemen
named by their unions to study the
cost of living said, in a resolution
adopted here yesterday, that wages
must be adjusted upward unless the
rollback of prices is accomplished.
The same group affirmed support
of the anti-inflation program: went
on record as condemning merchants
who oppose price-control measures
and advocated a campaign for the
enactment of city ordinances to
facilitate enforcement of OPA regu
lations.
The conference was told by Calvin
Tennis. Hampton, assistant director
of the Hampton Roads war man
power organization, that the high
cost of living in this sector was re
sponsible for a high turnover in
manpower in the area.
Psychiatrists
(Continued From First Page !
his teachers, whether he was re
liable.
The teachers will check ‘ charac
teristics which apply." Among these
characteristics are moody, seclusive,
suspicious, effeminate, deceptive,
markedly nervous, strikingly imma
ture, victim of temper tantrums, a
“show-off,” a “day-dreamer” or just
“peculiar.”
What the teachers think of their
boys will go on file at District head
quarters, awaiting the day the boy
registers for selective service and
comes up for induction.
Followups to Be Made.
The social workers, completing the
picture, will go to a man’s boss and
possibly to the man himself to find
out how he got along with other
employes, whether he changed jobs
frequently, whether he was “ex
ceedingly shy,” had repeated mar
ital difficulties, was addicted to
drink or drugs, was “overdepend
ent on some person” or showed evi
dence of “sexual abnormalities.”
Other records will show whether
the man had ever been in prison or
committed to a mental institution.
At the present time approximately
30 per cent of the men rejected in
the District are sent back for psy
chiatric or neurological reasons. It’s
the highest single case of rejection
here.
“We don't know whether this will
cut down rejections,” said a Dis
trict draft spokesman, “but it will
eliminate those who should stay out
and get in the men who should be
In the armed forces."
Buckmaster to Command
San Diego Air Base
Bs the Associated Press.
KANSAS CITY, Kans.. Nov. 15.—
Rear Admiral Elliott Buckmaster,
commander of the aircraft carrier
Yorktown when it was sunk at the
battle of Midway, has been ordered
to assume command of the San
Diego Naval Air Base, effective
within the next two weeks. He suc
ceeds Rear Admiral Ernest Gunther.
Admiral Buckmaster, now chief of
the naval air primary training com
mand, with headquarters here, will
be succeeded temporarily by Capt.
Dixie Kiefer, who was his executiv
officer aboard the Yorktown.
Influential Leaders
Reported Demanding
Spanish Monarchy
By the Associated Press.
LONDON, Nov. 15.—Positive con
firmation of reports that some of
Spain's most influential military and
political leaders have formally de
manded restoration of the Spanish
monarchy were brought to London
yesterday by persons with inside in
formation reaching here from Spain.
They said Generalissimo Francisco
Franco faces a showdown with his
principal generals, who favor a mon
archy.
These informants declared Franco
could not ignore the wishes of the
army, since it and the increasingly
unpopular Falange party constitute
his main support. If the army in
sists, they said, Franco must ac
cept Prince Juan, youngest son of
Spain's last King, as ruler, and
diminish his own status.
No Reprimands Given.
So far no reply is known to have
been made to the monarshists’ de
mands. but neither has Franco made
any overt move against this chal
lenge to his supreme authority. Most
notably, he has not reprimanded
eight top army men who joined the
monarchist movement.
Although Franco has shrewdly
countered previous attempts to
lessen his office, these informants,
who cannot be further identified,
noted that he did not punish se
verely any of the several prominent
members of the Cortes who signed
a letter given him June 17 proposing
restoration of the monarchy. Those
who were Falangists were dismissed
from the party. Others W'ho were
not party members were told merely
to mind their own business. All still
are active.
Diverse Opposition.
These reports, confirming earlier,
sketchy information leaking through
tlfe Spanish censorship, pictured
Franco's opposition as consisting not
only of Bourbon monarchists but
also of a strange mixture of repub
lican masses, middle class Catholics,
disgruntled land owners, big capi
talists, smaller businessmen and a
few young intellectuals.
It was indicated, however, that
proponents of a monarchy had more
chance of success than advocates of
reviving the republican government
overthrown by Franco in Spain’s
civil war.
Oakes
• Continued From First Page.)
De Visdelou was shocked by his in
clusion in the order.
Nancy Oakes de Marigny, the ac
quitted man's wife, was depressed
’by the development.
She said she hoped to go to New
York for a surgical operation if ar
rangements can be made for De
Marigny to accompany her.
In an interview, De Marginy said
he hoped that those in the United
States would understand his
troubles.
"We are between the devil and
the deep blue sea," he said, adding
that "we wrould have a breathing
spell and make plans if we would
go to the United States.’’
De Marigny declared that "all
this is inhuman to a poor girl who
has been through so much."
He said he had offered "my mili
tary services here, in Canada and to
the De Gaulle movement, but I was
rejected because of my stomach
trouble."
"I am sorry this was not better
understood," he declared.
Trial Was Expensive.
He said he had several scholastic
degrees in agriculture, and had of
fered to put his knowledge to work
in the Bahamas, "but my letter was
not acknowledged."
His trial was expensive, he said,
"and now I mast do something.”
De Marigny was bitter about the
deportation command.
"My wife, who was so faithful
during my troubles, must now share
my troubles again." he declared.
"Had I been convicted she now
would be all alone."
He said that if he is denied ad
mission to the United States "I
don't know where we will go.”
Deplores Trouble for Wife.
‘T just got out of very'bad trouble
of which I was innocent.” he added.
• and now trouble comes to me and
my poor wife again.”
John McAndrews, United States
consul, said that he will refer the
matter to the State Department at
Washington if De Marigny and De
Visdelou apply for permission to go
to the United States.
Nancy 's fortune is in sterling, and
she would run into currency control
and exchange difficulties except in
England and in other small colonies
such as Bermuda.
She inherited the estate from her
father, Sir Harry, whose bludgeoned
and burned body was found last July
8 in a bedroom of his big seaside
villa, Westbourne.
De Marigny was arrested July 9
and charged with murder.
He was acquitted last Thursday
night after a 22-day trial. Although
the jury* voted 9 to 3 to free him.
it also voted unanimously a recom
mendation for his deportation.
Defense Attorney on Council.
Among the members of the coun
cil are three principals in the murder
trial—Attorney General Eric Halli
nan, the chief prosecutor; Chief De
fense Attorney Godfrey Higgs and
Harold G. Christie, an important
witness who discovered Sir Harry's
body.
De marigny and his pretty 19
year-oid wife, Nancy, spent a quiet
week end. staying at home most of
the day yesterday and then making
calls on friends around town. Dur
ing the day De Marigny visited Nas
sau Prison, where he was held for
four months following the Oakes
slaying on July 8, to pick up per
sonal effects he had left there.
Meanwhile, Raymond Schindler.
New York private detective retained
by Mrs. De Marigny in the defense
of her husband, said he would con
tinue his investigation of the case.
“■When she retained me, Nancy’s
one idea was to find the murderer
and she is still more concerned with
that than with anything else in the
world,” he declared.
Fire Suffocates Baby
In Hotel Apartment
By the Associated Press.
COLUMBIA, S. C.. Nov. 15.—Fire
started by her 3-year-old sister
playing with matches in a hotel
apartment resulted in the death by
asphyxiation yesterday of Mary
Gerarda Vander Heyden, 4-month
old daughter of Sergt. and Mrs.
Alfonzo C. Vander Heyden, Richland
County Coroner William A. Plott
reported.
The coroner said the infant died
before she could be taken to a
hospital.
t
V-MAN OF WEEK —Max I
Schwartz, assistant chief air
raid warden for the District,
was named V-man for the
week past by the Junior Board
of Trade. Mr. Schwartz, pro
prietor of a radio shop on
Georgia avenue, devotes three
hours a day to air-raid protec
tion. He is president of the
Park View Businessmen’s As
sociation and of the Federa
tion of Businessmen’s Associ
ations.
High Court Refuses
To Review Ban on
Utilities' Political Gifts
Ps the Associated Press.
The Sureme Court refused today
to review a decision holding consti
tutional the section of the Public
Utility Holding Company Act pro
hibiting registered holding com
panies from making contributions
to political parties or candidates for
public office.
The legislation was challenged by
the Union Electric Co. of Missouri
and by Louis H. Egan of Clayton,
Mo., former president of the com
pany. Mr. Egan was sentenced to
two years' imprisonment and fined
$10,000. The company, a subsidiary
of the North American Co., was
fined $80,000.'
In upholding the legislation and
the two convictions in the Federal
District Court at St. Louis, the
Eighth Federal Circuit Court said:
Ban Called Constitutional.
"Considering the evil effect of po
litical contributions * • • we think
the prohibition of such contribu
tions. whether made to candidates
for Federal or non-Federal offices.
1 whether to national or local parties
! or committees, * • • by public utility
; holding companies is within the
pow-er of Congress."
It was contended by the company
that the legislation was unconstitu
tional because it sought to regulate
non-Federal contributions and "en
croached upon the powers reserved
to the States.”
The Justice Department asserted
that "the problem of political con
tributions may be viewed as an inci
dent of the comprehensive statutory
regulation of interstate utility hold
ling company enterprises, to the end
i that their integrity shall be main
j tained.”
The Government charged that a
$591,000 "slush fund" was raised be
tween 1930 and 1939 and was con
cealed on the books of the corpora
tion.
Gifts Ranged Up to S4.000.
"In the period from 1932 to 1939.”
the Justice Department said, "con
tributions varying in amount from
$25 to $4,000 were made to candi
dates for virtually every type of
I elective office. State or local, in the
State of Missouri, in all elections,
primary, general or special, in all
parts of the State.
"The contributions were made to
Republicans. Democrats and non
partisans, sometimes to opposing
candidates for the same office. A
number of the contributions were
made to candidates for local offices
who would be in a position to pass
on the valuation of Union’s property
i for tax purposes.”
| The defense contended that
neither Mr. Egan nor the company
knew of the fund, authorized it. or
participated in its distribution. They
said the blame rested on Frank j.
Boehm and Albert C. Laun, former
vice presidents, who testified for the
Government.
Chief Justice Stone and Justices
Douglas and Jackson did not partici
pate in today's action.
Would-Be Meat Thief
Picks Wrong Butcher
B> the Associated Press.
SPOKANE. Wash.—A transient
j went into Herbert Meeker's meat
market, grabbed a ham and started
[out.
Mr. Meeker downed him with a
.smashing tackle.
The man didn't know that "Butch"
Meeker was an outstanding football
player at Washington State College
16 years ago—and so agile the
school's cougar mascot still carries
his name.
Pacific
_(Continued From First Page.)
i mander of the South Pacific forces,
I visited the farthest point of pene
i tration on Friday and commented
: that "progress now is heartening."
Admiral Halsey conceded that the
[landing had been perhaps the most
' difficult of the entire Solomons
i campaign but said the advance was
] proceeding ahead of schedule.
Japs Increase Claims
Of Bougainville Sinkings
! By the Associated Press.
The Japanese radio, broadcasting
another entire^ unsubstantiated re
port of heavy Allied naval losses, de
clared yesterday that naval planes
had sunk two cruisers out of an
Allied task force south of Bougain
ville Island Saturday, and damaged
a destroyer, a battleship, and a me
dium-sized aircraft carrier.
This alleged engagement was the
“fourth air battle off Bougainville
Island,” said the broadcast.
Berlin relayed a Tokio dispatch
giving this total of Allied losses since
October 27 in the Solomons area:
Thirty-seven warships and trans
ports sunk, including four battle
ships, two airplane carriers and 12
cruisers. Damaged, said the Jap
anese, were 52 warships and trans
ports, including two battleships,
three aircraft carriers and 11 cruis
ers.
But, despite these wholesale sink
ings, “the Anglo-Americans have
such large reserves in this area that
they could immediately form a
further large formation of their
fleet," said a second Toklo-via-Berlin
broadcast.
Bricker Announces
He Will Not Run for
Ohio Governorship
By the Associated Press.
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Nov. 15.—Gov.
John W. Bricker announced formally
today he was a candidate for'the
Republican presidential nomination.
His statement also renounced any
bid for a fourth term as Governor.
“In view of the great needs, con
fident of the fact that the Republi
can Party will be called to lead our
Nation at the next election, } shall
be a candidate for President of the
United States in the Ohio primaries
and before the Republican National
Convention,” he asserted.
His only reference to delegates in
any State was that he would seek
to win support of the Ohio delega
tion.
Assails ‘‘New Deal.”
Gov. Bricker said in his statement
the New Deal had “come to the end
of its service to the people.”
“Confusion and distrust reign
throughout the land," he said. "We
need not alone a change of admins
tration but a change of the philoso
phy of government held by many
New Dealers. The playing of one
class of our people against another,
the building of pressure groups by
Government must come to an end.
"There is need for impartial and
just administration as -between all
classes, groups and individuals in
our society. The American people
must be encouraged to look forward
to the day as soon as possible after
victory when Government restraint
will be relieved, rationing with all
its implications will end. business
will be encouraged and individual
liberty and opportunity restored.”
Four Seen As Candidates.
The Governor said last week that
his action in other States would be
determined by events "as they come
to pass.”
His withdrawal from the guberna
torial picture threw open the field
to four potential candidates who,
according to all reports, refused to
withdraw during a dinner with Gov.
Bricker last night and thus clear
the way for one of the quartet and
prevent any intraparty dispute.
Efforts to arrive at “a guber
natorial ticket satisfactory to all”
were unsuccessful at the dinner be
cause “nobody indicated a willing
ness to withdraw as a prospective
candidate,” a dinner guest said.
Would Have Withdrawn.
Political observers in the capital'
agree that if Gov. Bricker had
1 chosen to seek the gubernatorial
j nomination three State officials
i who are considered likely candi
dates would have withdrawn.
These are Attorney General
Thomas J. Herbert, Lt. Gov. Paul
M. Herbert and State Treasurer Don
H. Ebright. The fourth potential
candidate, who has indicated Gov.
Bricker’s decision would not affect
his plans, Is Mayor James Garfield
Stewart of Cincinnati. All attended
; the dinner.
Supreme Court
^Continued From First Page.i
was challenged in this case by Stan-'
ley W. Taylor of San Francisco,
who contended that the OPA ad
ministrator was converted into a;
"one-man legislature."
His complaint was dismissed by
the United States Emergency Court
of Appeals, which sustained the leg- I
islation and maximum rent regula-;
tions for the San Francisco area.
The Justice Department said the
Court of Appeals decision was
“clearly correct" but that a Supreme
Court review was warranted because
of the importance of the questions
involved in the administration and
enforcement of the Price Control
Act.
War Objector Denied.
A prayer invoking “divine wisdom-'
failed to obtain a Supreme Court
'review for a draft registrant who
refused to report for work at a con
scientious objectors' camp and was
sentenced to five years in the pen
itentiary.
The tribunal on October 11 had
denied a review for Walter Ford
Gormlv of Milwaukee, who con
tended that reporting for duty would
make him a "participant in the
| war machine and an accessory to
I murder on the battlefield.”
Gormlv then filed a petition for
! rehearing, denied today, which con
tained this “invocation of divine
: wisdom":
1 "At the outset petitioner offers his
i prayer to Deity. * * * He prays
that the principles of freedom and
equality may prevail against the
advocates of the use of force.
Asks “Inspiration.”
"May his efforts be inspired by
Thee and work to advance the hour
of emancipation of those who suffer
for conscience sake at the hands of
the enforcers of conformity, whether
they are in jail as convicts under an
unjust regime after a trial in form,
or in camp as assignees of a crafty
system of imprisonment without
benefit of trial or authority of law.
"May the voice of Almighty God
speak through the members of this
; court to end all such oppression
throughout the land."
Weather Report
District of Columbia: Cloudy with
mild temperature this afternoon and
tonight, occasional light rains to
night ending tomorrow forenoon:
clearing and becoming colder with
fresh winds tomorrow afternoon.
Maryland and Virginia: Cloudy
with occasional rain and mild tem
perature tonight and tomorrow
morning: clearing and becoming
colder tomorrow afternoon.
River Report.
Potomac and Shenandoah Rivers
cloudy at Harpers Ferry. Potomac
slightly muddy at Great Falls.
Report for Last 31 Honrs.
„ . . Temperature.
Yesterday— Degrees.
4 p.m. - . 43
8 p.m. - as
Midnight___ 3;{
Today—
4 a.m. __ __ __ 3
8 a m.__ II I _ 39
Noon _ 40
Record for Last 31 Hours.
1 From noon yesterday lo ifoon today.)
Highest. 44, at 4:45 p.m Year ago. 47.
Lowest. 3). 12:50 a m. Year ago. 25.
Record Temperatures This Year.
Highest. 98. on August in.
Lowest. 6. on February 15.
Humidity for Uist 31 Hours.
(From noon yesterday to noon today.)
Highest. T4 per cent, at 2:30 a ru.
Lowest. 35 per cent, at 2:30 Pm.
Tide Tables.
(Furnished by United States Coast and
Geodetic Survey.)
Today. Tomorrow.
High-11:02 a.m. 11:44 a.m.
Low - 5:47 a.m. 0:32 a.m.
High -- 11:23 p.m. 12:05 a.m.
Low - 5:52 p.m. 0:37 p.m.
Precipitation.
Monthly precipitation in inches in the
Capital (current month to date);
Month. 1943. Average. Record.
January _ 2:87 3.55 7.83 ’37
February _ 2.02 3.27 0.84 '84
March _ 4.31 3.75 8.84 '91
April - 2.88 .3.27 9.13 '89
May_ 4.04 3.70 10.89 '89
Juna -- 2 43 4.13 10.94 00
July - 1.40 4.71 10.03 '86
August _ .74 4.01 14.41 ’28
nr.n:i-- 1:8$
November _ 4.12 2.37 869 ’89
December _ _ 3.32 7.55 '01
A
N. Y. Bond Marker
(Farnlehed br the Aeeoeieted Freee.)
TREASURY. 2:00
2*63-51.. __ 100 3
2 Vas 69-64 Dec 100 4
2* 62-50 Bept. 100 15
2 Vas 69-64 . 100 4
NEW YORK CITY
3* 80 _ 109
FOREIGN. 2 00
Antloq 7s 45 A. 17
Antloq 7s 45 D. 17
Antwerp 5s 68.. 57%
Art 4* 72 Peb 84%
Arg 4* 72 An... 84%
Arc 4%g 48_99%
Arg 44frs 71_92%
luwKIt 6s 65 93%
AudHTla 5s 57 93%
Belgium 6 Vas 49100%
Belgium 6s 55 100
Brazil Rs 41 53%
Braz 6% *26-57 48
BrCRyEI 7* 62. 49%
Buen A 434* 77 73%
BuenA4V4sAu78 74
Canada 4* 60.. 109%
Canada 3s 6R._ 102%
Canada 3s 67.. 103
Canada 3s 63 103%
Chile MB 6s 62a 18%
Chile 7* 42_ 20%
Chile 6s 60_ 20%
Chile 8s 80 asd. 19%
Chll6s Peb 61a 19%
Chile 6s Sept 61 20%
Chile 6s 63 asd. 19%
Col 3s 70 _ 43%
Conenh 4 Vas 53. 56
Costa R 7s 61__ 20%
Cuba 5Vis 63... 107%
Czecho Rs 52_60
Denmlc 8s 42 . 73%
Denmk 4VaS 62 . 66%
DomR5' aS 61 ez 87
Grk 6s 68 ntpd . 18%
Haiti 6s 52_ 75
Mend Pr 4s 54.. 98
Mez 6s 45 asst 17%
MlnasG 6 Vis 58 28%
Peru 7s 59 .. 17%
Peru 1st 6s 60 .. 16%
Peru 2nd 6s 61 . «16%
f ol 4 % s 63 asd 12%
Rio de J6'is53 27%
Rio G do S 7s ee 28%
Rio O do 8 6s 68 26%
Sao P St Rs 60 34
Sao P St Rs 36. 35
SaoP St 7s 56. 31%
Sao P St 7s 40. 72%
Sao P St 6* 68. 28%
Serbs C8 8s 62 . 14%
Serbs C8 7s 62 14%
Slles 41 as 58 as 11%
DOMESTIC. 2:00
Alb * S 3Vi* 46 100
Alb PW 6s48ww 90
Alleg 5* 49 . .. 100%
Alleg 6s 50 93%
Alleg & W 4s 98 67
Allis Chal 4s 52 107
AmArFP 5s 2030 86%
Am TArT 3 Vis 6ei08%
Am TAcT 3s 66 113%
Am Tob 3s «2 103%
Arm D deb 7s 78113
Arm Del 4s 56 105%
ATSP4S95 . 119%
ATSP 4s 05-65. 110%
ACL 1st 4s 62.. 90%
ACL clt 4s 62_86%
ACL 4Vi* 64 . 71
Atl D 1st 4s 48. 35%
AGWI 5S 69 ..105
BArO 1st m 48... 71
BA0 95A_37%
BArO 95 C_ 42%
BAcO 2000 D—. 37%
BArO 98 P_37%
BACO cv 60_ 27%
BArO 4s 48_ 68%
BOPLEWV4S 51 63%
BArO SW 60 53%
Bel! Pa 5s 4R B 100%
BenIL 234S56 101 !(
BostMe 4 Mas 70 50Vfe <
Bost Me 4s 60.. 01**|!
Brk DG 6s 45._ 104*4! I
Brk DG 5s 50 96*4!
Buf R&P 67 st 4134 !
BCR&N5s34 1014!
Can N 6s 69 Jy 107*4!!
Can N 434s 55. 110»4 !
Can N 4Mas 51. 112WI
Can N 4*48 56 11634;!
Can Pac 5s 54. 103Ve;’
Can P 4 V, s 60. 99* 4!
Can P 4s Dem 83% I
Carth & A 4s 81 49% I
Celotex 4Mas 47 100% :
Cen a cn 6s 45 39% 1
Cen Ga Ch 4s 51 55
Cen G 1st 6s 45 89
Cen NE 4s 61 81
Cen NYP 3%s62107%
Cen Pac 6s 60 _ 63%
Cen P 1st 4s 49- 96%
CRRNJ5s87__ 27% I
CRR NJ 6s 87 r- 26
CRRNJ 4s 87 - 24%
Chi * Alt 3s 49 . 19%
CB&Q6S71A. 88
CBAQ4%s77.. 81%
CB&Q C 4s 58 97%
CB&Q 3'*slll49 10174
C&EI tnc 97_ 43%
CGW4S 88 .. 76 (.
CI&L em 6s 66.. 10%I
CI&L sm 5s 66 .. 9
CMSPP 5a 75 39%|
CMSPP 6s 2000 12%
CMSP 4*is 89 P 65%
CMSP 4Va3 89 C 66
CMSP ( 4s 89 64%
CMSP 3%s 89B 60
C&NW 4%s 49 10%
CATO 5s 2037 41
CNW 4l'aS2037C 41
C&NW 3 Vis 87. 53**
Chi Ry 6s 27-68
CRIP4'*s52A. 34%
CRIP 4s 88_53
CRIP 4s 88 r... 52
CRIP r 4s 34 ... 32
Ch OS 3*is 63 .109%
Ch&WI 4'is 62 105
Ch&WI 4s 52 104%
CinO&E3'is 66 110
i CCCSL 4'*s 77. 54**
I Cl OT 6VaS 72.. 93%
Cl UT 5s 73_ 83%
iClUT4',is77._ 76%
Col F&I 5s 70 86%
C G&E 5s 62My 103*4
j Col G 5s 61 _ _ 103
! Col SOE 3'.s 70 109
ComI M inc 69 110 1
Com Ed 3'is 68 110
Con Ed 3'is 46.101'i
Con Ed 3'is 48 104%
Cuba N 5Vis 42r 38%
Curtis P 3s 55 100
Del & Hud 4s 63 76%
. D&RG 4 % s 30 44%
, D&RG 4s 38 . 43
| D&RGW 6s 78 38%
Det Ed 3s 70 .105%
' DetTT 4'aS 61. 99
Dua Lt 3'is 65 108%
El A Lt 2 'is 50 101%
EI« J&E 3%s 70 106
Erie 4'is 2015. 58%
Erie 4s 95 10O
Fla E C 4 % s 59 99
Fonda 82 fid-. 11%
GenStlC 5' as 49102%
Gdrlch 4'is 56 104'*
Gt Nor 5 Vis 52 111%
GtNor 4 Mis 7HD 98%
I GtNor 4s 46 G 102%
GtNor 4s 46 H 102%
GtNor 3*is 67 90
GM&O tnc2015 62%
Har R&P 4s 54 102%
! Hud C 5s 62 A 55
H&M r 5S 67 547fc
H&M inc 5s 57 26>4
111 Bell 23/4s 81. 1027,
IC 4s 63 59* 4
IC r 4s 6ft_ 59V*
IC4%$68_ 47*
IC Om 3s 61_56
IC WL 4s 61_75 Y
ICC8L 6s 63 A . 52*-‘
ICC8L 4Ws 63 48*4
Ind HI AI 4s 60 59*
Inland Stl 3s 61106
lint ON 6a 62_ 15*
IntGNlst6i52. 44*
Int HE 6s 44— 53*
Int Pan 6s 66 107
Int RCA 6Via 47101*
Int TAT 4Vis 62 76*
Int TAT 6s 66. 81*.
Iowa C 4s 61 . 3
Jon A L 3Vis 61 95*
KC Sou 6s 50.. 73*
KC Sou 3s 50._ 69*
KC Ter 4s 60 . 108
Kresge P 3s 60-103*
Lac 0 6*8 63 98*
Lac O 5 Vis 60 D 98*
Leh VC 5s 64 st 64*
Leh VHT 6s 54. 54*
LV NY 4 Vis 50 63
Leh V 4 Vis 2003 33*
Leh V 4s 2003.. 30*
LMcNL 4s 65 —. 106*
L Isl r 4s 49 st. 103*
Lorrilard 3s 63.102
Lou A A 5s 69 . 92*
LAN 1 st4s2003. 98
LAN 4s 60 B—.107* .
LNSJM 4s 62. 101*
Mkt 8R 6s 46 st 99
MSPSSM6 Vis78 76*
M3PSSMc4s38 28*
M-K-T 6s 62 A. 60*
M-K-T aj 6s 67. 27*
M-K-T 4*8 78 . 50
M-K-T 1st 4s90 51
M-K-T 4s 82 B. 48
Mo P 5Vis 49 9*
Mo P 6s 65 A... 51*
Mo P 6s 77 P_51*
MOP 6s 78 0.. 51*
MO P 6s 80 H—. 52 '
Mo P 5s 81 I_51*
Mo Pi 4s 75... 20
Moh A M 4s 91. 55
MWPPS4Vis60 110*
Mont Tr 5$ 51.. 94*
Mor A E 6s 66 45*
Mor AE4Vis56 42*
MrAE3 V4 S2000 50
Nat Dal 3‘/«s 60 106*
Nat Dist 3 Vis 49105*
NET AT 6s 52 116*
NONE 4 Vis 52 .. 92*
NOTM 5Vis 54. 71*
NOTM 6s 54 . 68*
NYAP 4s 93 . 50
NYC r 6s 2013 60*
NYC 4 *82013A 54
NYC cn 4s 98 59*
NYC ct 3 */«s 62 81*
NYCMC 3Vis 9R 60
NYChSL 6Vis74 95*
NYChSL4Vis7S 83*
NYConn3’is65 105
NY Dock 4S 61 76*
NY Edls 3’is 65 108*
NYNHH 6s 48. 44*
NYNHH 6s 40 54**
NYNHH 4 Vis 67 41*
NYNHH 4S 47.. 40
NYNHH 4s 56.. 40*
NYNHH 4s 67 14*
NYNHH 3'3S 56 38*
NYOW r 4s 92.. 9
NYOW i 4s 55.. 4
NYSW r 5s 37 ._ 35*
N'VWB 4Vis 46. 15*
Norf S 6s 2014. 39
Norf S 4 Vis 98. 80
Norf W 4s 96 .129
Nor P 6s 2047 76*
Nor P4Vis 2047 57*
Nor P 4s 97 _. 88*
Nor P 3s 2047 52*
IN P 3s 2047 ri_ 50*
jOhio Ed 4s 65 107
OWRRN 4s 61 . 108*
lot is St 4'is 62. 102*
PGAE4S64 ..110
’atAPG5s49 11574
’enna Co 4s 63 105>4
’enPAL4 74s74 107‘/«
’enPAL3>is69 109‘A
’en RR c 5s 68 115
’en RR e4 74s65 10974
’en RR 4 74sd7G 97
’enn RR 37*s70 98*4
’enn RR 3V«s52 99
’eo GLC 5s 47 11144
’eoAE Inc 4s90. 1874
’ere M 5s 66 .. 88**)
’ereM 474s 80_. 73
’ere M 4s 56 82
’help D 314s 52 10674
Phil Co 474s 61 1071/4
PhRCI6s49 _ 1714
Ph Mor 3s 63 . 10474
Phil Rt 4s 37 . 674
PCCSL 4 47 s 77 10674
’ort GE41!! 60100
Press St C os 51 100
Pub SEG 3s 72 . 107
PSNI 374s 68_110
Rda 4‘is 97 A._ 9274
Rda4'is97B._ 92»*
Rda JC 4s 51 .. 98>4
Rio G W 4s 49 46>4
Rut! 1st 4'.as 41 1144
Saa P 4Via 66 105H
StLIMS4sRG33. 97
StLIMS 4s 33 st 94
StLSP 5s 60 B._ 327*
StLSP 474s 78.. 307*
5tL6F 4 74 s 7Sct 30
StLSF 4s 60 A . 304*
3tLSW rf 5s 90. 33
StLSW 2d 4s 89 65*4
SeaAL c6s 45 ... 2474
SeaAL aj os 49. 7V*
SeaAL 4s 60 n. 40>4
SeaAL 4s 50 uns 4044
Sea-AF 6s 35 A. 2574
Sea-AF 6s 35 B. 24
Shell U 274s 54.IOO14
Simmons 4s 52. 103
Soc-Vac 3s 64T10574
So Pac 4V2s 68_ 58**
So Pac 4448 81. 57
So Pac 474s 69. 57
So Pac rf 4s 55. 8474
So Pac c!t 4s 49 8744
So Pac 37is 46 lOO*.
3oPac4 74 sOr77 60*4
SoPSFT 4s 50 _ 9714
Sou Ry a 6s 56 925*
Sou Ry cn os 94 10344
Sou Ry a 4s 66. 7414
So Ry 4s SL 51.101
Std O NJ 3s 61. 1047*
Stdblcr 6s 45 .. 101>4
Stude 6s 45 cld-100>4
TRRASL os 44 102*4
TexAFS 6‘is 60 9074
Tex Coro 3s 69.106
Tex Coro 3s 65.106
TAP 5s 79 C-- 79
ThAve 6s 60_27>*
Th Are 4s 60 71
Un Oil Cal 3s 6710374
On Pc 1st 4s 47 108
Un Pac 3 74 s 80 109’*
Un Pac 374s 70.1034*
Un Bis 374s 65 . 10674
Ut Drua 37*s 58 100*4
Utah LAT 6s 441007*
Utah PAL 5s 44100
Wab 4’is 91_ 477*
Wab 4s 81_58*4
Wab 4s 71_ 99
WarRy3'is2000 36‘i
W Sh 4s 2361.. 53
W Sh 4S 2361 r 50*4
W Md 5Vis 77 A 987*
W Pac 1st ns 46 71
W Pac 5s 46asd 7074
West Un 5s 51 1007a
West Un 5s 60 99’4
West Un 4* is 501017*
Wh SI 37aS 66.. 91*4
Wis Cen 4s 49 . 5774
WlsC4sSD36. 16
Washington Produce
From the War Food Administration.
Prices paid net f.o.b Washington:
EGGS—Market firm prices paid for
Federal-State graded eggs received from
grading stations (November 15). Whites.
U. S. grade A. laree. 58 U. S grade A.
medium. 55. Browns. U S. grade A large.
58; U. S. grade A medium 55. Receipts,
Government, graded eggs. 284 cases. (Re
ceipts for two days.'
LIVE POULTRY—Market firm: receipt?
light: prices paid net fob. Washington
(Permitted transportation charges included
according to mileage » Turkeys, market
firm receipts very light: young toms and
hens. 18 pounds and under. 58%-58. 18-20
pounds. 34%-36; 20 pounds and over,
33-V-55.
New York Produce
NEW* YORK. Nov. 15 P —Butter, two
day> receipts. 405.13S; strong (Maximum
prices set by OPA for bulk butter in car
tons delivered New York* Creamery,
higher than 02 score and premium marks
• AA >. 42%; i»2 score *A». 41%. '*0 score
(B1. 41%; 8l» score (Ct. 4 1. (Tubs % cent
a pound more on all grades'. Cheese, two
days' receipts. 360,297; nominal; no quo
tations.
Eggs, two days* receipt'. 18.798: firm.
.The following are first receivers' selhrrg
prices: (Paving prices to shippers or pro
ducers are i 5 10 cents below these prices,
and jobbers' selling prices are 1% cents
above these quotations'.
U S. specials (average net weight Per
30 dozen). 48 pounds. 54 3; 46 pounos,
53.3: 44 pounds. 51.8; 43 pounds. 51.1. 40
pounds. 48.8; 38 pounds. 4 7.3; 36 pounds.
45.8; 34 pounds. 44.3; curwent receipts. 43
pounds, 45.3: dirties. 44.3; checks, 44.3.
Foreign Exchange
NEW YORK. Nov. 15 (.‘Pi—Lari' foreign
exchange rates fellow (Great, Britain in
dollars, others in cents!:
Canada—Official Control Board rates for
Unfed States dollars, buying. Ill per cent
Sremium: selling. 11 per cent premium.
auivalent to discounts on Canadian dol
lars in New York of buying, 9.91 per
cen*: selling. P.09 per cent.
Canadian dollar in New York open mar
ket. 10V, Per cent discount or 89.75 United
States cents
Europe—Great Britain, official (Bank
ers’ Foreign Exchange Committee rates!,
buying. 4.0": selling. 4.0
Latin America — Argentina official.
"9.77: free. "5.10: Brazil, official. 6.05n;
free. 5."On; Mexico. *10.05n.
Rates in spot cables unless otherwise
indicated, n Nominal.
_ -cM
London Market Higher
LONDON. Nov. 15 (P).—The stock
market picked up in volume and,
price levels were generally higher
today. Aircraft, store, motor, steel
and Iron shares drew bidders among
industrials.
A

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