The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 1, 1949 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. —NO. 110 Blythevill* Dally New* bljrtbeviile Courier Blytbcrlllt Herald Valky BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 1, 1949 TEN PACKS SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS CAB Considers Public Hearing In Plans Crash "Buzzing'f by Naval Pilot is Bramed for Collision Milling 16 FORT DIX, N.J.j public hearing by ^Ic.s Board appear as an aftermath oi Aug. 1. (API—A Civil Aeronau- possible today the crash of a Navy fighter plane! and a commercial airliner in w^iich 16 persons died Saturday The possibility olt a public liear- . tag was suggested last night by William K. Andrea*, director of the board's Bureau pf Safety Investigation. CAB representatives and Navy officials are investigating reports that the Naval pilot was "buzzing" the Eastern AirlineV plane when they collided in the/air near Fort Dix, N.J. An account of t Piper cub pilot w accident, George Falrhaven, was 1 lots for Eastern tlonal Airlines. ' planes had been fighters in the s before the collision Identification o victims—12 passe crewmen—meanwh ing slowly. All we recognition by a out when the plan Teeth provided t buying from a o witnessed the Humphries ol :ked up by pl- rlines and Naley said their uzzed by Navy ne area shortly the airlines' 15 gers and three e was proceed charred beyond re which brok hit the ground only means o identification. The Vwrty of Navy pi lot Lieut, (JO HobArt V. Poe. 26, o Hampton, Va. .was (jound two mile away. Admiral Lucian lloebus, assist •nt chief ol Naval (Operations fo ^ir, sa'd in Washington that "i feiere was any buzinl :t was in di rect violation of our fcisting rules. A national military festablishmen spokesman said the Itavy's regula tions call for pilots t»i stay 1,0ft feet away from comrnercial transport craft and that pilots ar not to fly acrobatically oq erratical ly in the vicinity of such [planes. Farm Bureau Opposes Plan McC/e//dn By ClarkHomination Due Quick Okay By U.S. Senate Committee Chairman Promises Action; Missourians Silent —Courier News Photo IT'S A LOT WIDER NOW—Here Is a view of the section of pavement on North Fifth Street looking outh from Chickasawba to Main which recently was widened by street department crews as a part of an xtensive street Improvement program. The two cars are In the center of the old pavement with plenty ol oom tor other vehicles on either side. On the east side the pavement has been extended to the sidewalk line nd the sidewalk lowered. On the west a five-foot strip of pavement was added but the shade trees were saved. his section of pavement Is part of the new alternate route for U. S. Highway 61 to reach the business see- on of the city. General Marshall Urges Speedy House Approval Of European Arms Program *Ex-Secretary Wm. L Hughes, Rental Controls Lifted Contractor, Dies Funeral Services Are Conducted in Calvary Baptist Church Masonic rites for William Lavelle lughes, a Blytheville building con- ractor, were conducted this -after- ioon, following services at the Cal- •ary Baptist Church by the Rev. H. Jernigan. pastor. Mr. Hughes, 55, died at his home at 2026 West Chlckasawba at 2:20 Saturday afternoon after an Illness of about seven months. He and a son, Marvin Lynn Hughes, owned and operated the Hughes and Company on Tenth and Railroad streets. He had been a contractor n Blytheville for the past 17 years. Mr. Hughes was born in Bono, and lived at Pocahontas and Jonesboro prior to coming to Blytheville. He is survive^ by his wife, Mrs. Birdie Hughes; son, and a daughter, Mrs. R. L. Brown of Dallas. Tex.; three brothers, Joe T. Hughes of Blytheville, John B. and Richard E. Hughes of Pocahontas; two sisters, Mrs. Mack Dalton of Dalton, Ark., and Mrs. R. L. proberst of Colombus, O.; and a grandson. Marvin Lynn Hughes, ill, of Blytheville. Masonic Rit«s at Grave L-eroy Clark and Jessie Oooddun of Black Rock, W.J. Pollard, E. R. Jackson, and Marcus Evrard of Blytheville..nnd Johnpv Humphrey of Memphis were UhO active p»ll- In Many Parts of U. S. CHICAGO, Aug. 1. OPj—Lids have been popped off rent controls In at least 82 cities since local option authority, granted by Congress, became effective on April 1. During the same time, Tighe E. Woods, federal housing expediter, lifted restrictions in 188 other communities but, recently slapped them : WASHINGTON, Aug. . The American Farm Bureail Federation opposes a proposal trt Sen- McClellan (D-Ark) which ator wou' "Hire that $I,800.000, bearers. Honorary pallbearers Included: I,(MO of loreigi. .'.id funds be used tc* buy surplus American farm produces. An exchange of letters bet*een the federation, expressing its ^opposition, and Senator McClelan, defending the plan, was made public yesterday. \ t The federation said "we feel \it 3Uld be a serious mistake for us to assume the responsibility of con_- sumatlng their (the Eurojl an ni tions') own plans. "We believe the most effectiv, way to insure permanent market.* for our agricultural products is to provide adequate funds for the continued recovery of Western Europe." McClellan replied that "in formulating their plans for 1949-50. the participating countries have represented that certain specified quantities and kinds of agricultural products, now In surplus here, will be required to carry out the program. "My amendment simply says, 'we will give you the dollars with which to buy such of these products as you may need and require up to the amount you have Indicated. " 'But we will not give you dollars for this purpose and permit you to t y these products in other coun- , es while we have a surplus of them here, nor will we give you the dollars and permit you to divert and expend them for some other purpose." Don Bludgett, Dr. I. R. Johnson, w. S. John on, A. B. Reese and Johnny McRae of Blytheville, Sam Lyons, Max Lyons, Bill Ingle,- Dan Sprick, Louis Washburn of Little Rock; w. C. Pace. J. B. Picker, W.C. (Bill) Anderson. Jim Cartwright, J.B. Quarles and Bill Walters of Memphis. C; C. Castlillow and Bill Parkingson of Greenville, Miss., Qeorge Henry of Walnut Ridge, C. C. Puller of Portageville, Mo., H. C. Nevins of Chicago, 111., and Claude Wilson of Muskogee, Okla. The Masonic rites were held at the graveside in Elmwood Cemetery. The Cobb Funeral Home was In charge of arrangements. 7,600 Aluminum Plant Workers Out on Strike LITTLE ROCK, July 31. (AP) — Govenor McMath said today he is displeased by the strike of 1.600 CIO aluminum workers employed by the Reynolds Metals Co., in Arkansas. "T appealed to both factions in the matter in an effort to avoid strike." the governor told his news conference today. "Both manage ment and labor (CIO) Steel Work ers Union) Indicated a willingness to continue negotiations, but yet sec what happened. "I view the situation with * con stderablc amount of displeasure Arkansas has, comparUvely speak Ing. less unemployment than an 'other slate, and I would like to s« •> situation kept that way." McMith added tha t he Is Impar tiai In the dispute. The strike took effect at 12:0 a.m. today after negotiations ended in n stalemate Saturday. The unio asked for a wage hike and othe concessions. N. O. Cotton Low Ckxie Oct. . r*e. , Mch, May July , ............ 2959 »S2 2957 2953 ']" ....... 2954 2950 .. 5942 2938 ........... KK 2W1 5951 295 S9T8 Catholic Welfare Agencies Hit by Romanian Decree BUCHAREST, Romania, Aug. 1. *l—Romania today dissolved all Oman Catholic welfare orders. There are 15 such orders In Ro- mnia, the best known being the 'rench Order of St. Vincent de mil. The orders are devoted to harity, hospital and social work mong Roman Catholics. Catholic priest.5, mon' and nuns nrolled In the orders were told to hoose within 15 days whether they will retire to three cloisters and *vo monasteries assigned to them, nter an old age asyllin, or quit heir orders and Join the lay public, pplyitig for jobs at local employment bureaus. The decree was published In the ifficial government bulletin. The Roman Catholic Church has oeen under attack Tor some time n Romania, as in other Eastern European countries. Recently the official Communist newspaper icanteta accused the papal regent lere of having instructed Roman Catholic bishops to adopt "antidemocratic political activity." (Anti-Democratic means anti- back on there after rents rose sharply. Five states also have taken act-+ ion under the local option provision of the 1949 rent control act toward abolishing ceilings or setting up their own systems. In Nevada a bill passed by the legislature Is awaiting; signature of the governor to knock out restrictions. Nebraska lias completed action and lifting of controls there awaits notification by the governor to the housing expediter of the state's Intention. The entire state of Texas will be decontrolled, effective Oct. 19. but the legislature authorized cities to clrmp ceilings on locally by ordinance. In Wisconsin, a bill signed by the governor Saturday will lift the lids on June 1, IDS'), but allow, meanwhile, immediate rent Increases of from 15 to 30 per cent. It also revises eviction regulations. Southwest Takes Lead A bill passed by the Alabama legislature to decontrol that state has become snarled In a.court tesl over whether it was signed by the governor within the time limit allowed to make it legal. The report on the decontrol In cities was made by the American Municipal Association which lists 8,000 city governments in its membership. The Association said that a number of cities had decided an removing rent ceilings at this time and that at least 56 others have scheduled hearings on the proposal. Most of the cities which banned restrictions are In the Southwest, with more than h:'' of them In Texas and Oklahoma alone. The provision under which the local actions have been taken was ruled unconstitutional last week by Federal Judge Elwyn R. Shaw In Chicago. Woods said at that time the ruling would be appe-ited to the U.S. Supreme Court and that pending judgment there he would continue to enforce the law. Another suit challenging the law Two Boys Listed As Polio Victims Number of Cases in County is Increased To 116 Over Weekend T\vo boys, one from Burdette and one from Blytheville, were added to the list of polto victims in Mississippi County over the week-end. bringing the total number of cases to 116. The Blytheville child was Billy Hardy, 12, son of Mr. and Mrs, A. A. Hardy. He had been sick for a few days when he developed a weakness in hts knees and a slight limp yesterday he was taken to Memphis, where a physician diagnosed his case as" mild: and he was sent on to Little Rock, His parents are with him. The other case WAS that of Jack Petty, nine, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Petty of Burdette. He was taken to Little Rock Saturday and placed In the Isolation ward at St. Vincent's llnflrmary. There has been no report, received on his condition. Gean Carson, 15, who Uved with an aunt and uncle at Burdette, has been placed In an iron lung He is believed to be the third victim from this county whose case was severe enough to require respirators. The others Included Kath- erlne Brown, whose case wa-s fatal, and James Tucker Eubanks of New Liberty, who Is still In the Iron lung. By Jack Hell WASHINGTON. Aug. 1. M>> Speedy Senate action on President Truman's selection of Attorney General Tom Clark lor the Supreme Court WHS promised today by Chairman McCarrsn (D-Nev) of the Judiciary Committee. McCarran, who has been critical of Clark's handling of some of the Justice Department's nffulrs, tolc! a reporter he will raise no objection to the nomination. The senator noted that under the committee's rules, a week's notice of hearing.*; must be given on any judicial nomination. Thus If Mr Truman sends the appointment to the Senate this week, it will he next week before the committee could act upon it. Senators I>r>nn<rll (R-Mo) and Kern (R-Mo) maintained silenre on whether they will fie:lit the Clark nr-~iinatlon. Roth have criticized him for what they charged was his failure to prosecute vigorously Kansas C'fty vote fraud case* two years ajto. Senator J. Howard McOrafli of Rhode Island, picked by (he President to succed Clark as attorney general, is expected to tell President Truman soon whether he can accept, that appointment. Senate confirmation Is required for both the Clark and McGrnth nominations. McGrath has been conferring with Rhode Island Democratic officials about his possible successor in the Senate. Most politicians expect either Gov. John O. Pastore or Mayor Dennis J. Roberts of Providence to serve until a special election In 1950. McGrath's term as senator expires in January. 1953, If the Rhode Island senator accepts the cabinet appointment, he will resign as chairman of the Democratic National Committee. William Boyle, executive assistant. Is expected to step into the chairmanship then, which may be made a paid Job. Boyle now draws $30,000 yearly as McGrath's operations chief on the committee. —Courier News I'holo 525,000 TOMO CIIKCK DKMVKItKO—A. S. (Tod) Harrison, (right* chairman of the Mississippi County Cliupter of the National infantile Paralysis Fountlntion, is shown here us he delivered to Jack Owen, clmp- ter treasurer, a check for $25,000 Lo the comity chapter from the foundation's national headquarters. The cheek wns receiver! lost week nnd the funds will he used to provide Lmumcnt for Mississippi County victims of the disease wiiicii has hit hard hoie in recent \vei*ks. • * • ' * • » National Foundation Advances Large Sums to Combat Polio by a group of landlords will be heard here later by a three-judge federal court. Communist In terminology.) Eastern European Farts of Mlssco Decontrolled Petitions seeking decontrol of rents are pending before the Bly- thevllle City Council along with a protest against the move for decontrol which has the backing nf the Blytheville Real Estate Board In some other parts of the county decontrol was authorized by the Blytheville Defense Area Rent Control Board on petition of the Lee Wilson Company. The areas decontrolled included Armorel, Wilson, Bassett, Dyess and Marie. The Dallas regional office of the federal housing agency conducted an investigation here and in Osceola and recommended that controls not be lifted by the expediter because housing needs in the two cities had not been met. Several areas In Arkansas have been decontrolled since the new rent control law became effective on April 1. Texas Girl Dfes LITTLE ROCK, Aug. 1. f/P) — Death toll from polio In Arkansas this year has reached 28. Hele n Rose Powell of San Ati- tonio, Tex., died of the disease here yesterday four days after she had celebrated her 14th birthday with a party held about her respirator. She was stricken Jrly 12 while visiting relatives In Monette. Ark. The State Health Department total of cases reported had reached 492 today. Excise Taxes To Continue Another Year WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. !/P) — House Democratic Leader McCormack (Mass) satd after & White House conference today he seos no prospect for repeal of nny of the wartime excise taxes at this session of Congress, McCormeck Is a member of the House Ways and Means Committee which originates tax lej-islntlon. McCormnck nnd other Democratic cnngre-s-stonal leaders discussed the tax situation and other matters at their regular Monday morning: session with President Tniman. Other conferees were Vice President Barkley, Speaker Raybnrn and Senate Majoity Leader Lucns, "Everybody is for repeal," McCormack said, "but when yon open up the question of repealing excise taxes, you open up the nw of repealing them all and raise the possibility of another $1,700,000,000 loss in revenue. "You can't lose this much revenue without further unbalancing the budget and without levying other taxes to replace the excise taxes." New York, Aug. 1. W)—The Nat-* lonal Foundation for Infantile Paralysis has advanced $3,5ftI ,'205 In emergency uld to its chapters In 40 states In the first seven months of this year. During the first seven months of last year—a year when llic number oT polio cases wus greatest since the epidemic of t£MG—only $1.723,558 was advanced to'the slate chapters in emergency akl. Foundation President Ilnsil O'Connor, reporting the figures In.st night, said the increased cost of caring for victims was caused by ."trjr ^rjs-ing Incidence of Infantile 'laralysts for the second consecutive ear." -iquor Charges Arc Preferred Following Raid Hearing for Bn.sll Potter of lha State Line connminiLy on three charges of ftatc liquor hiw vlnlullons wns continued until AUK- 15 in Mu- liclpal Court this morning. Potter is churned with possessing and selling unstamped liquor, selling beer "without, a license and .sell- Ing liquor on Sunday. He Ls tree under a $50 bond. Potter was arre.stcd last night when sheriff's deputies. State Po- Some natives of Borneo prefer U) eat egss that are nearly ready to hatch. Fulbright Hits Argument Against the Atlantic Pact WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. W>Senator Fulbright (D-Ark> thinks that "the least justified" of arguments against the Atlantic pact is that the United States can't afford it. "If the pact contributes to peace and to our national security, how can anyone say we cannot afford it," he said in a national radio broadcast last night. "One may legitimately argue that the whole concept of the pact is wrong and a mistake," he continued. "If It Is wrong then one thin dime Ls too high a price. But if the- basic concept of the pact Is strategically sound, then the estimated cost \s relatively small." Fulbright predicted Congress would approve an arms-for-Europe bill to back It up. Weather Mobile Clinic Begins 77 -Day Tour of County One of the mobile units operated l>y the Slate Health Deimrtment as a purl or the tuberculosis control work arrived In Mississippi County today nnd opened an H-day sche- iulc this morning. Tile unit, operated by Mr. nnd Mrs. Ed Kelly, technlclruis for the State Health' Department was set .l]> tills morning nt 10 a.m. ut Joiner, mil will be set up nt 9 a.m. tomorrow (it Whltton. The clinics nre being sponsored by the Mississippi County Tuberculosis Araoclnllon. nnd Mrs. C. G. Redman, executive secretary, will direct the clerical work of the clinics nm! follow-up work v,'il] be done by the health units nt Osceoln and Blythe- vlllc. The clinics are scheduled for ru- rnl areas chiefly since surveys were made in osccola nnd Blytheville last January. lice nnd state u venue A^cnt James M. Parks raided lii.s place of bustne.ss 'near the Arkansas -Missouri st?te line. A half-eiuse of beer and several bottles of Iknior were confiscated by the officers, In other action thi-s niorniiiK hearing for Clifford nr^e-s of operating hicle without state Presents Pfecr To Committee WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. Iff, — Gen. George c. Marshall told Con- gross today It would 1« "» very dangerous thing" to delay President Truman's program of foreign arms aid. tic advised the law-makers also against cutting the $1,450.000,000 pnniram until Hie U. S. has iron- ., chul Biinrnntccs that West Eui'M^" will cooperative fully. .' ' '•You're trying to start the engine up," Murslmll told the House *v>r- e-len Affairs Committee. The President's program (iocs not go "whole hng." he declared. Tin former secretary of state, who was army chief of staff during World War II, appeared at the committee's hearing on the hlstory- finMng plan of arms aid to Eiiro- [>cau members of the North Atlantic alliance and to Frcccc, Turkey, Ira, Korea nnd the Philippines. Some Republican meml>ers of Congress have proposcO that foreign arms aid be limited to * smaller stop-gin) program until the North. Atlantic allies organize a defense council and ntlopl nn over-all plan. Senators Vnmlenbcri^ (Mich.) and Uulles CNY), who have been leading supporters of the bi-partlsan foreign policy, have been among (host; making this suggestion. Sees Danger In OcEay Under question! ng by Rep. Merrow (It-Nil) Marshall said he believed It would be "a very dangerous thing" to hold up the program un-' til Congress can assure Itself that Western Europe has evolved » detailed plan lor military coordination, cooperation and unit. Marshall said he does not believe tl.cre will be nny difficulty getting the bcnofltling nations to cooperate. : He said he thinks "the formal conclusions" for cooperation have been reached already. "They're all l n such a dilemma," he said, referring to European nations, "that I do not think that we liave to fear that (hey won't make Jarrett on .'i moUjr ve- lircn.sft unrl Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday; not muci change In temperature. Missouri forecast: Generally fnl tonight and Tuesday except a few local thundershowcrs; cooler north west anrt not so cool southeast portion tonight. Minimum this morning—59. Maximum yesterday—88. Minimum 8un. morning—73. Maximum Saturday—94. Sunset today—7:02. Sunrise tomorrow—5:11. Precipitation 24 hours from 7 a.m. today—none. Total since Jan. 1—34.31. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—73.5. Normal mean for July 81.5. Thht Date IJMt Year Minimum this morning—<1. Maximum yesterday—87. Precipitation Jan. 1 to this date Temperature Drops To 59 Degrees Here, Lowest Since June 16 Relief from scaring summer temperatures came t(i niythcvlllc and vicinity yesterday ns the mercury refused to push nny higher than the BR-clecrec mark. It was one of the few days since June I timl. citizens have not cn- clrivlng a motor vehicle without n dllred 90-<icgrcc heat, drivers' license was continued until f And today's early morning low of 59 provided the coolest, sleeping weather since June 10. when the low temperature was identical with today's. Official weather observed ft. E niaylnrk reported that Saturday aft- I'muon's cloudburst produced 1.5 Inchc.s of rnin. In nddllion to low temperatures and the cloudburst, a twister winch apparently did no damage In this nrca was reported. The twister was sighted by several prisons nnd one observer said It, wns moving on the Mississippi Klvor, tasl of town on Saturday. progress In mutual' cooperation. Rep. Judd (R-MInn) wanted to know if the program could not be cut until there Is an ironclad guarantee of mutual cooperation. Marshall didn't think so. "You're trying to start, the engine up," he said, adding that the President's program is "not going whole hog." Marshall declared It would be "very dangerous to unduly prolong the situation of military weakness" among friendly nations. By relieving Ulat situation, he added, the arms program would tend to "discourage aggression." Respect from Russia Needed "What we've got to get Is the respect of nussln," the former secretary said, "rather than give any Idea of "aggression against Russia." Marshall testified that, while failure to approve the program at this time would result in "a minor economy," H nlso "might result in the possibility of a major outlay Inter on." Endorsing President' , Truman'* ' , SMW.OOT.COO p r a (• r a m,' Marshall ngrccd previous statements Aug. 8. Police Chief Homes New Desk Sergeant Chief of Police John Footer today announced the ainxdntrncnt of Ralph Caudle as dr.sV: sercciuit of the Blytheville Police Department to succeed Al Bready wh'J h:is rc-.slfin- ed. Sergeant Caudle bfjian his duties *his morning. Prior to lil.s employment with the Police Department he wa r employed as a clerk by Montgomery-Ward Co. Chief FVxstcr said S'lat Sergeant Bready ha.s filed application for employment with the Ar Stale State Police. Soybeans CHICAGO. Aug. quotations: Bcc Mar May Cooler Across the .Nation . CHICAGO. Aug. I. M';—The cn- •• tire nation Is riii of the week-long heat wave. Temperatures were around normal or cooler today over UK country with skies muslly clear. There 'till were some hot spols In parts »! the South but nothing worse than cciulrt be expected there fur this time of year, the weather bureau reported. 234 232 2:« Work Cett Under Way On Baptist Sanctuary Excavation for the $300,000 sanctuary to be erected by the First Baptist Church In Blytheville, got underway today. The ground-breaking ceremonies were conducted June 12, and the following week the contractors, Ben White and Sons, set up the office for the work on the church lot. The building will be under the supervision of U. S. Branson, architect Plans were drawn by the Mc- A.nirtch »nd Mahnker firm of Little Roc*, The pluns for the sanctuary unit call for x seating capacity of 1.000 and provtrio-.' for 300 additional for Sunday S- -.ool. The special gifts plan was presented to the m mbershlp and subscribed to finance the building. Business Men's Views Vary on Fall Outlook Som« Voice Optimism While Others Equally Pessimistic in Replying to Publisher's Request for Analysis By Sam NEW YORK. Aug. 1—W— Business men differ among themselves In their guesses as to what's ahead this fall for their factories and stores. But either way they face, they express strong opinions— doubtless because they are farther out on the firing line than the rest of us. Here are the views of top men in their various Industries across the country: An optimist in Ohio predicts "a 20 per cent Increase In our fall sales." He is echoed by others in many lines across the country. A pessimist 1 n Pennsylvania writes: "My Industry Is sick and the outlook for the next few months is not at all encouraging." He, too, has his brethern here »nd there. In-between views range from » Minnesota underwear maker's guess that "sales will be slightly off this fall, but not alarmingly so," to the hunch of a Cleveland manufacturer of everything from food (c metal products that: "Our business will b« very good If the steel companies stand pat against a fourth round of wage Increases." They wrote their views to J.B. Scarborough, publisher of the Am- erican Magazine, who asked them: "What is the outlook for this fall In your business? 1 ' Here are some of the replies, from chairman of the board, presidents, executive vice presidents, or top men In sales, of » cross-section of American business life. They give you a glimpse of business you may get from the news reports. For example, some see business much better already than It was. A St. I/xits manufacturer says "1949 will prove to be considerably ahead of 16*8 as a whole." A midwest automobile Insurance company says "the outlook for our New York Stocks Closing Quotatio A T A: T Amcr Tobacco Anacoiwln Copper Uclll Steel cocOr nci* piec'rlc Gen Motors business thl.s fall Is excfllcnt." An airline executive rt-ports "the l.irg est month in our history." The sa'.R.s manager of a Lnp cl--C- j M'>mi;onK ry Ward trical products company writes: N Y Central ....... '.. "We cannot help but l«>k forward | I«t Harvester National Dhtillcrs . . by Secretary of state Acheson and the nnny clilef of staff, Genera! Omnr N. Bradley. Marshall told the committee that he had not sat In on consulations while the plan was being worked out, but that he was oricfed on It at the State Depiutment last Friday. "I had been strongly of the opinion that action of this nature wa-s urgently nccesrary." he added. "As to the fundamental TH'Hcy involved ihr-re ts no doubt In my mind .is to the desirability of action of this Ma'urn Immediately." "It Is necessary.' hu said, "for Ihi- iiuliims nt Eurnnc wlio are friendly (n the Unilcd Stales and ari- rrsis!in» Russia In have mutually cioperative action against aflircsslon." In the long run. V,'--^ha!l testl- fieii, th<: program \vi!| sl.-'ingtlien rather than weaken the n'i'Hitary portion of the United stales 'Sfitl will Kiv.i inonir-ntuni to our forelgiK policy. X Marshall said th:it in I93D, if the military rcrjmienu-nLs stated by the armed services could have teen met "even to :x mcde.st dc;:roe, \ve could have whittled a-.vny at least .six montl ..s o! :hr> duration of the war." He f inphn.Mrd that he wns not criliciln" Conines; or ihe administration when he said that. He s.-id "the r?al issue" at that lime was the pttitiule of Vhe American people which was affected by "a rral :u^re.s.sive ami vocal inin- 'irlly." M.M.shnl! stressed the vaUlc of 142 ;j.4 70 1-4 23 1-2 ! 27 7-8 j 51 3-4 | 142 37 til l-3'Lt,> reliction would not be good 42 j timing" In the pending ]>roi:r;im 37 l-4j:md saicj the psyclioln^iral effect of Steel Radio Socony Vacuum '.'. 15 :l-j 53 !l 7-8 in 20 10 : the democracie to an Increased volume In the appliance business this fall and through the holiday season." But going the big-concern one better, a cooperative society In Iowa 1 nt'idctaker __ r _ - ._ reports sales o[ its rcfr;«eratltm (Standard of N J Sfi 1-8i<l»y unanimously unproved the division "arc currently running well'' I "'" -. . i - ~ ahead of the corrcspondinn ;jc Aide to BtaAnan Gets Senate Committee Ofcoy WASHINGTON, All*. l-l.-TV The 22 1 -2 j vSen.ito Agriculture Committee to- of last year—contrary to the trend : of the Industry as a v?holc, Is tcarcely holding iU o Crop C. rcnney S Stcrl ' irn Pacific 5-8 ] iiomlnn'ion of Kr.ox T. BluU'hinson, 40 1-4 I Mi!rphy5l>^rp v Jsjin., farme operat- 23 3-8 1 r>-.. tr; oV'i'ssistflsiT'Spcretary °t agrl- 37 1-2; culture. The Senate-;** * wholemust . Roebuck 41 1-BJnow approve the \

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