The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 29, 1953 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, January 29, 1953
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS _—_____ ^^ THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOirrvjifiBT n.Tco^r,^, ' VOL.; XLVIII—NO. 260 lytheville Courier Blytheville Dally News Mississippi Valley Leader •BlytlievlUe Herald ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI 7" Cherry on Verge Of Putting Fiscal Code into Action »J CARL BELL . LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Qov. Cheuy, bavin* won his fust major test m the Arkansas Legislatux-e, is on the vevp-e of setting into motion the fiscal plan he has desciibed as the 'key to success of his administration. * ~. ; : —+. He predicted speedy House con- t J i g\' I | currence In 17 relatively Major Overhaul In U.S. Foreign Activities Urged Solon Says 100,000 „ Government Workers Can Be Discharged WASHINGTON Iff) — Sen. Olln r>. Johnston (D-SC) urged a sweeping overhaul today of the government's activities abroad, saying at least 100.000 employes overseas could be discharged. He recommended not, only an 1m- j^mediate reduction In "the variety, , ^ope and size of our foreign pro-' grams and activities" but major changes in the organization and management of government operations around the world. ; His proposals were set out In a report submitted to Vice President Nixon, the Senate president They were based on a survey Johnston made last fall, as chairman of the Senale Civil Service Committee of" federal pay flnd personnel. prac- .tlces in the Near East, Africa and Europe. . Johnston said: '.'While great progress has been made In (he execution of bur many tremendous projects abroid the very foundation of our foreign police is being damaged by an undertow tint Is steadily mcre.s Ing its pressure 'This undertow derives its stiength fiom streims of indeci slon o\r.rHpping authority cinph c-Uion of effort, w isteful rrac- 1 - tices, over siaffm ? .-and IrresYoW ' We and uncoordinated supervision and direction " Johnston also said ',y,e are losing ttie lespect and good wiU" of the peoples in Western Furope despite the help tries h-ue received from t this countrj m rebuilding their ecouornies oince the «ar He sud "our wasteful piactices," the large number and "plush In ng of U~S employes abroad and (he extent of the government's op eratlons tend to bleed "disirust suspicion, contempt and jealousy," •Johnston, 1 who has opposed many foreign aid appropriations, said billions of dollars could be saved If his recommendations we're 000 employes overs*"**: ^nrtw K« "' * ,j "" "^ """ lw VULB dismissed ^Tg^' d "' ' ' '^C^^^ 1°^ minor imendments tacked by the Senate onto the bill to eslablish centralized control ot slate finances and purchasing. Bearing an emergency clause, parts of the measure will become effective immediately when the governor signs it. other parts will become effective at various times up to July 1. Cherry already has named Comptroller Frank A Storey to be'dtrec- tor of the Department of Finance and Administration, which would be the hub of the new system. Swayed by administrative persuasion, the Senate yesterday killed an 18th amendment before pass- Ing the fiscal code; The amendment, by. Sen. John Cloer of Springdale, would have prohibited state board and commission members from selling anything to the state agency with which they are connected. It would have preserved provisions of a 1943 act which would be repealed by the fiscal code. ' Would Cripple Efforts Cherry, objected on the ground that It would cripple, his efforts to appoint the most capable persons to boards and commissions The Senate Tuesday approved the Cloer amendment, 21-11, but after a number of ts members had been culled In for conference with the' governor—backtracked yesterday by a vote of 31-4. Pleading for.his proposal, Cloer accused Cherry of breaking a campaign promise not to exert influence on the Legislature and declared that "our schools and our hlgh\vajs are no better than .they are because : of politics." "The issue," said Cloer whether we will progress or go on dabbling in politics, repaying special favors " "He maintained that "in the past" governors had appointed board members lo pay political debts, adding U' candidate:,} foi* nolmngr Sen loin Allen of Br.nklej sup ported Cloei. declaring ' You can't justify doing business with iourielf with tht taxpayers' mon ey " Allen admitted defeat with the comment that ' I reahre this thing is greised " Sens .Wiley Bean of Clarksvflle and W. J. Hurst'of Rector were the. only others for the • Cloer amendment. Sen. Lee Bearden of Leachville. leading the administration move to kill the amendment, didn't take much time on the Senate floor He said: . "I believe every man here has Flu Hits Catholic School; 2 Typhoid Cases in City One grade school in Blytheville was closed because of Influenza Oils morning, and two cases of typhoid fever were reported In the city by the County Health Unit. • ' ..- •••'"•. • ! The Immaculate Conception- • Catholic Orade School was closed until Monday because of widespread influenza among the students. Approximately 50 per cent of the 75 pupils in the school, which goes through the first eight grades, were out because of flu, it was reported Sister Julia of the Order of St. Benedict is principal: Mrs. Clara Ambrose, clinic nurse ol the County Health Unit, said two cases of typhoid fever in the citj were reported lo health official.' yesterday. Victims aie the children of Mr and Mrs.«Elus Reece of 513 North Second Sheet, Chprltne, seven ail ..WUIUm Earl, tight,,, \. I °~ r K=>&'tt "oflitiais^iftrvij Dulles Vouches for Loyalty Of Five Diplomatic Appointees WASHINGTON 'Ifi — The Senale Foreign Relations Committee today received from Secretary of State Dulles a letter vouching for the loyalty ot five lop diplomatic appointees. In accordance with an agreement worked out yesterday, the letter gives the signal for committee ac- t'cn on Stp'e Dep.-.rtment nominations, Mhich have been held up at the C.viitol. T = commute ' n «teas to wa|ve its rules requires a federal bureau of investigation probe of each Arkansas J-orccasl _ p. Ur nnrt a IHtle warmer Ihis afternoon and FAIR tonight; Friday partly cloudy mild. Missouri Forccasl- and . : --•>-'-'"*-—Partly cloudy and a little warmer tonight, Friday, partly c.'oudy, warmer northeast- low tonight 23-32 northeast to 3540 southwest;- high,Friday 40-45 northeast lo 55-60 southwest. Minimum this morning- Maximum yesterday-^ Sunrise tomorrow—7:00. Sunset today—5:24. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a m —none. Total precipitation since January ', 1-3.65. Mean temperature (mldnay he- tiveen high arid low)— Normal, mean temperature lor January—39.9. This Dal« Last Year f • Minimum this mornrhg—ls! '' J Maximum yesterday—43. . Precipitation January 1 lo th|< 4ate—Sii, nominee before conducting its hearings on him. Two of the live persons covere.d in today's letter were on hand to be heard by the committee today They were Mrs. Oswald B. Lend named ns U. S. representative on' the -United Nations Human RIghls Commission and Winthrop W. Aldrich, nominated as ambassador to Great Britain. The Dulles letter also covered Gen. Walter Bedell Smith, President Elsenhower's choice for un- derceeret.iry of state; James Bryant Conant. named as high commissioner to Germany; nnd Herman Phleger, the selection for general counsel of the department Wants F.B.I. Check The pileup developed after the committee'decided not to act on confirming any state Department appointments until the FBI had made a security check. The committee waived this rule In approving five top foreign policy officials, Dulles included, and then went back to it. Further hearings were delayed pending reports from the FBI. : .'.;'. Wiley commented yesterday: "It was n good procedure, but it didn't work." The reason, he said, was that It takes up fo two months for an FBI field Investigation. Dulles had written Wiley that It was of Die utmost Importance to get his new Slate Department team into office at once: The secretary said five nominations were held up In committee. About 125 others, he said, would be submitted In the next few weeks, i' The committee thereupon set up an emergency procedure. Under it, Dulles will write a letter assuring the senators each appointee Is loyal and a good, security risk. The committee then will hold Jis .hearing and.vote on the nominee. The FBI cricclc will proceed, wHh^the understanding' that any apfm!nt« confirmed under this Ste DULLES on r*ge » BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JANUARY 29, 1953 SIXTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Congressmen Demand Explanation Of press Rehearsal' Raid in Korea Not Dress Rehearsal, Military Men Claim . . By ROBERT TUCKMAN SEOUL (AP) — Some military men lii Korea expressed surprise and dismay today at (he angry reaction In the United States to Sunday's Al- WOUNDED SOLDIER GETS HELPING HANI) _ His equipment siill strapped to his back, a walkie-talkie man, wounded In the UN assault that Jailed to wrest -Spud. v hill'from Chinese Communists, gels a helping hand as he Li taken from a personnel carrier in Korea'. The attack' on "Spud," or, the southern end of T-bone hill, 12 miles southwest of Chonvon in' North Korea, was repulsed 'when UN troops were caught In murderous cross-fire 15 yards from the crest. < A p Wlrephoto via radio from Tokyo) **~e~ t} UH1UIU1S- ituVU, L^ Hi &%. all persons, check their IrrimuilzaUons for typhora, elthei b} T family phj slc-ian or tho health unit Mrs Ambrose said immunization shots c,m be obtained froe of charge at the health unit's office at 218 Wes Walnut These are the lust typhoid ca«6L reported in .the county since last summer, she said, and the first in Blytheville since 1950. Five-Y ear-Old Run Over by Tractor, Dies James Earl Page, five-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Lonzo. Page of Dell, was fatally Injured yesterday when he was accidentally run over by a tractor driven by his father. Witnesses said "the child was playing under the tractor and his father didn't see him there when starting the tractor. Services will be conducted at 3 p.m. tomorrow at Cobb Funeral Home by the Rev. M. R. Griffin, pastor of Dell Baptist Church. Burial will be In Dogwood Cemetery. In addition to the parents, other .survivors include four sisters, Mary Catherine, Ellen Sue. Dorothy Ann and Patricia Page; and two brothers, Clyde Elliott Page and Kenneth Ray Page. "ope /mproves Slowly VATIC AN-CITY W— Pope Pius' cpnriition is continuing to improve 'slowly, but regularly and satisfactorily," the Vatican press office announced today. Faint Reddish Ring Not a Flying Sciuc^r; , It's Eclipse of Moon LITTLE ROCK (Jf t — If you should see a faint reddish ring in the cast about five minutes before the sun sets In the west tonight—don't call for ontl- spaceshlp guns, It's the moon. The Nautical Almanac says a f total lunar eclipse will occur tonight at 5:30 p.m., five minutes before the snn is scheduled to set, It will be eclipsed before It rises el Little Rock and at first will be visible only In fant, reddish outline. The phenomena will be caused by the shadow cast by the earth passing between the sun and the moon. The almanac says.this deep shadow will be visible W the moon until about 7:40 pm, 4-H Personality Awards Slated Four-County Area Champ Boy and Girl Will Be Selected Boys and pirls from four counties will meet tonight at Rustic Inn *AS n an area champion.^111 4-H personality Improvement* work -will be selected The event Is being sponsored bv Black and White Stores Inc, and winners of fins area will enter mld- south competition in Memphis. The program Is to begin at 6 oclock and winners from Mississippi, Cross, Olttenden and st Francis counties will be on hand. Jim Taylor and Jo Alict McGuire will represent North Mississippi County and Charles Baker and Patsy Morris will be present as personality improvement winners from South Mississippi County. Winning boy and gir) will be presented a watch at the conclusion of tonight's program. Abo invited from North Mississippi County is Unda Bunch, who has attended a state leaders course'. City Electric' Wins $2,289 Suit J. E. Pyle, Little Rock contractor, was ordered to pay city Electric Co., of Blythcvllle $2,28017 by a Circuit Court Civil Division jury here this morning. The suit, instituted by C. V Sea- taiigh, owner of the Blytheville firm, asked exactly that amount for work done by the company under contract (o Mr. Pyle. The case began yesterday afternoon and the jury returned its verdict this morning. . Circuit Judge Zal B. Harrison recessed ' the court until tomorrow morning. Inside Courier News ... Chicks play Greene County Tech here tomorrow nlghl , Sporls . . . raye 6 ... . . . Arkansas news briefs Tajte 3 ... . . . Society news . . . I'age ... Markets . . . rage 2 ... lied atlack on Spud Hill — nn outpost on tho western Front. Hep. Bvay (R-Ind), asked the Dc-« fense Department for nn explanation of what he called a "dress rehearsal" In which people got killed. A spokesman for the division involved said: "To call the operation a dress rehearsal Is completely wrong. "I think his criticism Is unfair. There are no theatrical trappings. Not a single one. This is deadly serious business and every one iver here knows it." The officer and the division can- lot be identified for security reasons. v . _ To criticism that a "program" or "score card" had' been distributed to gener.ils and newspapermen watching the operation from a bunker, the officer said: "Every operation has an operation order and all we had was a complete operation order. An op- oration order. is a, lime table. It Noi ' trl Pacific r!m. says that certain 'things will hap- Twenty-two persons aboard the pen in a certain saquence. The only three planes were missing includ- difference between this one and "iffCntrt. Julian D. Oreer, ' com- others is that It had a little fancier n'innder. of Fleet Ah- Wing *6, sta- cover. And It . wns a home-made "™ed nl : the Ahuncda Nava'l Air cover at that. Anodier officer of the same division said the purpose of the operation was to test and demonstrate the elfecliveiiess of close air-ground support. He said that explained the presence of Air Force generals and other military observ ers. "If we were going to. have a similar operation lomorrow we would do much the same thing whether there were .visiting gen erals or newsmen there or not. he said. Associated Press Conespondent Poriest Edv-ards who covered the raid Said, y - "Fxcept 'for a nicer cardboard cover than usual, there wns lioth Ing at all unusual about the op. erational plan" shown to visiting generals and newsmen Draft Tests Taken by 33 Induction Call for 30 Slated for Tuesday In the last call for January, the Mississippi County Draft Hoard this morning sent 33 men to Little Rock for pre-Induction physical examination. , The next call, for Induction of 30 men, Is set for next Tuesday, Miss Rosa S.iliba, secretary of the board, said. Today's call was for :in men, with 27 reporting, three failing to report and six reporting who failed to do so previously. Leaving today were: ' William Elliott Raspberry, R. J. Killingsworth, Delia Ray Burelson, Johnny 'Dee Smith. Charles Jackson Plunkett, all ot Blytheville; A. C. Gllley, Tyronza; Richie Lane. Brlnard Leo Clircstmnn, Clols James Smithey, all of Dyess; Jerry Mnc!: Mathls, Leachville; Donald Rogers, Hardy, Ark.; Freddie Stephens, Thomas Allen Underwood, both of Wilson; Ellis Ray Walker. Acie Joe Efflngcr,' J. c. Cornish, Willie Nathan Cagle, all of Manila; James Wesley Beasley, Cicero, III.; Benny Jack Armies, Robert Malcolm Alderson, both of Luxora; Delmer Lee Sharp, William Howard Oriffin, both of psceola; Festus Carl Hnm- prey, • Driver; Negroes leaving today were: Cornelius Island, S. C. McDuffy, Robert Brooks, James ^Horace Franklin, Fred Leroy Johnson, James Lee Franklin, all of Blytheville; Ardean Johnson, Vcrgle Collins, both of Wilson; Lcroy Conner, Osceola; George Hosfclns. Driver. Those failing to report were Gerald Tlllman Bailey of Flint, Mich., and Negroes, Abram Pryor of Blytheville. and William H. Green of Milwaukee, Wis. Cab Driver Is Found Unconscious With Head Wound Near Ditch Here A Blytheville taxi driver was found uncor.scious with a serious head Injury on the.grounds ol Hughes Construction Company at South loth and Railroad about 7:15 a.m today. | •Osis Allison', .driver for the City 3ab Company, vras taken to Walls Hospital with a deep laceration along the right side of his head above the ear. Hospital authorities said he probably had a brain Doncusslon and nad lost a great deal of blood. Deputy Sheriff Charlie Short and 'olicc Chief Cecil Graves are Investigating the Incident, but at noon today had been unable to uncover sny Information as lo what happened. ' Mr. Allison was found near n six- foot ditch on the construction company's grounds. There was Wood In the ditch, which has a concrete bottom, police said, Indicating that he had apparently been In Ihe ditch and crawled out. Peace officers were unable to talk to Mr. Allison this morning, but expected to get some clarification on the detail. 1 ; this afternoon. Walls Hospital officials indicated they planned to transfer Mr. Allison to Kennedy General Hospital in Memphis late today. Deputy Short said his clothes were covered with blood, and thai bloodstains were found on his waltet, which contained no money, The laxi which Mr. Allison had been diiving In's't night was found See CAD DKIVEft on 1'age 2 One Plane Down, Two Missing in Northwest Area U.S. Army Officer One of .22 persons Listed as Missing SEATTLE Wl-One • plane was known today (o have crashed and two others were missing and presumed down in'the latest series of aviation disasters along the North Pacific r!m. - .' • Twenty-two persons' aboard the Station, Calif. A lolal 01 \iutt persons are known dead or are, missing In 10 previous military plane 'disasters around the North Pacific rim from Tokyo to Alaska to Montana since last Npv. 7. The pilot of n Cenlial Billlsh Columbia Airways plane which went down ruesdny wns lomid alive on a windswept beach 400 miles north of Vancouver, fl. c., last night. Also found was tlie diouncd body of one o( his pas sen g era CapS &ICLI was aboard a U S Navy PfY pilrol plane jjhlch van JsnecT^ycsteid'''" n_ver dm Pugot ' Ste PLANES on ['age Z Hoffman Asks • fV/ffflfUff A4OJV3 F_uii Details Tank-Led Allied Raiders Strike NearPanmunjom From Wilson By RUSSELL BRINES ' WASHINGTON ( A P ) — Rep. Hoffman (R-Mieh.) today asked the House to demand a full explanation from Dfcfenso Secretary Wilson for an American combat raid staged in Korea last Monday before invited guests. The allack, known as "Opera- lion Smack," stalled under heavy Ihe near the top of Spurt Hill north ol Seoul It was witnessed by Army and Air Force generals ana war correspondents who wc4e provided with advance timetables. Hoffm"n Introduced a resolution asking (he secrclary ol defense to explain "whether Hits raid wns actually for Justifiable military purposes or whether It wns a show staged lor some ns yet unknown purpose." ( The resolution piobably will be referred to a House cdjnmittee which may summon Wilson for ail explanation. Pentagon officials -.aid they have requested a full icpoit fiom the field. They, said they had no Information on "Operation Smack." Another Republican House mem her, Dray ol Indiana, said yc'iter- dny lie had demanded nn explanation from the Defense Department. Bray, hn Army reserve colonel wilh four years' service In the Pa- clllc, said he was "mad as hell!' ~"» "nevci h'cnKl anything like "1'eorile Want to Know" In .1 il-itemenl, Hoffman said: ' I am Mire our people want to know whether (liese Invited guests weio Witnessing-a spectacle similar to that where gladiators performed for the entertainment of In^ vited miebts In the lime of the Roman emperors." Hoffman's statement "It Is bad enough fo, OSCleSS, meif \yh »lso Bald. ' 'It Is bad enough fo, .fight « pur of 'ChintBi Red* «ttMCK ^S^Sf^^ Sec HOn-MAK nn IM gc Z Sfec VMRi-^p, Top'Brass Confers- Amid Speculation of New Break in War SEOUL W)—Tank-led Allied raiders hit a Chinese position southwest of the Pannmnjom truce conference silo today and killed nn estimated 27 Ueds with bullets, grenades and flame throwers. In Tokyo, three top u. S. military commanders conferred amid persistent speculation that the stalemated Kore.m Wai sooti-mlght take a new turn But it was only speculation—no concrete signs Meeting were Gen J. Lawton Collins, chief of staff, Gen Mark OJaik, Tar East commandei. and Lt Gen Maxwell Tayloi, who takes command of the Eighth Army In a few days Collins leaves tomorrow lo Inspect Japan's northern defenses. Taylor letues Tokyo In a day or tv.o to icplace retiring Gen James" A Van fleet, who bade n tearful faicwell In Seoul today to 50,000 cheering Koreans. The popular 60- ycar-ptd Eighth Army commander promised to return to Korea someday became of his affection for the Korean people. Hraiiebl Action The rnld pulled off by his froops on Ihe far Western Front earlier in tile clay was the heaviest action lepoitcd nlong the frozen, 155-mile battlefiont. It was only about 39 air miles noith of Seoul An Eighth Aimy spokesman salS hit-and-run raiders slruck In sub- zeio we.ither at daybreak, after Allied warplanes and aitilicry blasted the hill and Its 30 to 40 defenders. V ^ Central Front, a platoon *- ***?? Stacked nn Allied •*--'"-' "'- was driven id 15 mmuta Page Z ' Siren to Launch Mothers' March; Polio Drive Is Far Short of Goal response ,'Jhus far to the With only two days loft in the.j~ of drive ' month-long campaign, only slighllj more than one-third of the county's quol^ has been met. • With the county goal set for 515,000, only $5,773.07 has been'con- tributed to date, Elbert Johnson ol Blythevilie, county drive chairman said loday. in Blytheville. only 52,519.37- has been, contributed {award a goal oi $6,500. . Not all reports arc In yet, Mr Johnson said. Thus far, he said S16D has been reporled from Luxora, S350 from Joiner, S650 from Osccola, $625 from Wilson, $-100 from Manila and a total of about $1,00( from several srnnll communities. The Mothers' March tonight Is one of three, remaining efforts to obtain funds for Ihe March oJ Dimes. A benefit bridge party sponsored by the Blytheville Duplicate Bridge League will be held at 1:3( tonight In the Mirror Room ol ilote Noble. Tickets are $1, and all types of card games will be played. Saturday night, the Hotel Noble will sponsor a dance In the Mirror Room. Admission will be 50 cents per person. The dance will begin at 9 p.m. Porch Lights to Be Guide Blytheville residents have been asked to turn on their porch fights tonight to show Mothers' March workers where they may obtain contributions. About 125 women will artlcipate In the Mothers' March. Afterwards, contributions will be checked in at Ihe American Legion Hut by Mrs. Buford Young, Mothers' March chairman; Mrs. P. D. Foster, Mississippi County women's chairman; Dan Blodgctt and Mr. Johnson. Boy Scoula yesterday posted 'Turn on Your Porch Light" stickers on windows of business firms here. Section lieutenants who will direct groups of block wardens for the Mothers' March and the organizations they represent follow: Beta Sigma Phi, Mrs. C. L. Kel- Icy (Alpha Delta chapter) and Miss Polly Stewart (Alpha Alpha chap- 'J:r1; Senior High School Pnrcnt- frachers AMOCfatlon, Mrs. n. L. aertman: Junior High PTA, Mrs. Glen Lnclcl; Lange PTA, Mrs. J. c. Drokc; Sudbury PTA, Mrs. Gilbert Smythe; Central PTA, Mrs. James Terry; Junior Auxiliary, .Mrs. James C. Guard; volunteer workers. Mrs. Kendall Dcrry, Mrs. H. L. llaisdl, Mrs. Eibei-l Alley and Mrs. Ate Kinuingham. /Stevens Is Willing to Dispose Of Stock if Senate Group Insists .^ev^™£ .£,- ™«.f!.£ government m l!r ht wan, to cal, In- B. Elevens said today he wtvld dispose of his stock In a fnmily textile company If the Senile A;med Services committee insists he must to win approval as secretary of Die Army. "If (he, committee feels I should dispose of my stock." he said, "I am prepared to do so." Stevens, who earlier had asked lor more lime to decide the ciues- lion, said he hoped the commttlee members would not "take.qulck action" on the Issue. ' Stevens went before the committee after President Elsenhower took a personal hand in the fi»ht for speedy confirmation of' his selections for secretaries of the armed services. Elsenhower decided to send formal nominations to the Senate and, In advance of their actual dispatch asked for hearings by Ihe Senate Armed Services committee on the nominees. Thc hearings quickly developed that the administration -was relying heavily on an order issued by Charles B. Wilson,. the new secretary of defense, to clear the way tor approval of Stevens and Harold Talholt, scci Force designate. The Senate seemed Inclined In advance to approve Robert Anderson, secretary of the Navy dcs- Ignafc. He holds no stocks which nave _come Into controversy. , Opinion Trcscnicil The Wilson order dirccls that any Defense Department official must turn over to sonic one else any business matter Involving a concern In -which he has an interest. Stevens presented to Ihe committee an opinion from John W Oavis, one lime Dcmocraltc pre?- denllal nominee, that he could retain his stock In the family concern and meet requirements of the aw In Ihe light of Wilson's order. But the senators pressed . him i to xvhelher he would be willing o sell his stock If they Insisted. Slovens made clear that he fell ic should not be required lo sell us stock In Iho J. B. Stevens Co., Inc., a major supplier of textiles for the Army. If lie had lo do so, he snld, he reared that other people whom the - Talhott, secretary of Ihe Air to service might be unable lo respond. "r plead ivllh' the committee (o consider (he best Inlerests of ths United Stales," he said. At the outset of the hearing Chairman Snltonslall (-Mass) read a letter from Eisenhower asking for the hearing. He also called the committee's attention lo Wilson's directive. Elsenhower's letter advised Sal- toftslall that formal nominations of the service secretaries would arrive at the Senate today and added: "Needs Full Team " "I am sure you appreciate that since the confirmation of the secretary of defense has been so lon^ delayed, he Is most desirous o*f Betting his full team into actual operation. "In rrreler to make this possible, is it too much to ask you lo call your committee confirmation of ...„ ....„ 0<rl;l< ,_ taries tomorrow su that action may be cxpenllcd," ' . Saltonstall also called attention of the committee to the directive issued late yesterday by Charles Wil.son, the new secretary of to consider the the three secre- defense. The directive ordered Defense Department officials to step aside In any business dealings with concerns in which they hold stock or have interests. Wilson apparently hoped through his directive to make It possible for the proposed service secrctar- See STEVENS on I'age ^ LITTLE LIZ— _ ^-jr—T << » FVI Tf,, .T One of life's litlle mysteries is "Ow a mon con lough at the pictures in the family album ond never even smile when lie looks ir» , the mirror. ., „,,

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