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PAOB TWELVB Don't Cut Economic Or Arms Assistance For Europe-Ike' WASHINGTON, Sept, 25. Gen. Dvi'lght D. Eisenhower was Quoltd last night by Rep. HJchards (D-PC) as urging (hat no drastic cut4 be irmdo by Congress in U.S. economic or arms aid to Western Europe. Richards, chairman of the House Foreign Affairs Committee, said the word came In a personal cable to him from the general, commander of the North Atlantic Defense Army. Richards did not make public the cable, but he said Elsenhower did say that the economic structure of th« United states had io be con- aidered in any aid program. Tlie congressman said he asked the general which Is more important: providing direct nnns afd to Western Europe, or giving economic old which will enaljle U.s, Allies there to build up their own military production. Each Is Important ; Eisenhower replied, Richards told a reporter, that one was as Important aj the other arid he JiopeiJ neither would be cut drastically. Richards heads House conferees trying to resolve differences with the Senate over the size of the foreign aid program, to be authorized for the current year. The Senate voted $7.286,250.000; the House *7,498,750,000. President Triuiiai' asked for $8.500,000,000. Some lawmakers have propose! further cuts when the actual monc> If voted. The conferees tentatively settlcc one of their differences yesterday Tot-ing to set up a threc-yenr suc- ceasor to the Economic Cooperation Administration. ECA Is due tn dl« next year. The new agency would operate tor the life of (he three-year military aid program. Part of Assistance Se(-Un If approved, this agency would become part of a foreign assistance fetup administered by individua government departments. An ad. mlnL«j-ator serving as an executive assistant to the President would have final say on all disputes. This would be a compromise between the IIou.se version of a separate foreign aid agency and the Senate's proposal for Individual departments to handle the program subject to a coordinator In tiic White House. AEC Says It Can Up A-Production By 150 Per Cent WASHINGTON, Sept. 25. (/P,— Senator McMahon (D-Conn) says the Afomlo Energy Commission has declared It could step up atomic production by one and a half times U it had "the necessary money nnri priorities." McMahon announced yesterday ttiat the Senate-House Atomic F,n- •rgy Commltten which he heads will meet today with the secretaries of the Army, Navy and Air Force to discuss such plans. In a Senate speech last week he «aid this country has been spending only three cents out of each defense dollar Jor atomic weapons and call«d for a decision to seek all-out production. McMahon said, such a step should make It possible to save ISO.OOO.OOO.OOO a year or more The meeting with the armed forces secretaries, he said, will be to get "the thinking of their departments as to past, present anrt future uses ot atomic energy." Broadcast Ban Upset by Court ASBTOY, Park, N.J., Sept. 25. (/Vj —This city's ban on broadcasting a public hearing on a proposed new- tax was upset by the courts yesterday as violating freedom of the p're.ss. 'Superior Court Judge C. Thomas Schettmo ordered Mayor George A. Smock II and City Manager J. Oliver Armstrong to permit rntiio station WJI.K, owner! a;icl operated by the Asbnry Park Pres;, to set up microphones at today's hc-ar- ing. Smock had ruled out the broadcast, on the ground that persons appearing at the ae.<.-inn miuhi make objectionable si;iteinent.s. "Irresponsible pcr-ons m i s h : make a.«serlions th:'-l ni'e not appropriate to the hearing." he Said. Troopers Eye Wooded Area 6 Prison Escapees Believed in Hiding IIUFORD. Ga.. Sept. 25. <AP> _ Slate troopers and county officers hampered by heavy mills during ij, e light, kept a (Ir.se watch tjn a woocl- i'cl area today where six hardened criminals are br.-lUn-od hiding. The six escaped from a work detail at, Georgia's new $1,000.000 prison lor In corrlgiljles yesterday. One was believed wounded by a hall of buckshot fired by guards. Patrol cars cruised all highways In the area and all roads lending out were blockaded. Volunteer posscmen and officers from surrounding counties were released late last night when the rain began. but state troopers /and Owlnnctt County officers maintained n light cordon nroutid tlie pntcli of woods. Stale Patrol Capt. Paul Smith said he believed the desperadoes were still unarmed, but reports or stolen clothing In the aren sufTest crl they had discarded their prisoi garb. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER .NEWS ling as an ocean breeze Is CLEAN AS A WHISTLE—(YOU BRING THE WHISTLEWRc the cleaning join- cur nets at Linda Bee's car wash 'nalac-l i,-Ph. n"""",l? 5* T" V tran oreeze ls sex-appeal will, elbow grease fo | llrc i n !he cus omers and she', ™i*' N ' ' L " ldaS P ' aCe mixes woman owner ;md operator ol a tar wish L>,,<i,,V; "il, ™ \, , , makmg a success as the only "Uubblcs" Ifaecn. Umra Colteo and I n a w lli'" ns ^ Y °^ ^C, Mcr0 ' " D1 °» di *" Palmgren. i"«o the business aflcr h -jSi iV^^^'XXTh.rToWr 115 '- LJnda E0 ' 'Look, Fellers! Dumed li Them Yankees Ain't Flying the Confederate Army's \Battle Flag' Uranium'Chunks Were Souvenirs, McMahon States WASHINGTON. Sept. 25. lil'i — rhose two chunks of uranium found In Texas. Senator McMahon (D- Jonn) said yesterday, were just :hc ordinary metal not refined to ho point where It could be used in he atomic bomb. McMahon. chairman of the Senate-House Atomic Energy Commit- ee, said In a statement the metal vas removed as a souvenir from the ^os Alamos, N. M., atomic mstal- ntlon ncnr the end of World War He noted the Army then had control of the project and said It vas held accountable for uranium 'on « ton-lot basis." The Atomic Energy Commission, which .succced- d the Army "accounts for materials >n the basis ot tiny fractions of a pomiri, •• McSIahon said. Three Dalhart. Texas, boys found one 33-pound chunk o( the mclnl. FBI agents who Investigated were cnortcrt to have found n larger :bunk nearby. Water-filled tractor tires have lecn found less efficient than atr- illcd tires on sand and loam soiN MountainYaHey Mineral Water v /- HOI srr-Jscs -••.„., Liberty Cash Grocery •101 \V. Main [Mmne l!t?:ii Documented Taste Test So Extra Rich in Flavor You art Urged to TRY lisser fl JVAIlABLEMft.gfttor.-flnj, „ finf Cr , rl , _ in t/>l/i t /t afj ^ ^ ^ ATLANTA, Sept. 25. W-Oraml-, ,„ >,ip ahray.s said "when they don't!_ not to ircnk, infiltrate," and be durneci If i "Stars anci re ain't got them Yankees flying the Confederate battle flag. It's nigh onlo 90 years, Mill, bill we're gonna win that, war yet. And that grand old battle fla?, which grandpop tearfully saw surrendered at A|jponmttox, can be had in supermarket.? along with the . groccric.! [or 33 cents. in fact, the baltlc f)ng ean je. ^'1,,^.- iaitinuu.-> tee i had on nccktie.s. cuff linte, ea]]s, T-1 undermine ihn union. be confused with the liars"—were being sold in the United States than the "Stars and Stripes." Tile nation's biggest flas maker, Annin & Company ol New York, -says tills is a Confederate canard. Anyhow, the resurgence of Die unce feared flag has produced various reaction. 1 ;. Some diehiu-ds see it as a plot to Inal rebel nag—a white itrlpe on a red field with the union blue and stars in the corner—was easily confused with the 'Yankee flag. Subsequently the original "Stars and Bars" was abandoned In favor of a white flag with a miniature battle flag in the corner. This got confused with the British ensign so a red stripe wa» added. The Civil War ended before they could make another 'change. The Yankees claimed a victory. Recently, at operation Southern Pines, more than 2,000 rebel flags were counted among the 100,000 troops on maneuvers by somebody who had nothing better to do. Requests for the flag have come TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1951 from Korea. Okinawa, Europe anri way stations. Orandpap always figured that Yankee claim to a victory was lake He proclaimed that any one Southerner could lick any 10 Yankees with a broom handle. Only trouble, he said, was them Yankees wouldn't fight with broom handles. iiirt-s and (locals. It is flaunted from the radio aerials of cars, flag poles, pasted on car windows, mounted on .staffs and flown from the fenders of US. Army trucks and Jeeps. If this be treason, suh, make the most of it. H lias even invaded (he North It paraded Jauntily down Broad- rny In New York this summer, flown by the grey-clad band o! the. Dixie (31st) Division. Grandpap \vonlri have liked that ;lght. He never could get it beyond I \M-!MK Tn,,'v, i' i place in Pennsylvania called Gel- 1 J™"ial. ty.sburg and that was way back in '63. Tost Office Survives Things have come to such a pass i Dixie that federal office buiUI- Scme "Slates Renters" .see it as a protest against President Truman. Some nnlive born, unreconstructed rebels s:ee it as a traveslv on the sacred memory ol those gallant members of the glorious ifrmy ilwit fought for "the lost cause." A Gooil Souvenir The New Ycrk Times commented that it. made a good souvenir for all those Yankees who vacationed away down South In Dixie. >t Rtiaers. columnist for the observed that it was a mighty decorative fla? and looked belter than anything" else, .say n squirrel's tail, on automobiles. Just how the Hag fad starred is njiMi to debate but it is likely tii.it it was started by the K-ppa Alpha • The KA's claim Gen. Robert E. Lee. then school president, as the ''spiritual father" of the fraternity.I Anyhow, the flag has been used by; pie KA'.s for years in their parades' throughout the South. ! The parade custom was abandoned during the war (the last one) • ''mid was resumed for the first time two years ago. The flag is the Confederate bat- | tie flag, designed afler the battle of Bull Run dtlring the war between the slate.s at the suggestion i of Gen. G. T. Beauregard. Original Was Confusing Beauregard found (hat the orig- rcfiery at its1?esfr Kentucky Blended Whiskey (YEllOW LABEL) GRAIN NEUTRAl. SPIRITS Whiskey at its and Hill's mellow Kentucky flavor will not make yon an expert archer. But it will help you servo far tastier drinks. 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But another danger threatens you I It is not clearly marked nor easily recognized ...but it's one you should bewars of. nonetheless. Today, we Americans are willingly giving up some of our rights and freedoms — temporarily. As the price of rearming, we're giving the government vast powers over our plans, our business, our way of life. The danger is that these powers may become permanent. Some people want them to. These are the people who, for years, have been saying, "The government ought to own and run things. The railroads, for example ...and the electric light and power companies." Right- now, the defense program gives these people a new opportunity for putting over their idea of government ownership and permanent controls. Btrf such permanent controls mean « socialistic U.S.A and Americans don't want that! Remember this advertisement, then, aa • sign that says: "Watch outl There's danger ahead!" • "MEET CORUSS AHCHER" for rtfiUjrhlffll »nnd*j-»— CBS— 8 P.M., Central Tl»« Ark-Mo Power Co.