The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 24, 1947 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 24, 1947
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BLYTHEVTEEETOCRIER NEWS' Hit DOMINANT NEWKPAPKH nu> NI-IBTUUIK'I AU^..,,,.., ™ • ^»—^ YOU XLIV—NO. 207 Blylheville Courier Blythcvllle Daily Newi Mississippi Valley Leader Blylheville Herald AHKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST UISSOUR1 RIATHKV1LLK, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVKMBER 24, 1947 U.S. Asks Power To Handle Sale of Some Farm Crops Federal Marketing Agency Proposes to Take Over Controls WASHINGTON, Nov. 24. (UP)_ The government today asked Congress for emergency power to buy up entire farm crops when bad crops threaten the domestic economy or the export program. The request was made by Carl C. Farrinelon. assistanl administrator of the Agriculture Department's production and marketing admin- I istration, to the Joint Senate-House economic committee. He said that even this bi'oad authority may not be enough to curb Inflation and Insure foreign aid and repeated President Trumaii's request for authority to impose rationing and price ceilings. "In the event of an emergency situation such as mighl be brought about by an extremely short wheat crop, for example, the powers should be such as to :nakc it possible for the government to become the sole j buyer of the crop in a manner sim- ' liar to that which was used during the war with respect to soybeans, peanuts and wool." Farrington said. Farrington also said that to "insure the maximum saving of grain and at the same tune combat inflation, authority for rationing and price ceilings should be provided." Farrington presented the government's request to the joint Senate- House Economic Committee while the American Bankers Association hit at anothei-'presidential request before another congressional committee. The association accused the Truman administration of making "glib" use of statistics in asking Congress lo revive installment buying controls to help check inflation. The association challenged President Truman's figures showing the rise in consumer credit. The association said it opposed restoration of the curbs. . Farrington explained to tlie Senate - House . committee President Truman's request for authority to allocate scarce commodities. He said the prospects of heavy demand and meager supplies made necessary the availability of authority to control export* ana direct .Scarce goods to the b;.ost essential u: srs. ••Sf said meat production in "1948 • wil/ j pr_fip olf i/^arply-a.Hi tLtj the supply' for domestic consumption per person will be about 10 pounds less than in this year. P. Marion Khodes. another assistant production and marketing administrator, u.-ged Congress to ei- J See POWER on Page 12 Woman Plans Suit For Slander Against Meyers DAYTON, O., NOV. 24 (UP)—The Dayton Herald said today in a copyrighted article that Mrs. Mildred LaMarre will file * slander suit against Maj. Gen Bennett E. Meyers for his statement that he had a wartime love affair with her. Mrs. LnMarre, in an interview, satd she had instructed her attorney, Robert Knee, to lile suit for slander. She did not name the amount of damages she would ask, although other sources said the sum might be $500,000. In the Herald interview, Mrs. LaMarre described Meyers as a "barefaced liar." New VA Chief Former Brig. General Carl R, Gray, Jr., above, now vice-president of the Chicago and Northwestern Railroad, has Ijccn named to succeed General Omar N. Bradley as Veteran Administrator. General Bradley will become Army Chief of Staff. (NEA Telephoto.) Christmas Seal Sale Gels; Under Wcy in Missco All Christmas Sen] envelopes addressed to residents of Blylheville and surrounding communities were placed In the mails this morning by the Mississippi County Tuber- ..,..,.,.. culosis Association as the national M rs 7" $10,180 Raised In Chest Drive Total of $26,780 To -finance Budgets For Agencies.Here A report of contributions totaling S500 submitted to Community Chest campaign officials this morning boosted drive collections to date ever $10.000 mark. Funds on hand in the Chest drive for $26,7(10 now stand at $10,180. An additional $1.749 was reported over the week-end and this morning. The Chest drive, which will begin its third week tomorrow, will provide operating funds for Blytheville youth, civic and welfare organiza- seal sale today. campaign got underway tions during the coming year. A list of Chest contributors leased today follows: Riley Adams Hay Akin Arkansas Grocer Co. Arkansas Ice & Storage Burnett Separate Treaty With Germans Held Impractical Secretary Marshall Opposes Plans to Act Without Russia BY R. H. SIIACKFORI) (Untied Press Staff Corrnnomlriit.l LONDON. Nov. 24. (UP)—Secretary of State George C. Marshall is flatly opposed to all suggestions (or a separate peace with Germany even If the Big Four council of foreign ministers fails again to reach agreement, It was learned today. "Proposals that the Western powers go ahead with the German peace treaty without Russia are lantus- tlc." officials close to Marshall said. "Such suggestions are unrealistic and wholly inconsistent with the basic objective of American policy —to restore eventually all o! Europe as a community of nations. "A separate peace would divide Europe forever. Our |»llcy eventually .should lead to the reuniting of Europe, as It has been known for centuries." The Big pour meeting opens tomorrow afternoon. The delegates held final meetings among themselves today to plot strategy and tactics. It wns learned that Gen. Lucius D. Clay, u. s. military governor in Germany, agrees with Marshall and opposes any policy which would create a formal break with Russia over Germany at this time. Clay, who arrived yesterday, now believes that after more than two years of four-power occupation of Germany, time at long last Is on ihc side of the Western powers. Some Want Separate Treaty Marshall's views In opposition to talk of a separate peace treaty—or even to proposals to set up a separate government for Western Germany—are In sharpest contradiction to tbose of some of the most influential persons in the United States. Former President Herbert Hoover, Republican elder statesman, was the first prominent American to call for i. separate peace with Germany. His proposal was made after he had completed a special survey of Germany for President Truman. Former Secretary of State James P. Byrnes also believes-the United States should threaten Russia with a separate peace. But he is confident that the Russians would giv* in. In his recently published memoirs, "Speaking..Frankly." Byrnes suggested that the U. S. prepare to use "measures of last resort" to drive the Russians out of Germany if in the end they don't give in. Senate President Arthur H. Van- dcnbcrg lE.-Mich.) was the last prominent American to propose a separate peace if this council fails. He is the most powerful man in the Senate on foreign affairs. Marshal! is prepared, however, to resist pressure for .such policy. He is convinced it is not only unrealistic but also impractical. TWEI,VE PAGEg Mrs. Roland Green, president of the county association, said today that the Jayccettes, the Junior Chamber of Commerce auxiliary: collected a total of 51,234 during their personal solictation drive during last week. The personal soliciation campaign lias not been finished, she said, and work will continue. The red, green and white 194T seals placed In lhe mails today \ show a team of oxen drawing a sled-load of Chrislmas Trees. Enclosed with the seals is a letter of explanation and. request for contribution. Meanwhile, a mobile x-ray unit of the Arkansas Tuberculosis Association was at the County Health Unit here today to make chest x-rays of persons iviiu were missed the last time the unit was here. Retakes ol x-rays damaged in developing were also made. By noon today 175 persons had been x-rayed. Airport Fire Equipment Used at Gosnell Blaze A smp.il storage building behind (lie C. A. Moody grocery store ;'.t Gosnel; was destroyed by (ire of an undetermined origin about 11-30 lasl night Two fire (rucks from the Municipal Airport answered a call (or aid Airport Minagcr Ernest Halsell said lociay. Hie blaze had a licad start, he said, and the building w.-.s prac- tirally destroyed when they arrived Throufh u.-jc of the trucks, an adjoining building, which had become limited, was saved. Some of the contend of the approximately 20 by 40-foot building were saved Mr. Halsell said. Agri Committeemcn To Meet in Osceo/o Returns from elections held Friday In 26 Mississippi County communities to elect community agricultural commlttecmen and delegates to the county convention will be announced" following a meting of the County Agricultural Conservation Committee in Osccola this announced this . Roblson of the Production Marketing Administra- afternoon, it was morning by D. E. tion office here. Members of the committee arc meeting In the court house in Osceola to count vot-s cast in the elections, held Friday. Mrs. Cnrrol Blakcmore Mrs. C. T. Byrd B. C. Bailey Miss Mary Alice Bunch H. L. Brlgliam Dr. Joe E. Beasley J. Louis Cherry Crafton Company Mrs. W. D. Cobb Mrs. W. C. Caldwell Mrs. W. L. Crafton Mrs. C. A. Cunningham W. II. Caldwell Red Cherry Jesse L. Cain Cobb Funeral Home Day mnuscment Co. Mrs. W. A. Dobyns Joe B. Evans E. J. Evans R. C. Farr & Son Mrs. Joe Ferguson Mrs. Fred Flceman Mrs. J. J. Field Ben Franklin store S. W. Freeman E. D. Ferguson Mrs. George Mrs. James Hill, Jr. Mrs. Hadley Hays Mrs. Ray Hall Mrs. E. C. Hodge Ray Hall Mrs. Jess Horner Doyle Henderson C. N. Jerrett Mrs. Louise Lansky Mrs. Harvey Morris Mrs. B. Morse W. B. Nicholson Mrs. J. V. Gates G. O. Poetz E. R. Pruitt Mrs. Pyles Mrs. Chns. Rambo Mrs. J. W. Raydcr Mrs. L. I. Rice M. L. Rigsby Robinson Lumber Co. Mrs. J. E. Stnrncs Mr. <fc Mrs. J. H. Smart M. i,. Stewarl Mrs. Fred Saliba Dr. H. C. Sims J. G. Trieschman L. B. Tarpley Mrs. J. T. Wcilbrook Mrs. Sam Williams Karl Wadenpfuhl Mrs. Russell Wert Hope Whitworth Mrs. Morris Zellncr Gene E. Bradley Hubbard Furniture Co Kubbard A; Hoke Elliot Johns Simmons Tin Shop Cily Electric H. E. Tinker Jesse M. While $5.00 2.UO 275.00 25.00 2.50 2.00 1.00 5.00 1.00 .50 50.00 50.00 183.75 5.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 5.00 7.50 50.00 25.00 7.50 10.00 1.00 50.00 2.00 10.00 5.00 25.00 5.00 50.00 1.00 500 1.00 1.00 1.00 1000 5.00 20.00 .50 2.00 200 1.00 20.00 10.00 25.00 5.00 1.00 1.00 10.00 1.00 .25 100.00 3.00 25.00 5.00 1.00 25.00 7.50 1.00 3.1)0 2.00 10.00 1.00 1.00 5.00 10.00 300.00 75.00 25.00 25.00 50.00 20.00 20.002 SINGLB COPIBI FIVB CBNTi Doctor Buys Hunting Area, And Rice Farm Brown's Lakes and hunting and fishing rice area farm, near Olwcll, and 15 miles "west of Jonesboro have been purchased by Dr. J. M. Will, owner of Walls'Hos- pital here, it was learned today. Purchase of the 1,410-acre faim which includes three large lakes known to hunters and fishermen in many sections of the Mid-West, was announced by Fred Caldwell, Jonesboro real estate dealer. Dr. Wall will assume immediate 'possession of the farm and will continue to operate the lakes for hunting and fishing. The farm was purchased from Mis. T. L. Brown, widow of the former owner of the hunting and fishing rcdige. and her son Triad I,. Brown Jr. The transaction Involved approximately 500-acres of rice land, nne 268-acre lake, two smaller lakes and 300-ncrci In woodland. Although Dr. Wall could not be reached today, reports of the transaction Indicate that operation of the farm and lakes will continue as in the past. A manager will take charge of the lakes and will have everything in readiness for lhe opening of dnck season Dec. 8, the report stated. • Tlie huge preserve was opened for fishing purposes In 1928 and soon became one of the most popular lakes in the Mid-South. Several years later a second lake was constructed In order to take care of (he number of sportsmen who flocked there for hunting and fishing purpose. The larger lake was constructed in 1940. New York Stocks Drug Ring Bared as Runner Dies Of Heart Attack Aboard A irliner I JOS ANGELES, Nov. 2-1. (U.P.) -Federal narcotic njjenls sot out today to track down an IntenmUoiiHl smusr- t'lmsr ring whose "runner" died aboard sn airliner i aboard sn airliner while en [oiile to San Diego with more than -3,000,000 worth of heroin in his luggage. Two pounds of pure herion, > drug so powerful that even physicians are not permitted to have it in their possession, were found in liisj luggage. Police estimated the drug would* -- . _ _ "* retail for $3,116,800 when "cut." " ~ A draft card was Ihe only Iden- tllicatlon on the body. It bore the name, Ralph Mascy, 308 Efl.st 52nd St.. New York City. The address wns that ol a dance hall whose manager said he never had heard of (he dead man. At another New York addreu, given by the man when lie boarded tlie United Airlines plan in New York, 32o B. 50th St., the occupants also said they did not know him. Air lines ofllclals said lie was ao- coinpanicd to (he (Icket office by another man who did most of the talking. The same man accompanied him io La Guardla Field, they said. Wife Is Heivililrrcd Masoy's wife, reached at her New York home, denied that he was * messenger for n narcotics ring and said she was bewildered by the whole affair. She said Masoy had worked at the Todd shipyards In Brooklyn until three years ago when he became ill. "He was nervous and had an upset stomach," she said. "A week ago he said maybe a trip would do him good. We got $210 from a loan company. Saturday he said he was going to California for a short rest, and the last I saw of him was at the airlines terminal. "He never took any trips before. He never was arrested and never was In any trouble. And he never complained of any heart trouble." Mrs. Masey said she had supported her husband and a son by a previous marriage by working a* a seamstress. Undertaker Findj Cache Masey suffered a heart attack while the plane was flying between Denver and Los Angeles. He cohi- plaincd of feeling 111 and the stewardess gave him an oxygen m«k. She was unable to rouse him to prepare for the landing In Los Ange- Thc heroin, wrapped ui wi 'ax pa- per in four packages of a h»lf pound each, was round In his luggage by a Hawllioine, Cal., mortician The man also carried a dock worker's card with the name, "Mazey." but San Diego authorities and (he union had never heard ol him. Police Mid Ihe clothing in his bag <V/M,1H .,«* ttl 1.1 . .. . ""n and it bore would not fit him London label. U. W. L. Yoakain of Die Los Angeles Police Nnrcotlc.s Bureau be- .leviMl (he man was a mr-jseagoi- for an intcrnnlioiml smuggling ring "Pure heroin would be 'cut 1 40 (hues before being retailed," Yoakam said. Valued at W.000,000 "In the form this heroin was being smuggled, the smallest amount would be fatal. The two pounds contained 4«7 grains to the ounce By the lime It wns cut to sell at »5 a Brain on the street corner, the total retail value would be past three million dollars, Yoaknm said. He bused Ills figures on 487 grains to the ounce. Heroin ia sold to addicts In one-grain bundles, each "good for several shots" of the narcotic which Is the only sedatlve- type. habit-forming drug which can be sniffed, taken intravenously or through the stomach. Yoakam mid Ihe "stuff would probably be cut even more than 40 ttme.s. It Is so strong." Heroin is an opium-derivative, and In its pure form, about 35 times as powerful as opium, Yoaltum said. A statement from Narcotics Commissioner H. J. Ansllnger at Wash- liiBlon, D. C., made the discovery more fantastic. Ansllnger guessed that Masey probably was only * "runner" «id not the king-pin of the dope smugglers. "They've been getting Mexican heroin In Lcs Angeles," Ansllnger said. "It's strange lie should be talcing heroin to Los Angeles. That's Uklng coali to. Newcastle." Justice Agents Check General's Dual War Deals Department to Take Matter Before U.S. Grand Jury This Week By JAMKS F. no NOVAK (United PKM Stuff Oorr«,io)i(lf lit) WASHINGTON. Nov. 24. (UP) — The Justice Dcparlinenl, it wan learned today, l.ns bolstered Us pending grand Jury case against MaJ. Gen. Benncll E. Mcyor. wllh " new evidence" d;ig up independently by Its own lir/fsllmUoi-., Ofnclals declined to reveal the iinliire ot Ihe infoimnllou !;iit suiii it wns apinl from Ihc evidence \ni- covered by (he Semite War IIU-IM- ilgntlng Subcommittee during its Inquiry into (ho general's operations while ho was buying wai-plancK for the government. The department planned to go before H federal grand jury hero this week to seek criminal indlcl- 2 p.m. stock* A T and T Amcr Tobacco Anticotida Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester North Am Aviation Republic Steel .. Radio Socony Vacuum Studcbaker Standard of N J Packard """ U S Steel '. '. " Care in Planning Britain Alarmed Crisis Road Fund Waste Situation Possibly Scored by Leader Could Become Threat Of State's Farmers To Labor Government LITTLE ROCK. Art., Nov. M.- BY HOMER JKNKS IUP}- Lack of proper planning has (United Prc.ii Slaff Cori-Mpomlcnl) .served to waste much of the mil- LONDON Nov 24 (UP)—Greal lions of dollars, appropriated for Britain appeared today to be head- county roads in Arkansas, R. E. ed toward a food crisis that might Short of Brmkley charged loday. --•-- "-- •-•— Short, president of the Arkansas Bureau Farm Federation, made his statement In an annual report shortly afler the 13th annual convention opened here todny. He told delegates from practically every Arkansas county that the county farm bureaus should put a rural road planning project high on the list of loca? activities. "Too much of the several millions raise the biggest threat yet to the labor government. Conservative party sources said Winston Churchill firmly believed that .shortages might lead \o food disturbances and the fall of tlie government. Only Saturday he warned that the government was spreading starvation and bankruptcy throughout the country. Many political observers i agreed that food probably wit., tae one issue that could tip over the government of Prime Minister Clement Attlee. But Ihey doubted that ^ such' crisis would become serious - a'dd'ed'ThaTVoTthe mosl part, i chan|eVw^th"n^h7g 1 oveLTe ^ nt tlmn the state organization was success- ' Bu>crnmeiu. appropriated for county roads hns not been effectively utilized due to the lack of proper planning., .to serve educational and marketing ful with its legislative program during the last session of the general assembly. He urged continued work on a gasoline tax refunding bill similar to one defeated at the 1947 session. "The high lax on fuels for agricultural purposes In Arkansas puts, the stale's agriculture in an unfavorable competitive position with farmers In 38 other states," he satd. The president asserted that farm people should have a chance to help draft any program of school consolidation. Such a plan Is being drawn up by the Arkansas Education Association for Inclusion on the ISMS ballot. Short also urged through study of local and stale lax structures; the allocation of funds for agricultural research; increased diversity of crops; and the centralization or control of (he soil conservation program under the extension service. Short's address followed a membership report by executive secretary Waldo Frazier showing 40/!g<j members. Criticnden County leads the slate with 4,539 members, followed by Mississippi County with 4,520 and St. Francis county with 3.758. 153 1-8 69 1-2 3fl 7-8 W 1-4 61 7-8 185 35 5-8 58 1-2 55 13 1-4 68 1-4 8 1-4 27 1-8 10 1-8 ' 16 7-8 j M ar . 20 1-3 | May Negro Fined $700 Ronnie Spears, Blylheville Negro, was fined 1100 and costs in Municipal Court this morning when he wa.s found guilty of operating a motor vehicle without the owner's consent. Spears, officers said, was the turn of the year, when the government wa.s expected to cut rations still more to save dollars. Sir Stafford Crlpps, chancellor of the exchequer, already has told Commons that lhe average calory diet will be reduced from lhe present 2,870 lo btloff 2,700. Mujt Tighten Btltj Political quarters believed that some time afler Christmas the government would at least reduce Ihc polalo rallon from three pounds per person per week to two pounds and a half, and boost point value of other items. All cereals and most canned goods were on points, including canned meats, preserves, fruit and fish Dried eggs, on which housewives depended to supplement a rallon of about one egg per ration per week also were on points but Ind all bin' vanished from slore shelves. The deteriorating food situation already had prompted rumors that Food Minister John Strachey had threatened to resign unless more dollars were allocated to buy food abroad, • Slrachey denied It yeslcrday, and said such stories were circulated only to shake public confidence in the government. Soviet Wrecking Crews Assailed By Senate Leader A,,i WA u l 5 NGl ' ll0 , N> Nov - 24 ' (U.P.)-Senate Presided At Ihur H. VamlenbcrK said today Russian "wrecking crews" 6 ' " " Cd hC lol< ' tl 'r e S ° 1 !! ate> th!s countr y sho "ld 2° ahead program Cor Kuropcan recovery, beginning with the pending bill for $697,000,000 in emergency relief to llVCVent. "nil Illlimiilp I'nnfllnl- » ' •> IC11CL "* pro vent "an ultimate conflict. Arnold Testifies menta against Meyers. Its cnnc was nel completed but under study was a series of charges currying total maximum penalties of $020 61)0 in fines and 3D years Imprisonment Meyers, diippi-r, 5;t-ycav-old nf(\- eor who holds the Distinguished Service Medal and lh c Legion of Merit, was accused before the Senate Committee of than $131,0(1(1 from reaping more ils undercove wartime connection with the subcontracting firm of Aviation Elcc- trlc Corp., Vnndnlln, o. During the hearings, D. M La- niarre, "dummy" president of the firm, testified Dint he "kicked back" a huge part of his salary to Meyers, then a top procurement officer In air forces. Meyers denied the charge, and said It was prompted by his four-year love affair -with Laiimrre's wife. The Senate hearings closed Saturday with retired Gen. II. H. Arnold, wartime Air Force chief asserting that Meyers, on the basis of the evidence, was a liar, a "rotten-apple" and a disgrace to the uniform. Chairman Homer Ferguson. R.. Mich., then turned over the case to the Jnatlco Depart merit. To Confer With frosccutor Attorney Central Tom O. Olark promptly went Into a long huddle with Assistant Attorney General X Il ! <:c " t ', Qul '" > to 0 " l| l»e the case. Quhm, head of the Justice Donnrl- mcnt's criminal diyUlon. planned to meet durlnr the day • with George M. l^y, U. 6. attorney for the District, of Columbia, on the time and other details of their grand presentation. There was no official indlcalion M to the specific charges the Justice Department would bring agnhist Meyers. But on the basis of the em-Ing..,, department experts unofficially (hat ImlMments jury Gcnerid H. H. Arnold, wartime commander of the Army Air Forces, above, told the Senate War Investigating subcommittee Saturday that Major General Bennett Meyers, "disgraced his uniform and his rank" (or his wartime linunclal dealings. (NKA Telcpholo). said 'nay be asked on a wide variety of alleged crimes. IH B f Sl< £ S lhe P° sslb| e criminal trials, Meyers may also face nn Army court martial which could strip '''" of hls medals and his t-»8l » month disability pension. r Indicted tor war fraud, Meyers v.il be the second government ofil- cial to be prosecuted as a result mlllee 1 Lasl^eT "'* SC '"" e "'" ',!f 7 \ """>'• y D n , r 'Ky'." w^Comcd n ,,!i',!!, 1 "V onr ' <!cllDn with the munitions com Dine of Murry and Henry Garsson. Contempt Cases To Be Debated House M«mb«rs Due To Pass on Whether To Issue Citations WASHINGTON, Nov. 54 (UP) — The house was sel today to approve contempt cltaltcniH against 10 top- (lljiht Hollywood writers and directors und speed tliem lo lhe U. S. district attorney for prosecution. The film personalities, who were cited during the UnAnierlcun Ac- llvllles Committee's recent Com nninl.sm - In - Hollywood Investigations, fnce possible maximum sentences of one yenr In Jnll and, or SI,0(10 due If convicted. They were died for refusing to give B "yes" or "no" answer to the question of whether they are ever had necn Communists. They said the commiltee had no more Communists In Italy Try A New Thrust ROMd. Mov. 24. (U p, _ . Communists nlmcd what they culled a "new thrust," a plan to lake over Italian Industry, at the government of Christian Democrat Premier A i cl de de Oaspcrl today. rhelr new campaign appeared to nnve been hurriedly drawn to replace the organized of violence that The ago. The up program started 20 days program had failed lo rmnent. Temperature Heart Freezing Point Here Low temperatures during the past -.- —. wo nights nc.ired the freezing level ch.irged with taking a truck be- I but (ailed lo come closer lo it than longing to D. F. Simmons, who op- I "ve degrees and mca.surcmcau crates Simmons Tin Shop here, j early this morning showed that .22 Spcar.s. an employe, was found driv- of an Inch of rain fell over the the truck on West Highway 18 week-end. Saturday nighl by Harry Weedman, another employe. Highest temperature here yeslcr- New York Cotton 76 4 7-8 76 1-8 July Ocl. Dec. open . 3492 . 3433 . 3304 . 2392 . 3483 Ingh 3516 3415 3314 305 S 3515 low 3474 3421 3294 29!! 2 3415 day was 45 degrees, making it the second coldest day this season. Cold- csl was Tuesday, when a high of only 44 degrees was recorded. Low during last nighl was 37 de- I grecs. Saturday's high was 57 de[;30 i Brees while the low that night was 3510 I 38 degrees, accoiding to Robert E. 3473 j Blaylock, olllcial weather observer. 3367 One-tenth of an inch of rain fell 305* here Saturday and another .1] of 35U »n inch fell yesterday. . , .'--a m* Kl shake U,e De Oasperl Gove I lie new campaign was launched yesterday with gical fanfare In Milan, six thousand to 7,000 dele- Rates from all over Italy started holding a "congress of workers management committees." Pour official objectives were Inld before them for approval. The (Irst objective was control ot production and credit by workers management committees. These committees were forced upon Industry by lodi.st parties and the partisan, immediately after the libera- llon. Tlie second objccllvc was lo nationalize Industries which threaten "unjustifiable closings" or lay off workers The third was "transformation and coordination " the Institute lor Industrial sttuctlon. of recon- Tlie Institute Is the equivalent of ilit American Reconstruction Finance Corporation and Is the most Important financing agency for Kalian Industry. Council Meeting Called The City Council will meet In monthly session at 7:30 tomorrow night In City Hull, Mayor E. R, Jackson announced today. This meeting, regularly scheduled for last Nov. 11, was postponed because ot Armistice Day. rlghl lo ask that than did to ask If they were Republicans or Democrats lie]!. John McDowell, R., Pa., who will present the committee's first case against Film Writer Albert Maltz, predicted lhat the contempt citations would be approved by the house membership by an "overwhelming majority." I MalU's case was to be taken up Immediately after Committee Chairman J. Parncll Thomas, R., N. J., explained lhe background and purposes of Ihe Hollywood Investigations. "My Mlaleincnl on the Maltz case will tnke care of the argument that the civil rights of these people have been violated." McDowell said. "Thai's just a lot of propaganda to cover up tho real Issues in this case." He said congressional investigating committees have a right to ask witnesses "anything pertinent to lhe Investigation at hand. In this case. Communism was the issue and that's what we asked them about." Quickie Tax Bill To Be Ready for Action in January WASHINGTON. Nov. M (UP) — Congressional legislative draftsmen have already begun work on a new $4,000,000.000 "quickie" personal tar reduction bill, CliaJrnmn Harold Kuntson of '.he House Ways and Means Committee, said today. "They have already done considerable drafting of the community properly features." said the Minnesota, republican. Those provisions would extend to husbands and wives in all states the privilege ot splitting incomes evenly for federal tax pur- po.se.s. Community properly lax re- lurns are now permissible in 13 states and Hawaii. Knutson said he expected to have the bill ready by Dec. 15 but said there would be no hearings or act- Ion until the next regular session In January. He said the amount of the percentage cuts had not yet been worked out. , n cf Pro* 1 '*!", He said, (4 full of risk. But lhe alternative U iwllllcal chaos and Communist domination of Western Europe. Vnndciiberg said that th e failure, of IhLs country to back up its plan* for helping Europe "may only postpone an ultimate conflict which otherwise need never occur and should not be permitted to oc- C'.ir." Vandenberg, a rnre floor speaker stepped down from tile presiding officer's crmlr to open senate de- bule on lhe bill authorizing emergency «ld for Prance, Italy and Austria, congressional action on tho long-range Marshall plan will como Inter. He spoke shortly after Chairman Styles Bridges of lhe apnro- prlallons commiltee accused President Truman of Infringing on Hi's powers of Congress by demanding a "blank check" for stop-gap nld. Vandenberg urgecl Immediate passage of the emergency relief bill. He hopes for Senate approval by Wednesday night. He charged tlie Soviet Union with exerting "ruthless pressure" on smaller European nations. Thcr» Is ample evidence, he said that "the wrecking irtrws already hav« been turned loose" against the U. S. foreign aid program. Congressional action Is all tru more urgcnl, he said, because ot an "uneasy truce" In tho world under which misculatfon by on* nation "might light the guns «.gain." Although stro.itly urfinj speedy bill, Vandentwc expressed re- tret that Ml. Truman "saw fit to lie this interim aid program Into his soil-inflation mno* ? «-.II* uld this tle-ln inrifed an "erroneoiu pat.Ho reaction." Vandenberg noted formation of a new International alliance bi Communist parties under .Russian> leadership. Thl» "NfW.Jcomentern," he said,- was organized with the announced purpose, of wrecking anj hope for' the economic recovery of Western Europe. i TtHs country, he said, must da "everything within our peaceful power" to bolster th« communist- threatened nations "against thi lurking tyrany which fe«sd« on disaster," "A new type of Communist aggression Is on tho march," Vandenberg told the Senati "It op- eralcs through inlcrnal subversion and sabotage In 'other lands, whcr* Its Irnlned and disciplined minorities faithfully contribute to tin cliHos ana confusion which encourage communist conquest." ' Vand' .berg also told the Senate that: 1. Coumunlsls nave launched a "most viciously unfair propagarda" barrage, charging that lhe U. 3, seeks economic domination through It.s aid program. ' 2. A "tragically dividing world" msfc-a mandatory an effort by thui country to sustain democratic freedoms, based on self-determination for European countries. 3. Such "peace investments" a* thr J597,000,00« stop-cap hill arit an vital to American Mlf-lntcrrst •a a 559,000,000,000 military appropriations bill passed unanimously and without a formal roll call during the war year »i 19H. 4 A realistic" altitude on th« part of this country demands- preservation of U. S. natural;resources and an adequate national o>- fense force. 5. Allhough there are "interlocking factors" between the emergency program and the Marshall plan, senators who vot e for the first will not be regarded as committed to second. / «. The stop-g.ip Is hedged br adequate safeguards to protect thii nation's self-interest, to make sur« the aid Is used effectively, and to assure congress that the planned shipments of food, fuel and fertilizer have been thoroughly screened. Bridges, a New Hampshire r»- publlcan, charged that Mr. Truman Infringed on congressional powers by asking for rationing and pricing authority along with a "blank check" for stop-gap European aid. He made the charge a* his committee began rompiling «ii Inventory on the United Slatei supplies and crop prospects. Weather ARKANSAS—Mostly cloudy with occasional rain today and in east porlfon tonight. Tuesday partly cloudy and colder. Newspapers in Chicago Threatened With Strike CHICAGO, Nov. M (UP)— Compositors employed by Chicago's six daily newspapers threat, ened lo lake a strike ballot tonight unless employers grant then wage Increases without signing t new labor contract The Chicago Newspaper publish, ers Association denied that waget w«re an Issue in the dispute. Association Secretary John P. Of- Keefe said th« sole issue WM whether the r union shall win !'„• ,nlrp. cf polling "conditions ol employment" or sign a new contract. Soybeans Mar. Miy open . 391 , 388 high low cloa* 393',i 391 393% JSS',-1 188

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free