PAGB TWKLTB BLTOIEYTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW! Harriman to Review Foreign Aid Needs Boss Coming Home to Tell Views on Arms May July May July By JOHN M, H1GHTOWKK WASHINGTON. W*J — W. Avereil Harriman, the Truman (uimlnlslrn- t-ion'fi foreign aid boss, is due home from Europe tills week to help decide the size of the assistance program to be Inid before Congress early next year. It was learned (hat both HartI- Mar man and Secretary of State Ache- May BOH, who recently spent six weeks j u \y t in Kurope, are convinced that Con- Qct . gress should allow the administration greater freedom in switching funds from military to economic uses and that they will undoubtedly recommend this. Economic Aid Favored Both men are understood to feel that the present limits on Western Europe's ablhty (o rearm are of Qcl such a nature—Hint is, financial ori economic—that in the long run the] U. S. can buy more security for' Europe by increasing it/; economic aid than by concentrating heavily on sending over weapons. I Jan What the opinion of President Truman's two chief advIsers appears (o boll down to Is trmt (he U.S. should spend at this stage more of its. billions in aid to help the Europeans step up their own production, and relatively somewhat less 'than It has been on buying American arms to send over to Europe. Harriman Due Thursday HarrJman is due in Washington Thursday. Between now and then he is expected to wind up at Parh final work on a survey of Atlantic Alliance military needs and prod uction-f in ancial resources w hich has been made during the past few months by a special committee of the 12 North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATGj nations. Revision Is Ft pec led This survey, which will go before the Atlantic Council meeting at LIs- ' bon in February is expected to produce /ar-renching revision of rearmament plans by bringing about: j 1. The maximum effort to bring! •vailable NATO dlvUions In Western Europe, up to battle readiness by next July I so that the NATO anny then will have about 3 divisions able to .fight if necessary. | 2, A modification of the long- range goal of the present plan Which now calli for the orgnnfza- j tton and equipment of 90-odd divi- fttont ba Western Europe by 1954. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Open High Low 1:15 . 4222 4222 4136 4191 4177 4177 4153 4159 4130 4130 4102 4114 3840 4861 3838 3855 N. O. Cotton Open High Low 1:15 4214 4214 4181! 4190 4174 4175 4154 4158 4123 4123 4100 4111 3840 386J 3835 3859 Army Pine Camp To Be Renamed NEW YORK yp)—Pine Camp, tm Armjr installation nenr Watertown, N. T., has been .renamed Camp Drum in honor of U. Gen. Hugh A Drum, the Department -of the Army has announced. fjt. Qeri. Drum, who played a prominent role in the expansion of Pine Camp, died October 3. He -WM a former commanding general of the, 1st Army'and Eastern Defense Command with headquarters af Governors Island, Camp Drum will bo ilia scene of; Exercise Snow Fall, R Joint Army and Air Force maneuver, in January and IVbruary, 1953. With 30,000 troops participating, It will be the most exteiisive winter maneuver ever undertaken by the Array. High 307 VI 308 30« Low 305V1 303 VI 303'/, 30214 305!! 30314 303!', 302',4 New York Stocks A T nnd T Amei- Tobacco . . Anaconda Copper Beth Sled Chrysler Cnca-Cola Gen Electric . ... Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central . ... Int Harvester . ... J. O. Penney . .. Republic Steel . . nadlo Socony Vacuum . Stiidebakei Standard of N J .. Tcxns Corp . Sears U S Slcel Sou. Vi\c 156 1-8 81 51 3-8 50 5-8 69 3-4 101 1-4 S7 3-8 51 68 3-4 IB 1-8 34 1-2 69 3-4 40 5-8 23 1-8 34 3-4 33 1-4 72 3-8 55 7-8 58 39 1-4 60 3-8 Livestock* CHICAGO (/Fl — USDA — Hogs 13,000; very uneven; lighter weight butchers fairly active, 10-25 cents higher; general market on butchers not entirely established late with a few sales likewise 10-25 cents higher but generally slow; sows mostly 25 cents higher; most 170-240 Ib butchers 18.25-70; latter price sparingly; some 220-270 Ib 17.50-18.50; choice sows 400 Ib and under 15.00-16.25. Cattle 15,0f)0; calves 300; slow, slaughter steers steady to weak; heifers steady; cantier to utility cows steady to fully 25 cents higher; commercial cows barely steady few loads average-prime to high- prime steers .37.50-38.00; .bulk choice and prime steers 33.15-37.00; good bo low-choice 30.50-33.50; com- nierclul stores down to 27.50. Read Courier News Classified Ads. he said. Summer Jobs Ate Open WINNIPEG, Man. W—"Excellent employment prospects" for university students on the prairies next summer were forecast by Fred White, regional superintendent rj! the Unemployment Insurance Commission. Business organizations already arc enquiring about workers, Ginners And Planters have your Cotton Planting Seed Machine Delinted Cereson M Liquid Treated* • Air Cleaned • Screened & Air Graded BAGS MACHINE SEWED Act Now! PROMPT SERVICK — UP-TO-DATE FACILITIES. AM to your profits by oai-Iy germination; elimination of faulty seeds; no damping off or wilt; no planter choke-ups; earlier maturity; increases final yield of lint cotton per acre. 1 New "Slurry Method" Blytheville Delinting Corp. Highway 61 So. Blytheville, Ark. Phonts 2860-2976 Britain Begins Control Test With Pound LONDON W) — Winston Chur- chllJ's government embarked today on a stringently controlled test of how much the pound sterling IB worth. Under the new rules, the pound can influctuatc only four :ents—from 52.18 to $2.82. The Bank of England reopened the money market for private trad- Ins; allowing the law of supply and demand to fix liie price of the pound within this extremely rigid limit. Churchill restored the small measure of freedom presumably for the psychological effect. His aim was to restore world confidence In the country's weakened currency, and thus promote business from Britain. The Bank of England announced that the spot cash price of the pound, still officially pegged at $2.80. will be allowed to fluctuate .wo cents either way on a limited •free" foreign exchange market which opened, this morning. The relaxing of the pound was announced Saturday, along with word that Britain intends to pay interest and principal installments of nfi million dollars due Deo. 31 on loans from the u. S. and Canada. FOR COLD, COLD WAR — Michael Slauta, cold - weather clothing expert of the Army Quartermaster Corps, models a "revolutionary" new molded- plastic winter garment thai will make combat soldiers imsinkable and keep them dry and warm through the most thorough drenchings. The two-piece suit is made of rubber-like plastic made buoyant by millions ot microscopic air cells. Shown for the first time in Washington, D. C., tho outfit passed preliminary tests in tlie Potomac fiiver, but will undergo stiller tests before being issued to troops. (U. S. Army photo from NBA-Acme.) NATO Agrees Arms Necessary, Bui Still Argue PARIS (/Pi— The 12 NATO countries have agreed on what Is necessary to prevent a war In Europe but are still scrapping over how much, each one should pay to bring t about. Except for "haggling over the precise wording." (he North Atlantic Treaty Organization NATO temporary committee reached agrement this morning on the con- lent of a 10-page summery of their rearmament aims for next year. But voluminous annexes to the summary, giving' a country-by- country report on just how much er:h must- Una-case its military spending; stili^have to eb approved ">y the governments. 2 ROK Officers Convicted PUSAN. Korea r/P)—Two South Korean Army officers yesterday were convicted of the mass slay- Ing ot 181 civilians at Kochan behind United Nations lines last spring. PUKE (Continued from Page 1) years old anei one seven months. He said afterwards, his voice brittle from the shock. "Every sent was taken. We had been at the airport since early morning for the scheduled takeoff. But there was a delay and an airline official said the heaters weren't working. Finally nbout three o'clock the plnnc took off. Engine Was Smoking "The right engine on the plane was smoking very bariiy r>n the takeoff and it took the whole length of the field before it rose about 50 feet." Collins said he saw two fire engines head toward the plane when field officials sensed it was In trouble. But the vehicles were left in the backwash as the plane was airborne. Pilot Realized Trouble Pilot Lyons seemed to realize his trouble and turned the plane around to go back to Newark. But Its plume of black smoke mushroomed into ghastly vivid mange flames above the croK-cled business heart of Elizabeth. Flames from the right engine cut short Lyons, heroic battle. The plane seemed to explode In the air and a wing dropped off. Then it rocketed down, roaring and spewing flames whining like a jet plane in a dive. Watcher Hears Explosion Said Tom Mulligan, who watched from his yard below: "I saw the motor burning and heard an explosion which ripped the plane's -right wing off and sent it boomeranglng towards the Elizabelh River. Then it went into a spin towards the left and crashed at terrific speed." Loyalty Cases Reopened WASHINGTON 0>j—The Loyally Review Board today reopened the cases of 505 federal employes for a rccheck under the new rule that B "reasonable doubt" or loyalty Is sufficient to bar employment. Obituaries Fowler Services To Be Conducted 3 p.m. Tomorrow Services for Lendwinle Fowler, Blythevllle businessman who died Friday of a «elf-lnfllcted bullet wound, will be conducted at 3 p.m, tomorrow in Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. Roy I. Bagley. Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery. Mr. Fowler's body was found in an alley near War Memorial Audi torium Friday morning. He was dead on arrival at a hospital here. He had been shot once in the head and a revolver was found under the body. Survivors Include his wife. Mrs May Fowler of BlytheviUe; a son, Lendennie Fowler, Jr., of Los Angeles, Calif.; a daughter, Mrs. Pauline Hendrlx of Osceola; and a half-brother, Houston Skelton of Blytheville. Pallbearers will be Harry Taylor, Jack Ozment, Alec Shelby, Ed Ferguson, Les Don-Is, Eddie B. David, B. B. Langston and Marcus Gaines. All ot Mr. Fowler's friends will be honorary pallbearers, members of the family said. • * • George Miller Fatally Stricken George Thomas Miller, 64, formerly of Blytheville, died of a heart attack early Sunday morning at Southeast Missouri Hospital in Cape Glrardeau, Mo. Mr. Miller was an engineer for the St. Louis-San Francisco (Frisco) Railroad. He lived in Chaffee, Mo. Besides his wife, Mrs. Hattie Newsom Miller, he leaves three sisters, Mrs. A. L. Richardson of Blytheville, Mrs. Clyde Robinson of Blytheville, and Mrs. Louise Elam of Chaffee; and two half-brothers. Edd Cable of Chaffee and Elige Cable of Evansville, Ind. Funeral services will be In Chaffee tomorrow morning and at the First Baptist Church here at 2:30 tomorrow afternoon. Burial will be in Maple Grove Cemetery here. Nine Persons Die; Arcade Collapses MEMPHIS. W} — Deferments granted by a draft board chairman accused of taking a $200 bribe to keep a 24-year-old music teacher out of uniform will be checked by government agents. TJ. S. Dist. Atty. John Brown and his staff conferred today on their investigation into the activities of Mark P. Hefferman, head of Tennessee's largest Selective Service Board. Hefferman, one-time commander of an American Legion Post here and president of the Memphis retail Liquor Package Stores Association, was free under $5,000 bond. ARIZONA'S ENTRY-The 19o2 Maid of Cotton contest in Memphis, Tenn., won't be held until Jan. 2, but Arizona would like you to know its entry is ready. She's Leona Coates, 19, of Mesa, Ariz., and she's wearing a cotton dress, sitting on baled cotton and displaying a stalk of ready-to-pick cotton. Machinery Exhibit Set For Feb. 9 of Next Year NEW DELHI. Itltiia (/ft— Foreign exhibitors have been invited to join with Indian manufacturers and industrialists in the ninth Indian International Industrial Machinery Exhibition. Scheduled to begin February 9, 1952, in Delhi, the exhibition hopes to attract "all kinds of foreign machinery, tools, and appliances as are conducive to the growth, and development of' small, medium- scale, and cottage industries." SHOPPING DAYS TO CHRISTMAS To look at Alley Oop, you'd Ihmk a herd at wild dlnasaure was thonderine toward him. In reality. h«'» just learned Ihcre ttf but ilx shopping <Uy» left. Soviet Bloc Has New Plan For Disarmament for UN PARIS, (fi— The Soviet Btoc «u!>- milled a new disarmament resolution to the United Nations politic*! committee today. It would hand the whole problem to a proposed new disarmament commission. The resolution would In effect supplant both an earlier Russian plan and a previously submitted Western proposal. The United States already has said it opposes setting up a commission without strict instruction on its working methods. Stefan Wlerblowski of Poland, introducing the new resolution, said support for it from the Western Big Three would show th« sincerity of their expressed hopes for «m« reduction. - ' Russian Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky told the committee he had been Indisposed for the past few days and that was why he had not been Ufctnc pu* la «u artrin on disarmament. Vishinsky did not Mottle Ib* a*. tar» of hit Masons to Hold Christmas Party Tomorrow Night Blytheville Masons will hold a Christmas party at 7 pnn. tomorrow at the Masonic Temple, Franklin and Davis Streets. Following a turkey dinner, there will be an exchange of gifts, which will In turn be given to Shriners to present at their annual crippled children's Christinas party. Any toys left over from this party will be turned over to the Good- fellows, Masonic officials said. Tomorrow night's party will be for all EA, FC and Master Masons and their wives, according to R. E. BJaylock, secretary of Chickasaw Lodge 134. 65 Agents on Tax Cases WASHINGTON (*) — Revenue Commissioner John B. Dunlap said today he has more than 65 special agents Investigating report* of heavy tax shakedowns and other irregularities in. New York. SPECIAL! ORSBURN'S SUPPLY Plumbing - Healing - Jobbers I SPECIALIZING IN REPAIR WORK JW18-20 W. Main St Phone 3208 I BIYTHEVIUE. ARK MURPHY (Continued from Ptff 1) ered by Congrcacional Investigations. Key targets have been th» Bureau of Internal Rerenue the Justice Department. In New York, Murphy last nig' confined his statements on hit talk* with the President to the single assertion that any investigation of corruption, "wherever it might be, should be a 100 per cent investigation." When he returned Saturday night, Murphy said only that he expected "definitive action" u a result of his conferences with Mr. Truman. The Judge, refusing to give details of his talks with the President, said any story "should com* out of Washington." PROGRAM SCHEDULE I KOSE Mi OB You Dial Tuesday, D«c. 18, 1951 MOBNING 7:00— Sim On 7:90— Southern Gospel Stncen 7:15— Yiwnln IB the Mornln 8:00— Ncwi 8:15— Blnj Slut. 8:30^KOSE Kapen 9:0«— .Woman'i Viewpoint 9:3»--Tln'P«n Alley 9:45— Personality Tim* 10:04— News 10:05— Modern Concert Hall 1»:38— Meet the Band 11:08— News 11:05— Farm Frolics ll:4S-SUr Time AFTERNOON lZ:»i—News 12:15— Noon Serenade , 1:00— Beh bid the World Newi 1:05— Matinee Melodies 2:00— Arkansas News 2:05— Hillbilly Roundup 3:00— News 3:05— Heptiae 3:30— Morray'i Madhou* 4:05—Murf»y» Midhonj* 4:30— Sportsman 4:45 — Sign Off Oil Pipeline Moving To U.S. Arabian Base IHAHRAN, Saudi Arabia, «•)— Arabian-American Oil Company , Aramco is building a 40-mile pipe- ! line to supply refined products to lhahran Airfield, where the United j States operates an important mill- I tary air base. It also will boost production of [ crude otl by 40.000 barrels a day. I WANT ADS TO SELL £TC. Sell it ... by using classified \ advertising in th« COURIER! Ads placed before 9 a.m. will appear fame day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS Aren't JOB glad yce didn't fc»T« t« city, too? YM, IfeX B»rM^f fc MM to tkof for. 1 deliver tt right pwt y»w frart room in the hous«. Wh«r«T*r ?M an, M4 a b«ff *f Eleetri- t ttm'l W» r««r VMM t* trrr M right •* r»ur When you need Electricity (»H yo« M«4 K for MOTM of dtorw ibont the house) do you hart t» mak« o«t a ri>»fpt«g Hot, «to» TMT housework to dr«s« vp, park the b*br .wHh j*mr Migkbor, (•* •* the old crat* and drive to town? INDEKD YOU DONT! YM mmfir walk— not run, to (He n*ar«* o«tV* aM }mt PLUS IN— I'M RUNTY! Then ?<M fit b«<* tmi M MK •* MM wilt tmi OB B»Yl Afat M t Grand and GtoriwM *•*•*«[ Ark-Mo Power Co.
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