The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 27, 1951 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, July 27, 1951
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Page 7
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FAQ* TWBLVB <AMt.) OOtHUW MfeWft FRIDAY, JULY IT, ! OOP's Attempts To 'Get Acheson' Fail in House Appropriation Brtf For Four Major Departments Pastes ; WASHINGTON, July 27 WV- Another Republican-powered "gct- Acheson" drive has failed. The snd came yesterday when th« House passed and sent to the Senat* a $1,045,940,115 approprla- tlon bill financing the State, Justice and Commerce Departments and the federal courts for the fiscal year which began July I. House foes of Secretary of State Acheson had tried—imMiccc.ssfuny —to saddle the bill with a rider which would have cut off hts pay. 'Voice' Is Saved Also defeated was a Republican- sponsored move to slash the budget of the "Voice of America." Tills is the State Department's overseas information program designed to -sell the American way of life to foreigner*, especially those behind the Iron Curtain. Republican ranks split in both drives, while Democratic lines held firmer thr.n usual, Acheson's salary was saved by a standing vote of ni to 81, the vot- «rs not being recorede by nume. There was no organized attempt to force a recorded roll-call vote. RoHcall Vote Taken A top-heavy rollcall of 245 to 141 beat back the attempt to cut the "Voice" budget from the $115,000,000 requested by President Truman to $10,000,000. The House voted the $65,000,000 recommended by Its Appropriations Committee. Ths drive to force Acheson off the payroll -was spear-headed by an amendment offered by Rep. Phillips (R-Calif). It would have denied pay to any policy-making department head, who, within five years prior to hie appointment, was.,connected with a professional firm that represented a foreign government Thta would have applied to Ache- ion, without naming him, since hi- E tew firm he« represented the Polish tov«mment. ' During an hour's hot debate th* amendment. Republicans repeated their allegation* that Ache •on ha* lost the confidence of the American people and that his for- tfea policies havs failed. Democrat* Defend Athteon Democrat*, on the other hand, defended th* Secretary as an official with an outstanding record of •ervfee, and assailed the Phillips amendment as unconstitutional. t Administration spokesmen challenged Republicans to try to Impeach Acheron. Upwards of a score of Republicans voted with the Democrats, some of 1 them explaining that although they havt no love for Acheson, they disagreed with the GOP appro rich to the job of getlng rid of him, House defeat of the newest move against Acheson was expected to •tick, since there has been no comparable drive in the Senate. Previous moves against Acheson by the GOP have been limited to volee of no confidence. LHtle Change In Money Bill The House made relatively small change* in the money bill. The to- Soys UN Had 'On f Ji* Ropes' But Htld Off for Armistice Talks WASHINGTON, July 27. CAP) — The Army claimed today the allies hnd the Communist In Korea "hanging on the ropes" last month but held off trying to deal ft knockout punch in ordor to show "good faith" In peace talks. At th* same time, the Army officially accused the enemy of carrying out a "tremendous buildup" of troops, supplies, and weapons at the front since the original pence proposal was made June 23. In contrast, tho Army said, one United Nations combat unit was pulled out of the battle area and sent to Japan. The unit was not identified. The Army's report wns given In au unusual on-tile-record briefing for newsmen at the Pentagon. Lute In May, it said, the Allies had Just beitten off a major Chinese Communist drive In tlie "most disastrous defeat" since the Chinese entered the war lust November, Decision on Oil Dispute Expected TEHRAN, Ira», July 27. (f?) — A British Embassy sjwkesman said toclny a British decision on whether to accept Irrm's proposal for reopening talks on the oil nationalization dispute Ls expected soon, British Amba&stulor Sir Francis Shepherd conferred with American Special Envoy W. AvereH Harriman seeking further clarification of the Iranian offer, as requested by the British Cabinet. The Embassy spokesman said a message will be sent to London later today to aid the cabinet in its de- cUIon. Manila Promises Troops MANILA, July 21. (/P)—The cabinet today tiKi'eed to furntsh troops nt some future time for Unitetl Nations Security Forces, as requested by the U.N. General Assembly. Read Courier Mews Classified Ads, tal was $212,356,020 below presidential requests, or that cut, all bnt 35.775,000 was made by the Appropriations Committee before the bll reached tlie House floor. By a 142 to 127 vole, the Honse added to the bill a provision designed to Ait the federal payroll by 20 per cent during the present fiscal year by allowing only one on of every four job vacancies to bi filled. There are some exceptions The provision, called the "Jensen Rider" after its author, Rep. Jensen (R-Iowa), hns been Inserted In five other House appropriation bills Another amendment, approved 155 to 137, limits the United States contribution to the operating cost, of international organizations, sucl as the United Nations, to oiiC-thlrt of the total. Other member nations would have to put up the balance. This amendment \vns sponsored by Rep. Williams (D-MIss), The House Appropriations Com mlttee pointed out that the U.S contributed 3ft 9 per cent of tola U.N, costs last year, but paid onl 25 per cent of the expenses of th International Labor Organization. YOUNGEST BISHOP—Thirty-year-old David Emery Richards, of Schcnectady, N. Y., Is pictured kneeling as he was consecrated the youngest bishop of the Protestant Episcopal Church at All Sainls Cathedral. Albany, N. Y. Inducting the new bishop are, left to right, nt. Rev. Frederick L. Berry, Bishop of Albany; consecrating bishop the Rt. tlev. Harry Knox Sherrill, of New York, presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church in the United States; and the Ut. Rev. Robert Krskine Campbell, of St. Andrews, Term., retired Bishop of L-" -ila. FOREIGN {Continued Iroin Page 1) tails cm military aspecU of the program. In n prepared statement he read to the committee, Marshall touched only lightly on \vhr\l is to come after this year. But lie said yequlremcnU; in the two following years "will be nt Icnst large us the amount we arc requesting for t)»Ls year." Thereafter, the defense secretary, said, U.S. military equipment, assistance "can be reduced." Marshall noted kn his statement that Western European nations would provide about 85 per cent of the inunposs'cr for the defense forces Eisenhower is building in Europe. He described the aid program ns aimed to provide the major items of military equipment the allies cannot produce themselves lime," and support for their own military production. Marshall said the major, part of the money Is earmarked for the Atlantic nnd Mediterranean areas Included in the North Atlantic Treaty Organization, Anrt, Marshall declared, If Con- pre.ss must cut any military funds It should pare down U.S, equipment money rather than reduce the allowances lor European aid. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111 July 21. (/Pi— UUSDA) — Hogs 8500 narrows and gilts uneven but inost y 25 to 50 higher; sows steady U strong; bulk choice 180-220 Ibs 23.50-65; several loads 23.75; 230 250 Ibs mostly 22.25-23.25; 260-30 Ibs 20.75-22.00; 150-170 Ibs 21.25 22.50; 120-140 Ibs 18.50-20.75; 100 110 Ibs 16.50-18.00; sows 400 Itx clown 18.25-W.25; heavier sows 16.25 18.00; sines 13.00-15.50; boars 10.00 13.00. Cattle 650; calves 150; odd lok utility and commercial slaughte steers and heifers near steady a 26.00-30.00; lew good to 33.00; lltll ity and commercial cows ^2.50-27.50 CRllncr.s nn<J cutters 17.00-22.50. Winter Dies Hard BELL ISLAND, NtM. </P)—Wiiitc dies havd In the North Atlantii A huse Iceberg off Conception Ba early in June was reported to b breaking up, nfter warning ha been sent to ships approncriing th area. General John J. Pershing Is the only person ever to have held the rank of General-of the Annies, (as distinguished from today's rank of Genera! of the Army.l Pershtng wns authorized to prescribe his own insignia for the rank, but never wore more thnn four stars. CONTROLS (Continued from Page M ornmltte* whips • together a bill hleh can get two-house approval »fore midnight (EST) Tuesday. The conferees recessed shortly fter 4 a.m., EST, ending a nine tid one-half hour continuous ses- on which started at 6:30 p.m., EST esterday. Earlier yesterday, the omnilttee had met (or a total of bout eight hours. Maybank said at the outset of the ll-nlght meeting that he was de- ermlncd to complete work on. the ill before a recess. However, he inally had to give up and let the 'eary lawmakers get some slesp ending the session scheduled lat- r today. To Complete Bill Today Mnybank said he felt sure the onfereos could complete the bill hen. The rollback provision tentatively pprovcd covering non-farm commodities calls for these costs to be aken iiU<j account: Those for materials, indirect and llrect labor, factory selling office and nil other production distiibu- lon and transportation costs except uch as the President may deter- nlne to be reasonable and excessive." The rollback provision is a compromise between Senate and House ersions. The Senate rollback pro•Islon has been generally regarded as more restrictive than the compromise while the House provision appeared to be less restrictive. Increase* Permitted Senator Capehart (R-Ind) said .he compromise version Is designed to prevent "unconsionable prices while at the same time permitting increases to compensate for highei costs since tile start of the Koreai war." He added, "this ought to be exactly what the American people want. 1 The administration gained some ground when the conferees agreei to knock out a Senate provision which would have given meat packers » "reasonable margin of profit" on each species of meat they process, rather than a reasonabti margin on their overall operation Stabilization Director Eric Johnston had assailed the Senate provision as one of the worst in the Senate bill. Lid Put on Housing Credit The conference screwed back down the lid on housing and automobile credit loosened in the House bill But it left credits easier than un der prevailing Federal Hcserve reg. ulatlons. Tn general, it followed thi Senate's Ideas. The conference ng reed that wherever an area Is de clared critical to defense, and placed under rent controls, the Federal Re serve's "Regulation X" governing fi nancing for private houses shouli be relaxed "to the extent necessar to encourage construction of nous ing for defense workers and military personnel." I The House had spelled out In de tall just how Regulation X could be TOOL SHED—$50 A MONTH—Sena** Investigating Committee Chairman Lyndon B. Johnson, of Texas, exhibited this nicture of » tool shed near Camp Brecklnridge, Ky., when he demanded protection for servicemen against rent gougers. It U "home" to a » sergeant, his wile and three children at S50-a-moaU> rectal ascd. The regulation requires high I .own payments on new houses, and Units the payoff time. A requirement for a one-third iown payment on new and used au- omobiles was retained but the con- erees voted to allow IB months, intend of the present 15, to pay off he balance. The liou.se had proposed making the down payment one- hird on new cars and one-fourth used machines while allowing 21 months for the pay off In both cases. 18 Months Given to Pay The -conferees took a House provision on consumer credit requiring maximum down payment of 15 per cent with at least 18 months to pay the balance on household appliances including radios and television sets. At present, a 35 per cent down payment is required on those items, with only 15 montiis to pay. The committee also voted to require a down payment of no more than 15 per cent and no less than 18 months to take care of the balance in the case of household furniture and floor coverings. The present requirement on those items is 15 per cent down and no more than 15 months to pay the balance. Truman Doesn't Get Power The compromise bill — like the separate measures passed by the Senate and the House—is minus most of the additional power which Mr. Truman had requested. Those include control over commercial rents, authority to build and acquire defense plants, control over commodity speculation, authority to pay subsidies on high-ccst farm commodities, the right to restrlcl real estate credit on existing houses and authority to license all firms subject to price ceilings. Among other provisions included in the compromise bill are: Property acquisition—the administration's present authority to acquire properly by purchase or requisition would be broadened generally to include the right to condemn property. l>efense LoanB Retained Subsidies, loans, purchases — the government's basic authority to juarantee or make direct defense is and to purchase items for resale would be continued, wltl: some restrictions. It would receive limited author- ly to pay subsidies to high cost producers of raw materials, other han farm commodities. Defense plants—there would be no change in the administration's current authority to install equipment In federal and private plants However, both the Senate and the House rejected the President's request for broad authority to co, struct and acquire defense plants Revolving Fund Set Up Financing—the bill would set up $2,100.000.000 revolving fund to cov er defense loans as well as pur chase subsidy programs. The conferees shelved a strippei down version of the administra tion's defense housing program The Senate passed the bill earl this year as separate legislation then put it Into the controls bill a rider because the House had pig eonholed the measure. Senate conferees agreed to shelv it after House members promise that the housing bill will be con sidered by the House Baukin Committee on Monday. The conferees approved a sectio authorizing creation of ft small de fcnsc plants administration to as .sist small companies get a bigge share of defense contracts. Th new daministration would be an in dependent agency, financed by th S50.000.000 revolving fund. Engine Catches Fire When Truck Backtiret Burning wiring and gasoline o the motor of a Pevely Ice Creai truck at the intersection of 21s Street and Chickasawba Ave., w the cause of a fire alarm yestcrda afternoon. No damage resulted. Fire Chief Roy Head stated tha the truck's carburetor became ig nlted when the truck backfired. 12 Arrested Reds Angry over Bail V/est Coast Commie* To Demand Lower Bonds in U. S. Court SAN FRANCISCO, July 27. (yp)— *op California communists, angry iver surprise arrests and a government demand for $75.000 bail «»\ £o into federal court today 'lAb demands for freedom, on smaller x>nds. Twelve California Communists, ncludinj the pinch-hit national party leader. William Schnelder- nan, 40, were Jailed yesterday. All were charged wilh conspiracy to publish material advocating over- 'hrow of tlie government. Schncldcrman '.vas arrested in lev.' York nnd held in lieu of $100,000 bail. He took over the top paity spot after the conviction of 11 Communist lenders in New York last year. Four here and four more in Los Angeles were told to put up 375.000 each, or go to Jail. They went to 'ail, angrily protesting 'no one but Til underworld kingpin" could post ny such amount. Two San Francisco women were freed on 82,500 bond each 'and a third on $1.500. Today's court fight will center about those bonds also. The government wants them raised. U.S. Attorney Chauncey Tramutolo contends: "Without high bail, there is a great danger they will become fugitives." It was that argument that caused U.S. commissioners here and in Los Angeles to demand $15,000 iBll faeh of the other eight. Tramutolo said a federal grand jury In Los Angeles will lie asked next Wednesday to Indict all 12. He originally demanded that those arrested here be denied bail. 'That's imhcard of," snapped U.S. Commissioner Francis St. John Fox. "Bail Is denied only for murder and treason." Defense attorneys called the $75,000 figure "vindictive, preposterous." One of them, Richard Gladstcin, called it 'prohibitive and tantamount to no bail at all." He pointed out that Frank Costello, New York gambler "who could provide $75,000," was released on $5,000 bond. Gladstein himseh" is free on bond pending outcome of his citation for contempt of court when he was an attorney for the 11 kip Communists convicted in New York last year. Mead's Gigantic JAMES B. BEAN DISTILLING CO., CLERUONT, XT. Ends Saturday! You still have time to lake advantage of Mead's drastic reductions . . . Hart Schnffner S Miirx winter and summer suits are still available in a wide finite of si/cs . . . Hummer Shoes . . . EJohes . . . Slacks . . . Snorts Oats . . . and many other Hems. All at great reductions. Hurry! Come in today! // It's for a Man — Mead's Will Have Itl MEAD'S III MAIN STRUT HM l<wy 1 Ranch'f 7950 f ort l f. 3 £. tpr ,, ss with POWER PILOT UYJS one of more than 5,000 Fords in Ihe nationwide, SO-miUian- miie Feni Truck Scoitomy Run. Stolen Car Recovered Chief of Police John Poster said last night the 1950 Hudson sedan stolen here Saturclny night was re- covered earlier this \veek In Union City, Tcnn. Herbert Nolan, owner of the car, went to Union City and returned the car, Chief Foster &aj|ft ^, f O«org« SUphent of the Lazy J Ranch* *aya: "The low co«t my Ford Truck •bowed in the Economy Run spenVa for il.aelf. Naturally, I gol regular service checkups from my Ford Dealer."- •Addme furnished OB requ«ri 'My ranch 'workhorse runs for only 2./J a mile! Ranch owner Oaorg* Stephens proved for himself, In th« big Economy Run, juit how lltri* It coih to run hi* Ford Truck! "The Lazy J's Ford Express did itself proud in tha , Run," aays Stephens. "Daily records kept during tha : entire six months show that our Ford Truck ran up a • total of 5,109 miles. My out-of-pocket expense for gag, j' oil, maintenance and repairs was exactly $123.51 . . ; ' about a $20 bill each month . . . only 2 H cents a mile!" ' The Ford Truck POWER PILOT is one reason why '. Ford Trucks cost so little to run, in ranch work or any work. The POWER PILOT gives you the most pou«r from the least gas. In the low-price field, only Ford hag itl fcvorir* huillvr for loads near 1 ^ long ia thw n«w 1951 Ford F-3 Exprew. V-8 or 6-cyIinder power. Rugged full flonting rear axle. Choice of two smart new SABS, for greater driving «an«! Low 27-in. loading height. POWKR PILOT Econ•my. Sec your Ford De»l*r . . . chooM from ^i»r ISO Ford Truck modeta to 9t your Job I FORD TRUCKING COSTS LESS because FORD TRUCKS LAST IO\GIR f ,«, II rttMnrtfei Art. ~ 7,»1«,000 Imh, X. in,.,.... ^f^fm, f», PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY Broadway & Chickatawba I KirfVU-trirrhf Jowm M****, B)yth«vil!«, Ark. «rt «HfH, NK-n Mftmft, Thun., T PM, WMCT

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