The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 27, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 27, 1952
Page 1
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TOL. XLVII—NO. 287 Churchill ~ Wins Vote On Policy i Britain Has •Atomic Bomb, 'Winnie' Says LONDON (AI') — I'riine Minister Chuvcliill \v on s\ House of Commons confidence vote on liis foreign policy last night after asserting his pledge of "prompt, resolute and effective" action in Korea only continued policies set last May by the former Labor government. I Be disclosed also that the Labor | regime of Prime Minister Attlee i secretly .set up a plant for regular production of atomic be nibs and had produced an atom bomb. 'Churchill won the confidence volt 318 to 285 with Liberal party back- j Ing. His revelations on Kcrean policy ^and the atom bomb came, Church- Bill said, from Cabinet documents which he had no chance to see until his Conservative party ousted the Laborites in last October's general election. His disclosures brought confusion and anger among the Lnboritcs. This mny sharpen the division between such moderate leaders as ; Attlee and Herbert Morrison and' the left wing faction led by former Labor Minister Aneurin Sevan. Censure Motion Made I The confidence vote came on a i Labor censure motion accusing Churchill ol making secret military pledges to President Truman. Socialist critics charged these pledges were hinted at when Churchill promised in a speech to Congress I last month that Britain would take | "prompt, readme and effective" nc- j lion if a Korea truce were reached, then broken by the Communists. Churchill Denies It Churchill denied any secret agreement with the President. He .said Attlee's government reached a secret, military under- jlstanding with the United States -last May to take joint action "out-, side Korea" if Communist-planes • badly blasted U.N. lorcHS^frcm/era- nese bases. ~:}F Churchill said Attlee was-juilitied In making such arrangements and added: i "We conformed in principle to the! policy of our predecessors and, indeed, in some respects, it might be said that we did not commit ourselves even as far as they had done." Churchill Denounced Bevan denounced Churchill for I what he called cowardly disclosures of Cabinet secrets and demanded, without success, that Churchill produce the actual document. 1 ? to prove his statements. The Prime Minister said he still Is convinced the U.N. would make a mistake lo start a war with Communist China and "few adventures could be less useful or fruitful" than ! lo launch defeated Nationalist lead- j cr Chiang Kai-shek on a new main- I land war against the Reds. j BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS Blvthevill. rr... I : _JTKgJX)MmANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI QI .i ,11 ;' ourler Mississippi Valley Leader ~~ " ~~— — Blythevllle Daily Ne WS Blvtheville Herald m VTUCM'it r u AT,,-AV.^.,, . — — frh ' 5 DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND Mississippi Valley Leader ~~ " —~ — Biytheviiie Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, WKDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 27, ,052 Leackville Races to Complete Its $500,000 Improvement Program TWELVE PAGES (Hrsl at Three Articles) By CLAUDE E. SPAJili.S (Courier News Staff Writer) '•It looks like we'll make our <500,(JOO goal," said H. H. (Buddy) Howard, Chamber of Commerce president and sparkplug of the drive, "although we have a lot of ;vork to do before Saturday." Leachville began this improvement drive about a year ago when the Chamber voted to enter Ihe cily in the contest .sponsored jointly by the Arkansas Economic Council-State Chamber of Commerce and the Arkansas Resources and Development Commission and Arkansas Power and Light Company. Terming Letichvillc a "horse- and-buggy town living 20 years behind the times," Mr. Howard asked the Chamber of Commerce to take some decisive action to boost the town's progress. An all-out effort by most of Lcachville's citizenry was the answer to this appeal and many of the results are now making an appearance. Some projects are not yet complete and thus the weekend Inside Today's Courier News . . , Oseeola News . . . Starr Gailnj . . Page 1 . . . Society . . . races J-5. . . . Wilson, Shatvnec in action tonight In 3-R tournament . . . Jonesboro wins . . . snorts . Page 8. . . . Markets . . . F'agf 3. . . . Arkansas News Briefs . . . Page 12. M'Cloy Warns 'Neo-Nazi' Party Rising in Germany BONN, Germany (AP) _ U. S. High Commissioner John J. McCloy today predicted "general disaster" unless reviving German nationalism is halted. He accused most of West Germany's political parties and even some Cabinet ministers of fostering the revival. It was McCloy's sharpest warn-, ler as a traitor. inrj to date against the trend to nationalism. It came in his quarterly report to the State Department. Commencing • on another aspect of the German scene, McCloy said East Germany's controlled economy in its fight for industrial self-sufficiency during 1951 may have equaled the 1936 output In that section. Production Is High In West Germany, he added, industrial production is at a higher rate than in any prewar year and West Berlin's economic activity has reached Its highest level since the lighted trie (emergence" of "neo-Nazi parties which he said Intended to ' "They vilify the Allies and seek to distort Allied policy and the genuine desire of the Western powers to bring Germany back into the community of nations as a democratic partner." Car Sales Check Started by U.S. OPS to Inquire .About Obwervonce -r.-^««.^3£j.?*;^.^_j: _,.T-I£- t . >.T - _ Churchill accused the _ of keeping the secret of the atomic Vnib plant with "Machiavellian irt" so it could accuse the Conservatives of warmongering during the election campaign. Alice denied any such chicanery. Manila CAP Squadron To Hold Fish Fry Mar. 13 Manila squadron of the Civil Airi Patrol will hold a fish fry for] squadron members and their guests! March 13. | According to Lee Baker of the! squadron. 40 pounds of catfish' have been ordered for Hie event to be held at 8 p.m in city hall. Nationalism "Stocked" Of the German parties lit said: "Most of the established political parties have been stocking the merchandise of nationalism. Individuals or circles ana. In a few cases, even the controlling elements of an entire elate political organization have expressed highly nationalistic sentiments, either out of conviction or as a vote-getting device. "Even some federal miiiLters have not been above such actions." "Neo-Nazi Parties" Tiie high commissioner said the >. neo-Nazi parties are "extreme' rightist and ultra-nationalist organizations which invent scandals and rumors about the democratic parties and parliamentary leaders and dub anyone who opposed Hit- Weather Arkansas forecast; Fair and warmer this afternoon and tonight; Acheson Is Praised For Lisbon Action WASHINGTON (API-Secretary of State AChe.son returned today from Lisbon and received con°rat- ulations from President Truman for the "accomplishments" at the meeting shore of the North AtUn- tlc Treaty Organization NATO. Mr. Truman, greeting Acheson personally at the airport, sairt the Lisbon conference was the "most successful" held thus far by the Western Allies. WASHINGTON iVPt—The government today launched a nationwide check on complaints that new and used car dealers are not complying with price regulations. ..The Office of Price Stabilization (OPS) said the inquiry will deal with any over-ceiling ailes and with the proper polling and tagging of prices on cars, j*^- Enforcement Chiel F-flird p Morgan said in a statement that "widespread reports of non-compli- agency said the complaints canie from all sections of the country. Court Orders Sought OPS said that, to speed action, the Justice Department has directed U. S. attorneys to seek court or- •ders against those violating the regulations. This will be done without advance clearance from Washington. As a kickoff to Ihe investigation, the government already has brought action for triple damages totaling $30.000 against a Baltimore dealer accused of selling cars above ceiling nriccs. Oilier Checks Planned Besides checking on price. Morgan said his agents also will .see whether dealers are complying with provisions of the new car orders which require the dealer to: 1. Post conspicuously the ceiling price of each model car he sells together with identification and a statement of other m a x i m u m charges. 2. Provide Ihe car buyer with a detailed invricr nlirl ke'ii a copy in his records for two years. Advanced Gifts Drive Co/fec* 10 Per Cent ol Red Cross rush. One of the most imporlam-anri he mast recent - acquisitions of Leachville has been a $23.000 stmw- berry processing ,,) n , lt Kbl< , !} is ( beem operation in the next month or so and which carries the hope of a changed economy for this area Leachville hopes to provide Northeast Arkansas and part of Southeast Missouri with a "prosperous springtime to supntement this .area's autumn cotton boom" This plant i s located in a renovated lumber shed and plans now call for employment of about P5 persons during the (oi , r ,..„;,. .strawberry season and more workers during the blackberry and boy.senberry seasons. The berries will be washed, cleaned and cold-packed in syrup before shipment to Humboldt Tenn where they will be frozen and marketed. They will be packed in 30- pound cans. Most of them will go to ice cream companies S12.0M-15.000 Payroll Setn This is canceled to provide an annual payroll of .$12,000 lo $15 000 although the most important thine according to Dr. T. N. Rodman! chairman of the committee for acquiring such a plant and other civic, leaders. Is that the plant is expected to provide a market, for this area and put an estimated 3300 000 m circulation during the spring. Leachville is encouraging all farmers in Northeast Arkansas and Southeast Missouri lo raise strawberries to ucid some diversification to llic economy. "This won't conflict with the cotton crop." said Dr. Rodman "as strawberries will grow on land which can't be used for cotton and the harvest comes earlier than the cotton picking season. Workers can go from one crop to the other and save that long hiw! to Michigan even' year." Seasonal workers, in this fashion could become permanent residents m the cotton country. Leachville acquired the strawberry plant by the simpie-sound- mg, but difficult in fact, process of;talfcing the owner, T,T. Everson who is moving here from Memphis' into locating in Leachville rather than another town he had already chosen. ! This was done largely through i the efforts of Dr. Rodman and his [ committeemen, John Swihart Lc" w' rf °K rtcr and Arnold Wa'tklns. aided by Henry Hoyt, who helped locate the Interested prospect Mr. Everson lacked S7.000 having enough capital to launch the strawberry venture and 14 Ix'ach- Ulte businessmen put ,, P the money. They are H. H. Howard SlvJe Sen. Bearded, Nelson Henry jAtherton Hiett, Erdie Shannon! John fewihart, Dr. T. N. Rodman. Lcroy Carter, Virgil Johnson Her- shc Johnson. Hollis Thurmond Earl Wilcty, Everett Kennett and •foe Wheeler. Next fall, plans call for installa- Scc LEACHVILLE on I'a^e a French Clear Area of Reds Vietminh Rebels Are Driven Out SAIGON. Indochina up, _ French troops in a 7-day operation have (cleared a i.ieo square mile area of iCnmmuniM,-led Vietminh rcb-ls 60 miles southwest of .s.iison in South- ,<-rn Indochina, the tcncn\ staff .announced (cday Seven French battalions, rcin- Iforcrd with amphibious equipment and Nr.val units, wound up the operation today. The announcement . faid the Vietminh lost 173 killed and SINGLE COPIES FIVE CBTNTS MOIWTIIATTEX VISITS iKfi-Admiral Lord Louis MoimtbaHcn Ink re a B ood look at the SHAPE bad E c worn by General Dwieht D Eisenhower. He'll have lo wear one, too. if he is made naval commander in the Mediterranean. There have been reports he may be offered the post. Moimtbattcn visited Eisenhower at Supreme Headquarters of the Allied Powers in Europe, near Paris. |AI> wiicphoto) Truce 'Sub-Group' MayGetPOWIssue Officers to Drop Problem; Russia Remains as Block AIUNSAN, Korea fAP) — Staff officers tentatively agreed loday to drop the question of voluntary exchange of prisoners of war back into the laps of a truce subcommittee They've settled all prisoner exchange details but tlii., key issue f.nd one minor translation problem. The translation was to be ironed out Thursday. The subcommittee of armistice negotiators tentatively was scheduled to take over av.ain Friday. A second staff committee headed toward a similar stalemate over Communits insistence that Soviet Russia help supervise the iruce. Col. Don O. narrow told the Reds they "appear to be more imcrsct- cd. in arguing the merits of the Soviet Union than in reaching an Taff, Warren Seek 'Friendly' GOP Campaign Candidates Swap Letters in Move For Party Harmony By The Assarlafrd I'ress Senator Robert A. Taft and California's Gov. Ear) Warren joined today in an apparent effort lo keel) the OOP presidential battle on a more friendly basis. The Ohio senator disclosed a "friendly" letter' exchange with Warren and said he hoped Ihe Republicans could unite in support "t whoever ts nominated. Both T.itt and Warren are candidates for the nomination. Tart (old neirsmen he had received a "cordial" letter in which Warren explained thnl his appearance for a speech in Cleveland last night was_ "non-polilical." The Ohioan sard he would write n friendly reply. Warren addressed the National Association of Soil Districts convention. He told reporters his trip was strictly non-political, but he made a point of praising Taft as a "great American." Support Called Necessary Warren's address included his first public stand on government farm price support programs. He snitl they are iieceMary to protect farmers from "bocm and bust cycles." Following his unity theme, said he has never questioned ,..^ presidential qualifications of Gen Dwight, D. Eisenhower "although I mny not agree with him on politics." Taft Tells Opposition "I am opposing him for the nomination." Taft said, "but I want a Republican to win in November and would support him if nominated. I hope he would .support me. Urn." In Kenne. N.H. Senator Duff ol Pennsylvania spoke along the same lines, spying there would be no name calling In the Eisenhower campaign. Duff said Eisenhower is n candidate "we know we can elect," but- added he would .suppcrt the Republican candidate regardless oil who he is. Hmvei-er. Duff said publications being distributed are "intended to lirini; an candidates US. Pilots Down Reds Plane in Sky Battle H) MII.O FARMCTI SEOUL. Korea ifPi—v. s Sabre pilots today shot down one Communist JUG-IS and damaged another In a 10-minute fight in clearing North Korean skies. H was the Cist jet battle since Saturday. The Sabre pilots said Ihey trad- *ed firing passes with about 130 MIGs—50 In the morning, fio early in the afternoon and CO toward evening. It was in the last brush that the Sabres scored. Ma]. Van Chandler, Waxahachic, Tex., was credited with riestroying one Red Jet, his third of the war. Capt. George Dliiui. Wilttilntgou. Del., damaged one. SIIOK-, Clouds Clear As the snow and clouds of the J'Jisl few days cleared, the U. S. Fifth Air Force flew about 500 sorties in the 24-hour period ended at g p.m. Wednesday—nearly nortrial number. In the preceding 24-hour period the Fifth Air Force flpu r.i Ij 2G sortlcj. lowest 'in three montlis In the last jet baltle on Saturday nbout 200 Hed Jets showed up south of the Yalu River. Tlie Sabres knocked one ind dam aged two. Keel Rail f.lncs Cut Fighter bombcirs on Operation Strangle Wednesday cut Red rail lines in 00 places and destroyed or damaged one rail bridge, 72 rail cms, two field pieces, one luiU-rir- craft position, 34 supply buildings and three fuel clumps. Ground action continued light Taft l Wednesday. The t). S. Eighth Ar- A._ i my's night communique reported only light patrol clashes all along the 155-mile batllcfront. The communique said the bli/gest battle was a 10-minute clash between an Allicr! patrol and 25 Chinese west of Choiuon on the Western Front. Oil Strike Delay Asked by U.S. Union Is Expected To Comply; Answer Due in Two Doys WASHINGTON M>,_An oil industry strike set for midnight Sunday is expected to be postponed a Ark-Mo Plans Expenditure Of $3 Million The Board of Directors o( Arkan| sas-Mis=oliri 1'owor Company vot- "scurrilnus"! CI ' a' a mcctinsr liere yesterday to "• • • ' approve expenditure of S3.000.000 on the utility's electric ami natural ; into disrepute cxcent Ta't." He said '< " nK sv.slenis in 19o2. he did not know the source cf the I ""if "f DIE iMa) will be spent to publications. strengthen and Improve the company's transmission system nnd build sub-stations at various points Approximately 10 per cent of the $16,000 Mississippi Count- -oal ha «»"ons. The Other political developments: I. Twelve of IS delegates to the Republican national convention .selected Monday by Florida's executive commuter faid they favor Tatt. I See POLITICS on Page 3 i Rope Hearings i For Manila Pair Are Continued in its two-state service area. The otl'.nr S1.500.0CO is scheduled lo be spent on installation of the jyeek- ernmen tion vi accordance ; request with rlhecfor 1 of the irmistice agreement." Acceptance "Only Way" North Korean Col. Chang' Chun- ssn saW the Communists would "categorically reject" any allied proposal to sidetrack Russia n e said Ihe only solution was for Ilia U.N. Command to accept the Red nomination of the Soviet Union Poland und Czechoslovakia as neutral nations to help police a truce "Until such time," Chang said "there will be no progress in these negotiations." The Reds previously turned down a U.N. offer to drop Norway from its list, retaining Switzerland and Sweden a.s neutral supervisors. If the Communists eliminated Russia. Airfields Were Block Until the Russian question cropped up. the main truce supervision stumbling block was whether the Hed.5 could rebuild airfields Communist charges that the Allies are using germ warfare were heard in Panmunjom outside the Iruce tent. Tiie charges, repeated regularly for four days over Red radios, also drew first olficial note from an allied spokesman. In Seoul, a u. S. Eighth Army spokesman said: "It is not true as far as this headquarters is concerned. Wo have at no time or in any place engaged in any such activities." Epidemics Charged Unofficially Allied officers said Red charges indicated epidemics perhaps the bubonic plague were .weeping North Korea and the Communist propaganda machine wa s trying to blame It on the o N Command. At Pajiininijom, Communist Correspondent Wilfred Burchett of the Parir, newspaper Ce Soir said the Communists instituted a widespread innoculation program for bubonic plaaue and cholera. He slid the Communist correspondents in Iheytruce. m« u^ inoculated v-i ~1I^ —y-"- *-"irged the Allied "war~ Warr?s *eic rereading the diseases Chins h" would pnll the inmn s Policy committee and have an answer (o:lay or early Thursday. Negotiations Arranged Chins arranged for government- sponsored negotiations nctveen the union and MX (darting oil companies beginning Thursday. The iinlou is rl'-m:inrilng a ^5 cent hourly ,n,y b nosl. increased shift differentia), and other ben-- ' 0 and flics as carriers. He asserted . they were contained in cardboard cylinders dropped by planes over Nortn Korea on eight occasions be- .twcen Jan. 25 and Feb. 16. His story followed the Red radio's pattern but added specific details to repeated R C <1 radio "atrocity" charges. They have not been mentioned In the truce tent But In Tokyo a U.N. Command ..... I.1IVI Ullll:i l/t'[["- • r f . J ' ^"""IJIIlilU fits. Comnanies nr<> rnorlcd to have ' c ' :c ' tr Predicted Communists would '" ! li=c il 'o stall armistice negotla- • lions. offered up to 10 cents an lionr. Average Is SI.12 52.12 hourly. ' 1 Knight, in his message to Cciim' ! indicated the union will accept the week's strike postponement "We are willing." he said "to continue negotiations at your IT- i cnicst as Ions ;is there is a p'l^si-! - -/- ™& of^ke'^l^r^-i *"" '""" ^^^ quent hardship to the ecncral nub- ! He and harm to the defense effort." Is Sold Kdley WekK Buys Fire Destroys Pocahontas Barn; Damage is High Kcltcy Welch, formerly of stuti- fart, ycstrrdny purchased Barney's Friendly Shoe Store. 219 West Main from Barney Cockrcll. Sr. Mr. Ccckrell left tix !ay for a three-week vacation in California, where he will visit his son. Mem- ibers of his family said here today ! that Mr. CockrelPs plans are not I'OCAHONTAS. Ark. l,v, P,r, de-i"^"' Welch s : ,ld this morning the •itioieii the auction sales company 'tore will ho closed until March 7 barn here last night v.Uh a lass e it ,- | when it will he re-opened and the mated by tho W0.050 and S60.000. Kinkend and owners at between present sic-l: closer! U ui. Tiit.- name B-irney's Friendly Shoe Store will - be retained until the close-om and -- Monte ^.^ , craves, owners of the establishment, ':« formal opcnin? as Kelley's , .- , ------- ......... - ...... , " al ™ losl '» the fire were 72i Friendly shoes. Inc.. wilt be held natural gas transmission and dis- j licart o! cattle. cMit hor.en and ' later, he sairt tribntlon system on which work has j mules and an iindetcrrnined number i Formcrlv a.^oclaterl with i stun- already begun in NortheaM Arkan- of boss. A large transport trt^k K»rt department fore ror%tve;,l .sas an. Southeast Missouri. was burned. [ vfars . Mr . \ Vplch hl , s , \-jfe 3 d .nrchi \ f * * ,'J% ^'-^ Sea "«'" said a sale was «m- : three-year-old daughter. Thev will ay '" ludeti Ony '!»<:"•" V^terday and one purchaser! Join him here later. ' I !•' nomiced today. A total of Sl.«12 has col- campaign chairman, an- 111 Malin and c. G Rcd- % FAIR AND MILD hursday fair and mild. .Missouri fnrccast: Generally fair '• and slightly warmer today and tonight; partly cloudy Thursday witli , little change In temperature- high | today In 50s east to 60 west; low i tonight 30-35 northeast to 40! southwest. Minimum this morning—32. Maximum yesterday—50. Sunset today—5:54. Sunrise tomorrow—6:31. Precipitation 24 hours to T am today—none. Total prec'ipitallon >im:e .Inn 11.01. Mean tem|)erature 'midway 'ween high and low i—41. Normal mean temperature February—43.4. This Dale Last Year Minimum this mornhiK—49. Maximum yesterday .-(is. Guard Is Placed Bomber l f,-, ny j »<:•" V^teray and eling of Little Rock. Aususl b. I had left 26 hear! of cattle in the ' BBS a S300 contribution from Ar- i donated S5 Power Company, j E. J. Cure of Blythcv TULSA. Okla. </T,-.\ n Air Force .icrurity guard ordered placed today around the motor which fell from .1 huge ij-i7 Jet bomber flyinc at F.CCO [c-t over okmulgee. 'Ihe sw-rncined craft was ap- prc-achlnc Tvilha'.s Municipal Air- iv whi-ii its ,\o, ] mot- s', barely mining the tor Dn''-" Storcfow S 1 ' 0 "^" 1 Wod°; ' thrfc om^v^provWeV^oori^c^tni.'" SIS.iD. ceivcd Irora Halter's shoe i , Us third .i.iy'i; session loriay after j hours of ricalinc with unco-opera- the witnesses. Five of seven persons called to I trMify claimed a constitutional Ml |V." rntnmillco much nlnr( . n,,,,, : ",r ;:?<* ..nd dates ol Will! ye>- Preliminaiy healing for Jamr.s Foster. 35. o( Manila and his 20- year-old wile. Ruby, on a charge I of rape was roullnucd until Mar. 29 in Munitijidl Court this morning. According to Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Arthur S. Harrison. Foster is charger] v.ith criminally assaulting a 1.1-year-old sirl at his [ home Novcmlwr and his wife is charged with assisting him. This morning. Mr. Harrison ask, crt for a 3f)-d;iy corituntance of the f hr.^rinG for Fo-ter on Rounds thai ! ••vulrnce h;H been obtained link- : in? him wilh !he criminal assault i of a nine-year-old fiirl Inst DPCCIII- i her. j Mr. Il.irn in! Mid the |n osri minx a Honey's nine'- iil.inni-il (o file Information i it.n;:itii: Ko:-lrr on a .-.ccond c-oiint <>[ lapc duett lo Circuit Court and seek a court older ordering Foster in the st.ilc Hospital for a 3ft-d,i> (j1>>ervalion period. Mr. Hariiion lold Ihe court the latest rape chaise Involving the nliw-ycar-»ld eirl <iici not involve Mrs Ko.ln tiliueu on her request. of ..- of Pine Bluff. I). Walton of Llt- lle Kock and Edmund S. Cummings of Chicago. . . ear o cattle in the ____ Agri D e po,tmc ° "°* "''^ '" nt 'So Far' Ila-ncs. He said ho believed the fire \\iif = f incendiary origin. Wonder If That Hamburger Is Horse Meat? Test It COLUMBUS, o. or.—Have you been wf)i:derJjic if that succulent ha'.nbnrger Ir,' cow meat or horse Well, it the question bothns you cr.oueh, you can test your own meat and [ind out. That Is, yon can if you have the equip-' niciil and nuitm:)!. Wh.,t tl'.os II laV:r-> TTIIII' for unc (lima., H n. Diain. chief Bacteriologist of the Ohio Acriculliirc Department's labornlorv. can make a test in about 15 minutes. "But. normal procedure." he said, "would require approximately one and one-half hours lo fp«t the meat tlmroiiRhlv." I Including one called AJitiserain. Here's how Drain does it: He takes 50 strains o! meat hp wishes to test. To it he add= '00 cubic centimeters of R salt soiu- tion. This combination lie mixes in a vibrator. The resulting «/hi- lion is liltc'rcd through p.ipcr Into a tr-l fjibe. To makr the .solulicin . l,',i| t -r it is Him filtrird ilirre^ih filler. Then conies Hie antisciuin. It i« obtained by tnjcctine extract nf horse aicat into a rabbit. After !••'o or Ihire uorks, blood is tak- ru from the rabbit The blood contains nn antibody which will n'irt vi'h ihr salt-mrat solutivin. 1 ! v.'.ll if\Trt onr v,;i>- if it j^- ii' ! h •'"••• I? \\ iH le.Ki anothci way it it i^n t. . WASHINGTON' (,)V-S5.-naior Ellender iD-Lai said tcdny a special Senate invest is.uior. ol " multi-mil- lion-dnlfur shortaciv in government grain "so far has nut involved A»ri- culiure Department officials In frauds or irregularities." '! dnn't know uhat \ve will run into as we move along." Ellender I told a reporter. "Sometimes you go l huntlr.e for rabbits and find a rat; !l<Miake " LITTLE LIZ Ever\-body shoufd work eight hours ond sleep cighl hours, but ••-•r llic MTICI cialit , „,.

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