The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 24, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 24, 1952
Page 1
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ITOL. XLvm—xo. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS 'BlTthevtll. Courts -_. .„ T«« DOMINANT M5W8PAPER Of KOBTMKAOT ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MMaotna oiyiawiu* courtw • • tuttuftlppl Villgv Tff>rtnr .— •" •-—— M^^W»«. v • BlythevlU* Courier Blyth*vll)» Dally New* Valley BlythevUli H»ra)d Coal Industry Plans Appeal For Full Pay Boost Approval • *T ROWLAND KVANi JB, , WASHINGTON (AP)—The soft coal industry today was reported framing an appeal •to President Truman and Economic Stabilizer Roger Putnam to approve the 51 90 daTly •wa.g€ hike won by John L. Lewis. ' The nation-wide soft coal strike, now in its fifth day, followed a Wage Stabilisation Board ruling last Saturday that only $1.50 of the neeotiatpr! inr-raacn />m,i,i K» i grounds that any more would "damage" th e S f a Wl4Sprofrarn Pal<i °" = •• The ' " ; BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS.FRIDAY. OCTOBER 24,- 1952 Cherry Appoints 6-ManCommitfee To Study PIC. Four Lawyers, Two Engineers to Study Commission's Future LITTLE ROCK Ifl — Democratic Gubernatorial Nominee Francis Cherry has named a committee of /our lawyers and two to study the future of the state engineers Public Service Commission. Leffel Gentry, campaign manager for Cherry and chairman of the Democratic State Committee, announced Ihe appointment last night. He said the entire Commls- *Ion set-up would be studied, including whether the PSC should b« continued as now constituted «r separated into smaller groups. Named to the Committee were Little, Rock attorneys P. A. Lasley, Edward L. Wright, U. A. Gentry and Cooper Jacoway,- and engineers Max A. • Mehlburger and Emil Pouzar, both of Little Rock. Wright is special counsel for th« 'Southwestern Bell Telephone Co., which has a : $2.3. million annual rate increase request pending before the PSC. Lastey was one of the authors of the act which set up the old Utilities, Commission, now a part of the PSC. ; The PSC regulates utilities and public carriers and also fixes tax assessment against 'all corporations which own property In more than one county Yule Parade Date Changed Now Set for Dec. 9; Churches to Take Part Date of Blyiheville'j Christmas parade has been changed to Dec •, it fit announced today. The. Chamber of Commerce's Christmas Promotions Committee met yesterday and selected the December date. At the meeting mere representative* of the Ministerial Alliance, who pledged cooperation with the committee. Various churches, a re to iponsor floaui .which will portray phases of the Christmas story: The alliance has appointed a committee to work out themes and these floats will not compete for prize money. They will be financed largely by the Chamber of Commerce. Sewer Finance Group to Meet A meeting of Blythevllle Chamber of Commerce's committee lo study sewer financing plans will be called next week, James Terry, con. ^Ittee chairman, said today. Mr. Terry said sub-committee chairman Russell Phillips had called the latter's group into ses- • sion this week and It is expected that this group will.make at ienst a partial report. Mr. Phillips' group is studying revenue bond financing measures The full committee Is not expected to be ready to make-recommendations for several weeks, Mr. Terry pointed out. Weather Arkansas Forecart—Fair this afternoon, tonight and Saturday. Ris- tempera lures this afternoon. Highest this afternoon 65 to Lowest tonight 36 to 38. 70. fmcas* — Fair tonight and Saturday; wanner southeast tonight; low tonight! In the «s; hlfh Saturday around 80. Minimum this momlng-^41. Maximum yesterday—75. Sunset today—5:15. Sunrise tomorrow—6:14, Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. —none. ! Total precipitation dnce January 1—38.13. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—58, • ; Normal mean temperature for October—S3.4. ' ' Thh Date La«t Tear Minimum thli morning—is. Maximum yesterday—TO. • ' Precinllatloa Jaiiuir/ 1 UP Hits report that »n appeal Ls*under study came from an official who has been In close touch with all phases of the case but who asked not to be Identified. A subsiantial portion of the struck Industry was described as just as eager as Lewis to settle on the full wage increase and get production going again. An appeal to the President and Putnam, it was felt, would at least serve to remove the deadlocked situation from dead center. An air *of uneasiness prevailed In some mine areas. Violence flared in Ohio, Virginia, and West Virginia yesterday. Violence at Zanrsrtlle At Zanesville. O., a non-union mine owner was forced from his car at gun point and slugged. His mine superintendent was fired on twice, and his equipment set afire after he fled. Gunfire was exchanged between seven miners of a non-union operation at Oakwood, Va., and an unidentified group (hat attacked their cabin. No one was hurt. It was the second lime this week that gun play occurred In the area. Dynamite blasts wrecked one steel railroad bridge and severely damaged another. Efforts to find a way out of the wage boost dilemma also were being made by David L. Cole, new chief of Ihe Federal mediation Service. Cole, Lewis and Harry M. Moses, president of the Bituminous Coal Operators Association, conferred privately late/yesterday afternoon. Precisely what they discussed was not learned but it looked like [he first attempt by a government official to find some solution tp the deadlock. Can Overule Industry lawyers have spent the last few days in close scrutiny of the Defense Production Act, which contains the authority for price and wage controls They were described as convinced that either Putoam, the overam **&&* WSU An appealTp the'WSB Ibelf would also be posible. but the in dustry apparently saw little chance that the board would overrule its own decision The industry was described as not too hopeful that an appeal would be successful Putnam has already praised the WSB, headed See COAL on Pace 5 Allies Storm Last Red-Held Knob On Triangle Hill Communist Fire Slows Push 85 Yards from Top of Pike's Peak By STAN CARTER SEOUL (IP, _ American troops late today stormed the last Red- held knob on barren Triangle Hill. They were stopped 85 "yards from the top of Pike's Peak when the Chinese Reds unleashed a hall of mortar and small arms fire. AP correspondent Milo Farnetl said the TJ. s. Seventh Division soldiers were pinned down by machine gun fire, mines, direct trajectory and mortar fire, hand grenades and small arms fire. The GIs still were trying to push forward at sunset. On nearby Sniper Ridge, bone- weary South Koreans gave up their "rat-hunt" for Chinese In a maze of underground passageways on the hill's northern tip. U .Gen. Chun U kwon, commander of the ROK Second Division, said, "Those Chinamen never stop digging. We hav'e to dig them out. ourselves like hunting rats" ROKs Withdraw II. S. observers said the bitter Red resistance probably came from a fresh 'Chinese regiment which took shell-pocked position - from a cup up unit. The South Koreans withdrew at dark with the Chinese still holdiriz out " 6 Twenty miles to the nes't, South Koreans and Chinese ' hugged op- '''' ' Mount bar- rages from coin sides churned the crest into a deadly no mnn's land Then the Chinese swarmed over the top and pushed the ROKs further down the southern slope Fighting bioke out at otnei scat iercd points across two thirds of the 155-mile battleline. On Sniper, South Korean Second See WAR on Page 5 Hurricane Hits Cuba, Heads Toward Miami .MIAMI, Pla. (AP) •_ The violent winds of the Caribbean hurricane tattered the south Cuban coast today as the storm began to cross the island on a course that would take It close to Miami. The center of the storm wlth»~ winds of 115 miles an hour or more hammered hardest in the area of Cienfuegos, a south Cuban coast port 100 miles east of the'capital Havana. ' Its north - northwestward course pointed it across Cuba toward Ihe Florida straits where It was expected to emerge late today or early tonight.; Storm warnings were hoisted along the southeast Florida coast from Vero Beach lo Key West. "The present course will place this area in Ihe western edge of the storm,!' said Grady Norton, chief storm forecaster In the Miami wealher bureau. "But it will be a close shave, and it will bear a lot of watching. Preliminary preparations should be mnde for the possibility of strong winds." '• Naval ships at key West, Pla., put to sea to ride out any heavy weather there, and airplanes from military bases In Key West and Miami were flown out of the hurricane area. See Related story on Blimps from Boca Chlca Naval Air. Station near Key West—President Truman's landing place on his vacation trips from Washington —were flown lo Glenco, Ga., for safety. A 'tropical dowTipour flooded streets in Miami at the time storm warnings were ordered up. Heavy rains were reported over much of Cuba, the hurricane was termed "very wet" by Navy hurricane hunters who yesterday said it-washed paint off the leading edges of their wings when they flew into It. Florida worried about the possibility of floods should the heavy rains sweep the Everglades farm- Ing area around Lake Okeechobee. The Everglades were reported to be "saturated but not flooded" in advance of the storm. Rainfall'in the torrents that accompany a hur- Vlcane would flood the land. Heavy pumping Is keeping, it clear of water in some areas at present. - The Cuban capital, H-wana, mode frantic preparations for the blow yesterday; but a slight shift In couise took It tuM oC Uw city Services Held In Wilson for Mrs. Brandon Mrs. S. c. Brandon. Sr. r 84. died yesterday at her home in Wilson following an illness of several months. Services were conducted at 11 o'clock today at the Wilson Methodist Church by the Rev. Sam Watson, pastor. Burial was In Ermen Cemetery in Osceola with National Funeral Home of Memphis In charge. Born In Murfreesboro, Tenn.. Mrs. Brandon moved with her family lo Wilson In 1909 where she has since resided, she was the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. John Charles CulLom. Mrj. Brandon was a graduate of Ward-Belmont College, and a past president of the Wilson Co-Operative Club and was a; member of the Mcthod!s6 Church. She l.i survived by her husband; a son. s. c. Brandon. Jr., of 1020 Brownlee Road, Memphis; a brother Joe R. Cullom, Sr,. of Wilson; and granddaughter. Miss Grace Ann Brandon of Memphis. Pallbearers were Joe Cullom, Jr Jerry Cullom, H. A. Nicholson. Jock Coleman of Memphis, Dr. Eldon Fairley. and Don Fletcher of Joln- TEK PAGEg SINGLE COPIES FIVE CBNTg 'VENTILATED BASS DRUM -This Hole In Ihe side of Blythevllle Hieh School Band's bass drum is Just one. others are covered with paper tape and painted. The band will profit by purchase ot u. s. Marine Band concert tickets. The Marine Band will play here on Nov 5. (Courier N'ewi Photo) Slight Cost of Living Drop Reported by Government WASHINGTON (AP) - The government today reported a drop in thetcost of living for the first time in six months.- •• .' State Insurance Premiums Listed Comptroller Reports $312,045 Was Spent In Last Fiscal Year ' LITTLE HOCK W) —• Arkansas agencies and institutions spent S312.045 last fiscal year on Insurance premiums, says state Comptroller Lee Roy Beasley In a report prepared for the Arkansas Legislative Council. Bensloy collected the data at the request of Rep. Jack Clark o[ Miller County. Beasley said the largest spender for Insurance—mostly with cash funds—was the University of Arkansas, which expended «169,664 for insurance of all kinds. Cash funds are derived from fees and other charges and are not controlled by legislative appropriation. Other big payments Included the State mental Hospital $47,086; state Tubercular Sanatorium at Boone- vllle SI3.592; Arkansas State Teachers College $11532, and the Game and Pish Commission »IO,134. • Clark, an insurance man, long has advocated that the state become its own insurer for state-owned buildings, with each agency contributing a portion of its maintenance appropriations to an Insurance fund. He Is a member of the Legislative Council, the joint House- Senate group which passes on budget requests from stale departments. The Council, now conducting Its annunl study of the budgets, was not in session yesterday, but 10 of its members paid nn unannounced visit to the Boonevllle sanatorium to discuss the hospital's lunds request. I The Bureau of Labor statistics announced that its index — the measuring rod for the government —declined two-tenth'; of one per cent between Aug 15 and Sept 15 There had been a steady climb for the previous six months The BLS attributed the^dipp.lo yec, prices for j >food, down one 2r cent In the" 1 month ' Postmaster Held On Stamp Charge JONESBORO f/P) — The 63-year- old postmaster at Success. Ark., Is being held In the Cralghead County Jail on charges of allegedly misappropriating more than »13.000 In postal savings bonds, U. s. Commissioner Clara Browdcr said today. Miss Browdcr said Bland P. Bryant was arraigned before her here List night and was being held after failing to post 15,000 bond He will be held lo action of the Federal Grand Jury, the commissioner added. per" The'decline n food prices was offset In part by Increases for all other majqr groups of living cost items.The.p r i ce of clothing went up six-tenths of one per cent. BLS. pegged the new index at 190.8 per cent of the 1035-1033 base period, down from the August record high of 181.1. On Food, Shelter, Clulhlnn Today's Index measures the re- tall price ot food, shelter, clothing, medical care and scores ot othei goods and services bought by mod- ernle income urban families on Sept. 15. It takes BLS a month to gather price data and compute the index. The latest report showed that living costs have advanced 12.1 per cent since Korea and 5 per cent since wage nnd price controls Were imposed January, 1951. The old series index was 191.4 per cent of..the base period. BLS publishes two Indexes ench month. The new series, or official figure, takes Into account new spending habits of Ihe American people. The drop in the cost of living between Aug. 15-Sept. 15, as measured by Ihe old Index, was o:'.e-half ot one per cent. BLS expresses the amount of change in percentage. The new Index went down three-tenths of one point which BLS figured was two- tenths of one per cent. The point change and the percentage change are never the sam except "when the movement of the index Is from an even 100. Even with the slight fall in food prices, the new index showed that food cc«t 233.2 per cent more on Sept. 15 than in Ihe 1635-1939 base period, or 14.8 per cent above the pre-Korea, June. 1050. level. Chiefly responsible Tor the Aug, 1-Sept. 15 drop in foo<l costs were lower prices fpr fresh foods. More than 50,000 production workers whose wages nre tied to the cost of living may get a penny increase despite the expected drop 'in today's Index. Contracts which contain cost-of- living, or escalator, clauses ore usually adjusted every three months. The Index of three months ago. measuring prices on June 15, was more than one full point below the August figure nnd the slight dip due loday was not likely S« COST OF LIVING on Page 5 Red Feather Drive: 'Community Stewardship' "By giving to the Community Chest you are projecting • yourself Into wholesome community projects and are taking part In rendering services to your fellow man." •, The spealeer,was the Rev. E. c. Brown, pastor of the First Baptist Chu.-ch, who appeared before BlytheviUe's Rotary Club yesterday. - , "The earth, and' pur wealth, really belong to God. We are slew- •rd»-*t»f»aTOS>t>«jra, M M —of His generosity. "The good steward gives of his money and his time to civic enterprises. One Is as Important as the other," the Rev. Mr. Brown said. "And someday," he continued, the greatest Auditor will look over our books and see how we spent His resources." • ' He then reviewed the growth of the Community Chest movement in America nnd reviewed the 12 agencies which figure in the *28,5i5 myHieviHc Chest. Touching on the library', f$2,500> ot the budget, he.said, "if one good, destiny-shaping thought Is formed In the mind of one child, then every cent we have spent on the Community Chest will be rewarded." The Rev. Mr. Brown was Introduced by Rolarlan B, A. Lynch. Guests at yesterday's meeting Included Jo« Martin and L. c. B. Young, Osceola; D. B. Aycock and'N. C. Purycar, Jonosboro; Ira Mitchell, Memphis, and J. E Womildorft, Little Rock. Adlai Defends UN War; Ike Charges 'Bossism' General Heads His Campaign Into Michigan GOP'Candidate Say* • Administration Using Pendergast Tactics Bj JAMKS DEVLIN ABOARD filSENHOWER SPECIAL — (AP) — Gen, Dwiglit D. Eisenhower moved his campaign into Michigan today after a slashing attack last night in Buffalo/ N. Y., clinrgjiigr the Truman administration with Tom Pendergast-type bbssism. Before his 18-car special train left Upstate New York f or t), e midwest, the Republican presidential nomine accused the administration of bigotry of the kind once raised against Democrat Alfred E Smilh. L > Eisenhower was greeted In Buffalo Memorial Auditorium by howl- Ing cheers from an audience estimated by Edward P. Hartnett Jr., auditorium director, at 16,000 persons, Including 2,000 standees, Gov. Adlai.Stevenson, the Democratic candidate for president drew about 13,000' when he spoke In the snme auditorium Ihe night before. \__ . Hartnett said the auditorium wns filled an hour and a half before Eisenhower spoke and thousands were turned nway. The crowd in the auditorium thundered Its'welcome for 3« minutes aftei Eisenhower, smiling, stepped to the rostrum. The crowd quieted only when he raised • Uls hands In a plea for silence. But It bioke out frequently with chceis and the ringing of cowbells •"•-'-- -- address, and at the Eisenhower declared the opposition wns tearing the notion's moia! unity apart wilh "rabble rousing" tactics In a desperate attempt to keep control of the White House. The general aimed hh fire prm clpally nt President Truman's nd- mlnfelration, but also rapped Stevenson in n newly stepped-up campaign against the Democratic nominee. Approves Administration "The candidate of the admlnls tratlon party," Elsenhower said, "has been taken over body, boots and britches by the administration." "And now he goes down the line for the administration record, He stands revealed loday as a captive candidate. By edict he Is forced to accept that record. And that he has done by personal choice from the outset." Eisenhower said during his tour across New York State yesterday Hint Stevenson, as a "hand-picked candidate," was unable to say whether he .would continue Secretary of State Donn'Acheson In office, If elected. The general said "the poor man" could not tell, because he couldn't defend Ihe Democratic record ami See EISENHOWER im Puft 5 • : -— i _ during hia end. Governor Soys Korean Conflict 'Mankind's War' STAp,>A NEW STATE.(AP) — Acllai Stevenson, carrying his pros- itlentjnl campaign across New York state today, defended United States entry into the Korean Wai-as a stand for collective .security. "It Is not Mr. Truman's war," he asserted. "It Is mankind's war." The Democratic candidate called for support of the United .Nations as the best hope for world peace, In a follow-up of his Impassioned speech last ntglit accusing his He- publican opponent, Dwlght D. El- senhower, of deliberately condoning a "sly and ugly" campaign. Spending to an estimated 5,000 people nt Rochester, N. Y., this Gin Seed House Burns at Luxora Blaze Destroys Structure at Rozelle Gin Co. The cotton seed house at the A. B. Rozelle Gin Co. one and one- hnlf miles northeast of Luxora was destroyed yesterday by fire of undetermined origin, the third blwe to hit this gin in Ihe past year. Of 80-ton capacity, the seed house which burned yesterday conlnlned about 00 tons of seed. About a year ago, fire destroyed the entire gin. It wns rebuilt of fireproof construction. About three weeks ago, a smaller' fire inside the gin disrupted operations for several days while repairs .-were made. Yesterday's blnze'was believed to have started in the gin nnd spread to the seed house. The gin was: not damaged, however. <• The.blaze was discovered at 2:30 p m., by Bo«;en Thompson, a company; employee.^ ^ The call was answered" by - the' Osccoln Volunteer Pjre Department, but it ivns unable to control the names. ' Mr. Rozelle estimated the loss at .ipnroximutely J8500, and said It was parlfnlly covered by insurance. Philippine Storm Toll Set at 443 ^^ANrLA (/!•> — The slorm-lashcd Philippines counted at least 443 dead loday and listed 209 more' as missing In Tuesday's nnd Wednesday's ravaging typhoon. | The casualty toll may'soar higher yet when isolated villages report their losses. Communications throughout the devastated area are lost in the debris of broken telephone poles, tangled wires and emashed radio stations. The wild winds sowed their greatest destruction In southern Luzon. Albay province, a. once-thriving port of 80,000, was a virtual ruin Tabaco, a city of 33,000 only 20 miles to the north, reported 118 dead. That Is the highest single-city toll ever reported In the Philippines stormy history. Tax Ceiling Is Asked By Municipal League LITTLE ROCK (AP) _ The Arkansas Municipal League today called for a celling on the amount of tax mlllagc which may be voted for school purposes. The League also recommendcd*- rcvision of the tax assessment system to provide for more equitable assessments. II suggested a constitutional amendment to effectuate the rec- ommcdnatlons which were contained In a -Finance Committee re- part, ndoptcd by the full League. Formerly there was a maximum on mill.ige—which means so many mills lax for each dollar of assessed property valuation — which could be voted for school purposes. It was removed by a amendment. Such ceilings still are 'Missing' Driver Is Fined $150 Boyd Booker. Negro, Identified as the mnn who left the scene of an accident on Ash Street Wednesday, entered pleas of guilty on two traf- Ilc counts In Municipal Court today. He was fined S50 and costs on a charge of leaving the scene of an accident and $100 and costs for reckless driving. • Police Chief Cecil Graves said Booker made a statement yesterday concerning the acldent, after hav- «...u..w.. tt . 1 .v. wuvn v.cuiiiua aim are !„ •. ,._ , • —' In effect for other types of property ".* !p<mt lhe rl « ht fn tavXInn "PW'y charge Of disturbins th taxation, The League said It had no quarrel with the schools, but that unlimited millage would only result In a continued decrease In the issessment rate nnd a corresponding loss of revenue. The proopscd amendment would provide for assessment of all property on the basis of full market or actual value and would exempt household furnishings valued :it $1,000 or le,?s from taxation. The tax rate on Intangible personal property would always be fixed at s percentage of the rate applicable to other property. Among other provisions, a "reasonable limit" wai itiggosted for millage rates for municipal, county and tchool purpoa**. arge of disturbing the peace. In other action today, Leo Swift entered a plea, of guilty on two counts of overdrawing nnd was fined iK and costs on each n Ith $15 on each count suspended during good behavior. Travis Dean forfeited bond of »5 on n charge of running over a fire hose. Inside Today's Courier Hews • . . Chicks play Southslde of Memphis here tonight . . . SporlV ... Society . . , P 1(r e 2. . . . . . Marfcrls . . . F«|.e «. '. . . . . S'ew JTOIIII serVlne West jlnnphh track . . . 1'aje s. . . third world war the Illinois gover- morning, Stevenson assailed Eisenhower's proposal to let South Koreans do the fighting in Korea It would ."risk a Munich In the Far Bast with a not far behind,' nor said. Earlier at Niagara Falls, an aftcr-breakfnst crowd of about 1,000 greeted Stevenson and he told them the Republicans were not discussing the issues in the campaign—"they're talking nonsense." Ho said he wns convinced the people would know the difference between sense and nonsense in the campaign speeches. "For Principles of U.N." At Rochester, he said we are fighting in Korea for the princples of the United Nations and collective security. "The Issue Is too great for partisan politics," he said. - , Republican promises of a quick end or an easy victory In Korea "are false," he added. In the stretch drive for the presidency, H loofc'cd as though n bare- knuckle-fight was Inevitable.' The Democratic candidate ripped into Eisenhower last night in Cleveland with a speech In which ha defended the character testimony he gave for Alger Hiss, convicted of perjury after denying' ho gnve Stnte Department secrets to a Russian spy ring. Stevenson rapped Sen. Richard Nixon,'GOP vice presidential nominee for nil criticism of him In the case of Alger Hiss, for.mer state Department official convicted ot having lied In denying he passed government documents, to a courier for delivery to Russia. The governor also said Elsehhow- ,er and John Foster DuHfis,.the general's 'foreign affaire <advisor, ; "both demonstrated a continued personal faith In Alger .Hiss in circumstances •which imposed on them — ae circumstances ne\*r did on me-Hho obligation to make/a searching ex- -•• aminatlon of his character ' and .background. It was known that Stevenson and liis advisors regarded the speech as one of the most vital of lha entire campaign—and one which possibly could make or break Stevenson on the Issue to communism. In his combfnntlon of defense and nltnck. Stevenson voiced his conviction he expects to be the target for a smenr campaign-in the next few days—and that he considers Eisenhower responsible. He did not use the word "smear" In his address but he left no doubt of his meaning when he spoke to a wildly cheering crowd in the Cleveland Arena. Back to N'cvf York His speech was televised to the nation by NBC In a Inst-mlnuto nrrarigcmcnt. II was Inter broadcast by recording, over the CBS and Mulunl radio networks. \yilh thjs speech behind him—the most emotional In all his campalgn- ing-^Stevchson set out early this morning by train lor a sweep through politically potent New York' Stale with its big chunk of 45 electoral votes. His schedule called for 14 speeches In 14 hours—(he most intense barnstorming drive .of his entire campaign. , The towns nnd cities to be visited were Niagara Falls, Rochester, Cannndafgun. Geneva. Seneca, Auburn, Syracuse. Rome, utica, Little Falls, Amsterdam, Schenectady, Albany and Troy. In part, Stevenson's speech last night wns In • anticipation of a notional - televised speech which Sen. Joseph McCarthy Is ready to make Monday night. That speech reportedly deals with Stevenson's relationship with Hiss while the two were government employes. The Democratic candidate said McCarthy will appear in the "planned climax of the Republican cp A- paign—us the very voice of the wing of the Republican party that lost the nomination but won (the nominee." . .'• "You will hear from the senator from 'Wisconsin," he said, "with the permission nnd approval of •' Gen. Elsenhower." Defending the testimony he gavo in the Hiss defense in the form of See STEVEXSO.Y on I'agc 5 A boy's voice chongcs 01 obout ' 1 2 to II years, a girl's when a*s answers, the teleohona. • , •J.-JK

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