The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 13, 1954 · Page 5
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May 13, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Thursday, May 13, 1954
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THURSDAY, MAT 13, 1954 BLTTHEmLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAQI PIT* Adams and Jenkins Debate 'Appeasement' Of McCarthy by Army (Continued from Page 1) Jrancis P. Carr, staff investigator for the McCarthy subcommittee, was arranged to "further pursue" McCarthy's earlier statement that the hearings might be terminated. Jenkins suggested that indicated the Army wanted the hearings end. Adams insisted that was not a "fair assumption;" that other circumstances figured in the luncheon. 3. Jenkins asked if it wasn't "appeasement" when Adams and Stevens reversed Maj. Gen. C. E. Ryan, commander at Ft .Dix, N.J., anc ordered Ryan to give a weekend pass to Schine, former McCarthy .aide and son of a wealthy New York familywho was drafted last fall. Adams had testified yesterday that Ryan called him on Nov. 18 and reported the agreement to make Schine available for McCarthy subcommittee work was getting "out of hand." Ryan was quoted as saying he feared Schine would be seen off the post not on subcommittee business. Adams objected to the word "appeasement" and insisted he and Stevens were anxious to keep relations with the McCarthy subcommittee as pleasant as possible. 4. Jenkins turned to a press release issued Nov. 13 by Stevens which said the Army knew of no "current espionage" at Ft. Monmouth. Admits "Placating" Adams said this "upset" Cohn, with the upshot that Stevens suggested that he and his aides go to New York on Nov. 16 for & conference. That, asked Jenkins, wa§ "for the purpose of mollifying «fe placating" Sen. McCarthy? "Yes, sir," agreed Adams with some hesitancy. Jenkins wanted to know if that didn't amount to "appeasement 1 ' of Senator McCarthy. Adams replied different persons might interpret it differently. He said Stevens felt his first statement had been misinterpreted and he merely wanted to restate it to make it clear the Army—not necessarily McCarthy—knew of no current espionage -at Monmouth. 5. Jenkins cited also a public apology by ecretary Stevens for having barred Conn from a secret laboratory at Ft. Monmouth. Adams objected to applying the word "appeasement" to that or other incidents but said the Army was trying to avoid the "open hostility" of McCarthy, and was trying to keep relations as pleasant as possible. Adams repeatedly distinguished between stopping an "investigation" and stopping "hearings." It was of no concern to the Army whether an investigating committee of Congress continued to investigate, Adams declared. "It was the type of hearings we objected to," Adams declared, asserting that "We felt the Army wa^ receiving a very bad and very unfair press." Cohns Influence Jenkins in cross-examining Adams read at times from a 40- page document he said the Army counselor had submitted to help the subcommittee in quizzing witnesses, and also from testimony Adams gave yesterday. Reading from Adams' notes, Jenkins quoted Adams as writing as one point: "It seemed the hearings could be turned on and off at Conn's pleasure." At another point Jenkins quoted: "We now knew that Conn had enough influence with Sen. McCarthy to keep the hearings going indefinitely." Jenkins demanded if this did not show the Army was "trading favors for Schine to get the investigation stopped?" Adams denied it. After further questioning by Jenkins whether the Army was not "pleased" at the prospect of any early end of the Ft. Monmouth hearings, Adams declared: "We were not happy with the hearings and the ensuing publicity," but that the Army was "not concerned" whether the investigation itself continued. Under Jenkins's questions, Aaams conceded the McCarthy subcommittee's investigation brought suspension of 35 alleged security- risks from Ft. Monmouth in "a few weeks" whereas it might have taken "a few months" under usual procedures. Sees Same Result But he asserted that "ultimately the same thing (the suspensions) would have been accomplished" by the Army in its normal routine. •'You were using a bucket of water to put out the fire while Sen. McCarthy was using a hose," Jenkins said. As Adams thought over the counsel's words, Jenkins shot at him: "All right, let your silence be your answer." Jenkins said it was clear the McCarthy investigation had "speeded up" the suspensions of security risks. "The quick action," Adams saidl "was because the secretary directed personal attention" and a special staff "because of the headlines" McCarthy had been getting. Jenkins brought up at one point a proposed press statement prepared by Adams on Oct. 19 for McCarthy to issue over McCarthy's name. The senator never agreed to the statement, and it was never issued. The statement would have announced that the McCarthy subcommittee was turning over information on alleged subversion at Monmouth to the Army, .and "the Army should be able to finish the job we have started." But it also would have announced future closed and public hearings by the McCarthy subcommittee on the subject. Jenkins- asked if Adams, in pre paring this statement, wasn't trying to get McCarthy to "call of his dogs, so to speak." 'No, sir," Adams replied. Believed He Agreed Adams said he had been under the impression for several days that Senator McCarthy had "sub stantially agreed" to this statement and that the senator had indicated he would issue it . Jenkins demanded to know, whether in the light of the proposed press release, Adams still maintained he was "indifferent about whether McCarthy continued his work at Ft. Monmouth." Adams replied that perhaps "indifferent" was not the correct word, adding that he had an assignment to work on the investigation as long as it continued. But from a "professional" standpoint, as far as he was concerned, he said, it was either that investiga tion or some other that would take his time. Adams testified that Stevens in hiring him, didn't even indicate the Army had a problem with the McCarthy subcommittee. Adams Denies Jenkins wanted to know if Stevens hadn't told Adams the McCarthy inquiry into alleged subversion in the Army was "embarrassing to him (Stevens). "He did not, sir," replied Adams. Jenkins asked whether Adams didn't know he had been employed as "sort of a diplomat, a peacemaker, a go-between" to handle the Army's relations with McCarthy. "I didn't know that then and I don't know it now," Adams replied. He added that relations with the McCarthy subcommittee, as with other congressional committees, were part of his duties 'but were not the "primary" reason for his employment". Turning to the McCarthy investigation of the Army radar laboratories at Ft. Monmouth, Jenkins asked whether the Army had suspended any employes as poor security risks before Sen. McCarthy began his inquiry in August and September of last year. Adams denied it was true, as contended by McCarthy, that alleged security risks at the laboratories were suspended only because of the McCarthy subcommittee inquiry. "I think, sir, 'that is not so," Adams told Jenkins. Cites Probe Order He said that Stevens had ordered a special FBI investigation of Monmouth early in the summer of 1953, shortly after a new White House executive order dealing with loyalty and security cases in government. This was long before the McCarthy committee started its inquiry, Adams said. He added that one employe was suspended Aug. 19 and six more in the latter part of September. So far as he knew, Adams said, the McCarthy committee started hearings on Monmouth late in October. He said the McCarthy subcommittee had hearings in New York in August but they dealt with other parts of the Army and not with Monmouth. -Adams was under cross-examination at this stage. Jenkins, who takes a dual role first as direct examiner and then as cross-examiner, did all the questioning yesterday. Under that questioning, Adams detailed his part in the bitter dispute between the Army and McCarthy over alleged "pressures" in behalf of former committee consultant G. David Schine. He testified that Sen. McCarthy and Roy M. Cohn, general counsel for the McCarthy subcommittee, badgered him for favored Army treatment for Schine, wealthy New Yorker who had an unpaid post with the subcommittee before he was drafted last November. UNESCO to Protect Cultural Treasures THE HAGUE, The Netherlands (ffl —Experts from 46 nations today prepared to go home after unanimously adopting an agreement designed to protect cultural treasures in wartime. The conference, sponsored by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organizations is scheduled to wind up tomorrow. The agreement will not go into effect until it has been ratified by at least five of the countries taking part in the parley. Frisco Official Named ST. LOUIS — Everett G. Baker, who entered the railroad industry 42 years ago as a station employe, will become vice president and executive general agent for the St. Louis-San Francisco (Frisco) Railway July 1, President Clark Hungerford has announced. Now general traffic manager, Baker will succeed Vice President C. W. Michel, who is retiring. Mop Bridge Details JACKSON, ,Miss. OP)—Mississippi and Arkansas engineers today were ironing out details preliminary to construction of a Mississippi River bridge between Friar's Point, Miss., and Helena, Ark. Utility Official Dies PINE BLUFF, Ark. (A — Frank A. Harris, 65-year-old retired official of the Arkansas Power & Light Co., died at his home here today. Harris suffered a heart attack about 7 this morning. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton (IX: It cjuoUtUni) July 3448 3455 3448 3449 Oct 3418 3425 3418 3421 Dec 3418 3427 3418 3419 Men 3432 3441 3432 3434 Ntw Orleans Cotton July 3448 3453 3447 3447 Oct 3420 3425 3417 »3417 Dec 3419 3426 3419 3424 Men 3435 3444 3435 3440 Chicago Soybeans May ... 378& 385 377 383y 4 July ... 373% 378y 4 372 377y 4 Sept ... 271 272 269 271 & Nov ... 248% 249% 247 y 4 249 & Chicago Wheat May . . . ' 198% 198% 196% 198y 8 July ... 192% 193 y 4 191 y 4 193 y 4 Chicago Corn May ... 155 155% 154y 4 155% July ... 353% 153y 2 152 7 / 8 1531/ 2 New York Stocks (12:45 qaotatlont) A T and T 168*4 Amer Tobacco 62% Anaconda Copper 36% Beth Steel 64% Chrysler 60% Coca-Cola 117 ] /2 Gen Electric ' 1151/2 Gen Motors 71% Montgomery Ward 64y a N Y Central 21% Int Harvester 32% Republic Steel 56% Radio 27% Socony Vacuum 44>/ 4 Studebaker iey 2 Standard of N J 88y 8 Texas Corp 72% Sears 64y 8 U S Steel 47% Sou Pac 42% Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI., (a—(USDA)—Hogs 7,500; trade active, particularly on light hogs which 25-50 higher; mostly 35-50 higher; bulk 180-230 Ib 27.85-28.00; top 28.00 fairly freely; 230-240 Ib 27.75-85; 240-260 Ib 27.00-75; 270-300 Ib 25.75-27,00; 150-170 Ib 27.25-75; sows 25 higher; bulk 400 Ib down 22.75-23.75 ;heavier sows 20.75-22.25; boars unchanged at 16.00-20.00; good early clearance. Cattle 2,000, calves 800; early trading about steady on steers, heifers, cows and bulls; vealers 1.00 higher; good to low choice steers 21.00-23.50; few commercial 18.00-20.00; good to average choice heifers and mixed yearlings 19.5023.00; commercial to low good 16.50-19.00; utility and commercial cows 13.00-15.00; canner and cutter cows mostly 9.50-13.00; utility and commercial bulls 13.50-15.00; cutter bulls 12.00-13.00; good and choice vealers 21.00-25.00; prime sorts up to 27.00; commercial to low good vealers 15.00-20.00. Kiwanians Hear Talk on Sewers Max Mehlburger, Little Rock engineer, yesterday explained to members of the Kiwanis Club the proposed new sewer plan which will be decided by Blytheville voters next week. Mr. Mehlburger was introduced by Kiwanian Graham Sudbury. Other guests included Allan Curry, James E. Womedorf and Yale Janowitz. George Stanfield represented the Key Club at the meeting. Reds Hurl Spy Charge LONDON (#) — Russia today accused a British major now in London of spying for military secrets and said he could not return to his post in Moscow. The foreign office identified the Briton as Maj. Charles R. P. Landon, an assistant military attache in this country's Moscow embassy. Interest Rate Cut LONDON Iff) — The Bank of England reduced its interest rates today on loans from 3y 2 per cent to 3 per cent. This will make borrowing easier and probably will act as a spur to business expansion. Gov. Dewey's Switch-to-Milk Plea Stirs Hemispheric Row NEW YORK IB—Gov. Thomas E. Dewey's assertion that people should switch from coffee to milk has South American diplomats boiling. They even hint our "hemispheric solidarity" may go pot. The governor, who has his own dairy farm at Pawling, N. Y.. strayed into the "cow vs. coffee bean" pasture in aa innocent enough way. New York's cows have delivered an excess of 165 million quarts up to last March. So, said Dewey, if all citizens drank a glass of milk a day the surplus would fade away. State dairy officials applauded the idea. "Switch to milk," Dewey urged, adding it's "healthier, cheaper and more plentiful" than coffee. Coffee officials and Latin Americans immediately considered this grounds for complaint. Joao Carlos Muniz, Brazil's ambassador to the United States. said yesterday such talk is a blow to "hemispheric solidarity." It's all right, he said, to urge people to "consume a fine beverage" like milk, especially when there's an oversupply. But he added: ; "To urge them to do so at the expense of coffee, which is the economic lifeblood of friendly neighbor nations, appears to be undermining United States foreign policy aimed at maintaining and encouraging sound economies in friendly nations throughout the world." Alfonso Patino, charge d'affaires of Colombia, a coffee-producing country, said yesterday in Washington that Dewey's "Milk Week" proclamation soured the whole concept of U. S. policies on inter- American relations. Also steeped in resentment was James M. O'ponnor, president of the National Coffee Assn. of the U. S. A. O'Connor protested that Dewey had suggested a "spirit of boycott" against coffee. To curtail the 2 ^-billion-dollar coffee industry, O'Connor said, would "put tens of thousands out of work." There was no immediate comment from Dewey. Mossadegh Plans To Appeal Case To Iran Tribunal TEHRAN. Iran UPl — Ex-Premier Mohammed Mossadegh, his three- year solitary confinement sentence confirmed by an army appeals court, «ays he will take his case to Iran's highest court. The appeals court voted 6-1 last night to uphold the sentence imposed by a military tribunal. Mos- sadegh was convicted Dec. 21 of seeking to overthrow Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlevi last August. Mossadegh said he would appeal to the Iranian Supreme Court. The Shah would have to approve shifting the case from the military to the civilian courts. GOP (Continued from Page 1) repressive labor legislation." 5. Expansion of unemployment insurance to provide broader coverage, payments for a longer period, and larger benefits. He said the administration program consists merely of exhorting the states to do what everybody knows they will not do without federal action. Asks More Housing 6. A vastly expanded housing program, including federal leadership to double the annual rate of home building as rapidly as possible. He said the administration goal of a million houses a year is about equal to the number of houses built in 1925. "The Republican orators told us in. 1952," the former President said, "that they were going to cure the world situation, and achieve peace, and slash defense. They said they were going to give us real peacetime prosperity. "Well, they haven't been very successful at it. "The world situation is just as critical and dangerous as it ever was, if not more so. Obviously a change of .administration here does not change the problems of Asia and Europe or the minds of men in the Kremlin. "And instead of having peacetime prosperity, the Republicans haVe given us a recession." (Continued from Page 1) into zones set by the conference. War prisoners and civilian internees would, be released, and the Vietminh would get out of Cambodia and Laos. i j Asks Recognition The Vietnamese regime of Bao Dai has asked recognition as i'tc only legal government for Viet Nam. free elections under U. N. supervision and international guarantee of the state of Viet Nam. Partition would not be permitted. The rival Communist-led Vietminh also has demanded recognition as the legal regime for Viet Nam. It also wants recognition for the Communist "governments" of Laos and Cambodia, withdrawal of all foreign troops from Indochina and elections without international supervision. The Communists have indicated they will take only the Vietminh plan, although Red China's Chou En-.lai said yesterday he was insisting only that it be accepted as a basis for discussion. The Western Powers are primarily concerned about making sure any armistice has proper international guarantees and supervision. They feel the same way about any elections held after a truce. The United States has charged that the Communist plan, in its present form, would amount to surrender of Indochina to the Reds. Bayor Assured Of New Term ANKARA, Turkey UP) — Celal Bayar was assured today of another four-year term as Turkey's president following his nomination b, the majority Democrat party. "The parliamentry group of the party, which won a sweeping victory in .general elections May 2. decided to put Bayar's name before the new National Assembly when in convenes tomorrow to elect a chief executive. Lonely Giraffe announces the Lynch Building Blytheville, Ark. Gen. Chennault Say* He Would Hav* Used A-Bomb in Indochina NEW YORK Lfl — Maj Gen. Claire Chcnnnault (ret.) suys he would have used the atom bomb In defense of Dien Bien Phu. the French Indochina fortress which Tell last week to the Communists. Chennault. leader of World War II, American volunteer group, told newsmen yesterday the United States should have intervened in Indochina "with adequate air support" but not foot soldiers. "If it had been up to me.. I would have used the atom bomb" aid. adding: "I do not think this would have precipitated World War III. I don't see how anyone could attack us for attacking an agres- sor." SAN FRANCISCO (/P) — Zoobelle is a very lonely griaffe. City Zoo Director Carey Baldwin says lonesome male giraffes might drop her a line. Seqreqation End mf va Eyed by Church ATLANTA (#) — Proposals for abolition of segregation within the Presbyterian Church. U. S., Will be presented to the 49th General Assembly of the denomination in Montreal, N. C., on May 27. The church will be asked to "lead rather than follow" in the move to end segregation in a report submitted by the Division of Christian relations, Board of Church Extension. The report is the result of a study directed by the General Assembly itself in 1953. TOO Left Homeless In Oklahoma Flood WAURTKA, Okla. (.-?) — More than 100 persons remained homeless today in a flood which caused the near-drowning of three teen-agers. Rampaging Cow and Beaver creeks overflowed yesterday into the northwest residential area. Flood * waters lapped two blocks over in the business district. INDOCHINA (Continued from Page 1) ported hundreds of coolies already were readying Dien Bien Phu's airstrip to receive the big French transports, filling in the trenches and shell holes which wrecked it d'.'-'ng- the 56 days of rebel attack. iiuard's party took off from Luang Prabang, the royal Laotian capital 115 miles southwest of Dien Bien Phu. Accompanying him were two French army medical officers.' French air transport experts to survey the landing facilities, and the helicopter crew. Medics Mobilized Doctors and nurses were mobilized in Hanoi to staff the Dakota transport planes which will bring out the woundc'd. Most of them were to be brought to Hanoi. The wife of Brig. Gen., Christian cle Castries, commander of the Dien Bien Phu garrison, arranged to fly to Luang Prabanpr today in hopes of word of her husband when Huard returns. The Vietminh radio has announced only that De Ctxs- trics was captured when the fortress fell; there has been no word if he was wounded. The French announced their transports had dropped more than nine tons of ice, food, medical supplies and equipment for the wounded concentrated near the battlefield of Dien Bien Phu. The Vietminh have marked off the entire area with red crosses and assembled the French casualties in tents there. Doctors in the fortress when it fell arc attending the wounded. The trip to Dien Bien Phu was Huard's second such mercy mission to the Vietminh. In Indochina since 1933, he long has been prominent in Red Cross work and is widely respected by the Vietnamese. After the French defeat at Caobang in October 1950. he took a leading role in arranging for evacuation of hundreds of French held by the rebels. New Planes in Fight HANOI. Indochina (IP) — The French sent their newly supplied bombers today into the widening aerial assault up on the 70,000 communist-led Vietminh troops inside the key defense bastion of the Red River Delta. B26 bombers, aided by Privateers and Corsairs, hammered regular Vietminh troop concentmtions and occupied villages and their hideouts in Limestone Hills around Phu- ly, 30 miles south of Hanoi. The warplanes flew more than 40 missions, hitting hard at Vietminh regulars who are spearheading attempts inside the Delta to smash vital lines of French communications key defense posts and possibly pave the way for an eventula major attack from the outside by Vietminh troops moving from the fallen fortress at Dien Bien Phu. Arkansan Convicted WILSON, N. C. iff} — Marine Capt. Orvie W. Stover, Jr., of Crossett, Ark., received a suspended three-year sentence here yesterday for manslaughter in the slaying of his wife, Mrs. Frances Stover, 28, last June 6. Adams Appliance Co. Inc. MEDICAL TABLET DISCOVERY! ["SIMPLE SAFE TABLET DOES rn~J i DRY-TABS Is the same safe, medi- i J cal formula discovery that is pre- J I scribed and recommended by many | I doctors. Non-habit forming. 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At last medical science has discovered a safe. new. easy way to stop BED- WETTING without electrical devices . . . without rubber sheets, alarms or special diets and without interrupting needed sleep. Yes. almost miraculously, amazing, safe DRY-TABS help stop functional BED-WETTING . . . relieve tension and strain, often the underlying cause in most cases. So don't wait . . . end the BED-WETTING habit thte e*ty way or no cost AHIIITC* Scientific tests actually AUULI3. provc DRY-TABS to be 75% effective In stopping this unfortunate habit — even after years »f torment! Ends the constant worry *f overnight hotel stops . . . napping on trains and bua« lor it*r «f public embarrassment t/IDRV DRUG IxIKDT STORES AFL Studies Strike Plan Jurisdictional Disputes Eyed CHICAGO (*» — The AFL Executive Council, top policy-making body of the 10-million-member labor group, convenes today to consider a plan for settling 1 jurisdic- tlomil disputes between rival AFL unions. The council approved the plan in outline at a winter meeting in Florida but decided to review a written draft at the Chicago meeting. Fights between rival AFL unions over the right to represent workers on particular jobs long have plagued the AFL and employers, particularly in the construction industry. The plan is admittedly an incomplete solution of the problem, but it has been described by AFL President George Meany as a step forward. The proposal, applying only to unions willing to accept it in advance, would establish a system of mediation of disputes between AFL unions, with a final step of abri- tratlon. That means the subscribing unions would agree to let a neutral work out a binding solution of any job-rights problems. Those unions unwilling to go would have disputes settled by regular AFL machinery. This has not worked out well in the past, because the larger unions have often disregarded AFL council and convention decisions on job disputes. Senator Hoey Of N. Carolina Dies in Office WASHINGTON (A — Sen. Clyd* R, Hoey of North Carolina, an "old school" Southern gentleman who spent : a lifetime in newspapering, Jaw and politics, died yesterday. He was 76. Distinguished by a courtly manner, flowing white hair and frock coat, he had served in tne Senate since 1945 .ifter a term as governor of his state. He was probably best known for his chairmanship of the subcommittee which investigated the 5 percenter scandals In the Truman administration. Hoey was the fifth senator to die in this Congress. One of the five, Sen. Willis Smith, was also a North Carolina Democrat. The Senate lineup now stands at 47 Democrats, 47 Republicans and i independent. A Democrat will doubtless be named to fill Hoey's place. Dr. George W. Calver, physician to Congress, said x loey apparently suffered a stroke and died in hi« sleep about yesterday afternoon. He was found seated at his office desk, not long after he had attended a lengthy committee session. Doubled Injuries Seen In A-Bomb Warfare PARIS UP) — The American chairman of a NATO medical conference says the United States expects atomic weapons to double the number of her military men injured in case of war. Brig. Gen. William J. Kennard, U. S. Air Force, said yesterday: "Instead of thinking in terms of 6 to 8 per cent of our forces as casualties, we are counting on having 12 to 16 per cent of our men injured." "Some services will suffer even greater casualties." he added. Oil Stove Overheats The city fire department was called to 514 Cherry this morning when an oil stove became overheated, according to fire department reports. No property damage was reported. Church Hers Adds to Building A 16-foot addition is being constructed on the south side of Trinity Baptist Church auditorium and will be ready for use Sunday, according to the Rev. W. H. Cook, pastor. The temporary addition will seat 125 more people and will be used until plans for a new building can be completed. 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