TMTJUSDAY, JUNE 10, 1S54 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGETHRfB Efforts to Shift Red Probe from Army Claimed McCarthy Swears Stevens, Adams Tried Diversion (Continued from Page 1) bers of his staff to call off his Reds-in-the-Army investigation. McCarthy replied that he "didn't take the pressure seriously until about the 21st of January" when senators told him Adams was trying to induce them to block subpoenas for members of the Army loyalty board. "It reached the height on the 22nd of January when Mr. Adams came to my apartment," McCarthy added. Before Jan. 21, McCarthy related, there had been ''needling back and forth, in a friendly fashion I thought," between Adams and Colin. Adams has testified that he met at the Justice Department on Jan. 21 with some top officials of the Eisenhower administration, including Presidential Assistant Sherman Adams and Atty. Gen. Brownell, and told them that McCarthy had issued what he regarded as an ultimatum on the Army to produce loyalty board members for questioning. At this meeting, Adams testified, he expressed belief that the "ultimatum" was linked to word he had passed to Cohn that Schine might be assigned overseas after finishing his basic Army training. The Army counselor said that Sherman Adams suggested he make a written record of his experiences with McCarthy and the subcommittee staff relating to the treatment of Schine. A direct me by President Eisenhower has benned further testimony about what went on at the Jan. 21 conference. Tells of Luncheon After fixing the Jan. 21-22 period as the time he first took seriously Army "pressure," McCar- at the Pentagon. In first mention of it, the senator said he thought perhaps the Navy and the Air Force had been "mentioned" at the luncheon. When Jenkins asked him to tell precisely what was said at the could give only the substance. "I didn't take it seriously enough to remember verbatim," he said. Then McCarthy related the alleged efforts to get his subcommittee to turn to the Navy and Air Force. McCarthy, at a later point, said he felt Stevens and Adams were trying to get him to "whitewash" charges of Communist infiltration of the Army. McCarthy testified that after repeated suggestions that he "go after" the Navy and Air Force, he told Stevens and Adams it was a "waste of time" for them to try to get him to call off his hearings on Reds in the Army. McCarthy said he reminded the Army officials that he had campaigned against Democrats whom he accused of trying to "whitewash" charges about Communist infiltration. "In effect," McCarthy said he told Stevens and Adams, "that is what you are asking me to do now." Points to Others McCarthy said as he recalled it, Adams insisted there, was "a lot of dirt in the Navy also" and there was "certainly as much dirt there as in the Army." Jenkins also took McCarthy through the now famous incident during which photographs were taken of Schine, Stevens and others^ at McGuire Air Force Base, near Ft. Dix, on Nov. 17. McCarthy said he was "impressed — not impressed, I was amused—to find a colonel holding Linetta Roberts Gets Award Georgia Green Trophy Presented at Hope Linetta E. Roberts, a member of the Blytheville Social and Art Club of Negro Federated Women, has been awarded the George A. Green trophy by the Arkansas Association of Colored Women. The Arkansas group convened at Hope this week. The award was given for "merit- orius service" in the community and some 877 women were eligible to receive it. Others attending the meeting were Geneva Haraway. Armorel. and Carrie B. White of Blytheville. Junior delegates were Eula Horne and Dorothy Pinkney. a private's coat while the pictures were taken. It wasn't like that while I was in the Marines." He said he was told Schine's commander held Schine's coat for the picture taking. At any rate, McCarthy said, Secretary Stevens said "Dave, come over here," and a group stood by the airplane while several pictures were taken. He said he wasn't sure I of Stevens' exact words, that the secretary may have said, "Dave, I want a picture." McCarthy observed Stevens was a "good natured individual and he perhaps wanted to make Dave feel good. It is quite an event when a private gets his picture taken with the secretary of the Army On one side and the commander of a whole area on the other side." In the original picture, Col. John Bradley, McGuire commander, was standing by Schine and part of another individual was shown. Later, the McCarthy camp introduced a photograph in the hearings showing Schine . and Stevens alone. This was an effort to back up a charge that Stevens had requested that his photograph be taken with Schine at the very time the Army charges improper pressure was being brought for favors for Schine. Army Counsel Joseph M. Welch denounced the photo produced by the McCarthy camp as "a perfect j phony." Testimony brought out that members of the McCarthy subcommittee staff had "cropped" the picture to take out Bradley and show Stevens and Schine alone. McCarthy said Adams repeatedly sought to get his subcommittee to drop its investigation of Reds in the Army and let the Army take over the inquiry, but "there was nothing dishonorable about it." Back to Press Release f The senator said executive agencies naturally don't like to be investigated by congressional committees and there was "nothing ex- Jenkins led McCarthy through an traordinary at that time." incident of Oct. 19-20 involving a proposed press release prepared by Army Counselor Adams for McCarthy to give out—which McCarthy refused. McCarthy first took the witness chair late yesterday, brought to it in a bitter clash with Army Counsel Welch who denounced McCarthy as a "reckless and cruel" man without a sense of decency. With the outburst, Welch stopped questioning Cohn, chief counsel to McCarthy, and called for the next witness—McCarthy. At the outset of today's sessions, Chairman Mundt (R-Sd) asked all members to "search our souls and consciences" to determine how long the inquiry—now in its 31st day—should continue. Says End Near Mundt said the adjournment of Congress is appraching, and that the hearings are a heavy burden on the subcommittee's members. Sen. Symington (D-Mo) had just excused himself to attend a senate Armed Services Committee meeting, and Sen. Dirksen (R-I11) had announced he would absent himself later to attend an Appropria* tions Committee meeting. Commodity And Stock Markets— Ntw York Cotton (U:3ft f flotations) July 3424 3425 3420 3421 Oct 3414 3416 3411 3411 Dec 3416 3416 3412 3415 Mch 3432 3432 3429 3429 New Orleans Cotton July 3421 3421 3416 3417 Oct 3414 3414 3409 3409 Dec 3413 3413 3410 3412 Mch 3428 3429 3427 3427 Chicago Soybeans July .... 364 366 I/a 361 & 366!4 Sept .... 270 270y* 266 267U Nov .... 250 250 248Vi 249V> Jan .... 253% 25334 251 7 /8 253 Chicago Whear July .... 195% 195% 194v 2 195^ Sept .... 1973/4 197% 196% 197% Chicago Corn July .... 155% 155^ 154% I55!i Sept .... ISO 3 :, 150^ 1501/8 150% Ntw York Stocks * (12:45 quotation*; A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler ; Coca-Cola Gen Electric ' Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears U S Steel Sou Pac 166 1 61 1-4 | 36 3-4J 67 5-8! 59 3-8 i 115 3-4 i 116 69 1-4 62 22 1-2 30 7-8 56 3-8 26 1-2 42 3-8 17 86 3-4 71 63 3-4 46 3-4 41 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. W) — (USDA)—Hogs 6.000; moderately active; very uneven; 190-230" lb steady to 10 higher than Wednes- d a y average; heavier weights steady to 25 lower: 170 lb down 25 higher; sows 25-50 lower; choice 180-240 lb 25.25-26.25; largely 25.50 up; few lots choice No. 1 and 2 6.35; 240-270 lb 24.25-25.50; two loads of around 280 lb butchers 23.75; 150-170 lb 25.25-26.25; sows 400 lb down 18.75-19.25; heavier sows 16.50-18.25; boars 12.50-19.00. Cattle 2,000; calves, 800; little more half dozen load of steers offered; other classes in moderate | to small numbers; cows making up 30 per cent of crop; opening moderately active on steers and heifers; good and choice steers and mixed yearlings 22.00-22.50; small lots above; utility and commercial cows 11.50-14.50; canners and cutters 9.00-11.50; these generally steady; bulls unchanged; very restricted outlet for heavy-set bulls: utility and commercial bulls 14.0015.50; cutter bulls 12.00-13.00; bidding around 12.00 on fat bulls; veal- ers steady; good and choice 17.0021.00; few prime 22.00; commercial and low good vealers 12.0016.00. THE WINNER — James Roosevelt, eldest son of the late President Roosevelt, steps from a voting- booth in Los Angeles after undoubtedly casting one of the ballots which helped nominate him as Democratic candidate for Congress from California's 26th District. He bested eight other candidates despite loss of national party support and adverse publicity in connection with infidelity charges by his estranged wife. (AP VVirephoto) Manila Woman Is Injured MANILA — Miss Vivian McCullough, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. McCullough of Manila, suffered injuries to her neck while swimming Sunday. She was treated at Ration's Clinic in Manila and was then taken to Campbell's Clinic in Memphis for further treatment. She was returned to her home Tuesday and is reported improving. Miss McCullough is employed by the Merchants and Planters Bank in Manila. Monette Marshal Is Slain While Evicting Tenant MONETTE. Ark. (/P.) — Deputy Pros. Atty. Homer Ewen said he will file a murder charge today against a 55-year-old Craighead County farmer in fche shotgun slaying of Monette City Marshal Sam Thompson. Sheriff L o n 11 i e Cooper said Thompson was shot down yesterday as he attempted to serve an eviction notice on Jess Cox. about 55, a tenant worker on a farm about two miles east of here. Farm owner Bruce Spencer had asked the 70-year-old Thompson t serve the eviction papers on Cox Cooper said, and when the office Forfeits Speeding Bond Charles Erwin forfeited $10 bond in Municipal Court this morning on j a charge of speeding. Piles' Pain Grieved Him This Relieved Him: He discovered pain-soothing, pile-shrinkinp TM (Thornton & Minor) Ointment formula, developed by doctors at America's leadine rectal-specialist hospital! So fast, soothing, safe these doctors use TM Ointment for relief of patients who come to them for surgical treatment. Works wonders for simple cases. Ask druggist for TM (Thornton & Minor) Roctnl Ointment and Suppositories—SI.00 tube or package. Another Dreifus Scoop! Read Courier News Classified Ads. Buy Revere Mixing Bowl Sets..... and SAVE/ You"! s*** mofc'ltafl 10% on thrs 4 ptec* Revere Mixing Bowl Set of 3 different sit* bowfc and * tanging ride." AH lisht weigh* iUinless steel, this handsome set fills every need. |«y>gfip rin$s insure non-ifip mixing . . top«nn$ jides p«vent messy overflow. •ember of the Revere Ware family— U* Tut** Item*. MUCH* MM* MCK SMI 206-00 W. Main PH. 2-2071 EASY TO READ 3V DIAL 12"x7-y«" with ]um-type movement. Wind it once ... it rnns noiselessly for over a year. Self-leveling: base ... automatically keep* it No Money Down inmri Meel Dreifus .v. W«ar Diamonds Worsley Rites Are Scheduled For Tomorrow Services for Harry p. Worsley>64. will be conducted in Luxora's' First Methodist Church tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock by the Rev. H. L. Robinson with burial in Maple Grove. Mr. Worsley died at Osoeoln Memorial Hospital Wednesday at 3:30 p.m. A prominent, fanner, he was a member of the First Methodist Church. He was born in tho Rosa Community, eight miles northeast of Luxora. It was there he hud lived arid farmed. Survivors include his wile. Mrs. Margaret Shilling Worsley; a daughter, Mrs. Paul Jackson.' Luxora; a son, Edward Worsley. Phoenix, Ariz-; two brothers; George Worsley, St. Louis, and Bill Worsley. Sunford, Fla.; a sister. Mrs.' H. E. Fisher, Nashville, Tunn., and four grand children. Pallbearers will inclnA- Hurry Stanford. Lem Stanford. Charley Howard, Harvey Permenier, A. B. Rozzelle, Dunvood Long, Bob Gillespie. Logan Rozelle. Honorary pallbearers are to be! W. C- Howard. E. R. Bog an. C. P. j Powell. 'Walter Pernieiuer, Hewitt Rodger. Moses Sliman. R. C- Langston nnd E. L. Bowles. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge. TAXES was about eight feet from the house he was felled with a 12-guuge shotgun blast in the chest. Cox, the father of nine children, is being held in the county jail at Joaesboro. (Contained from Page 1* tax cut for each taxpayer on his return, taken a,s a final .step alter he had figured his tax. Offered Substitute Sen. George <D-Gu> actually offered this in committee last week as a substitute for a provision giving substantial relief to stockholders on their dividend income, but lost 10-4. The revenue loss from the $20 plan would be about 850 million annually under George's estimate; committee stuff officials said it might reach $1,-100.000.000 a year. Either would be much less than the original plan calling for a 4V billion-dollar income tnx cut in 195*1 by raising exemptions $200 and a $7,800,000.000 reduction from 1955 on through a $400 exemption hike. Principal benefits in the House bill retained by the Senate committee, besides the one to nid stockholders, include: accelerated depreciation allowances for corporations and individuals, increased deductions for medical expenses, an increased exemption of retirement income, permission to farmers to deduct soil conservation expenses, an increase in charitable deductions, permission to fathers to keep the $600 exemption on a child under 19 or going' to college even though the dependent earns more than $600 a year, nnd permission to single heads of families to use the same income-splitting- privilege now granted married couples. Includes Child Care Changes made by the Senate committee in the bill included: elimination, at least temporarily, of a section cutting- taxes of Ameri- Cunningham Services Held Services for Hugh C. Cunningham. 73. were conducted Tuesday at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. O. B. Moore. O.sceola. Other services were to be held in Pittsburgh. Knns., yesterday. Mr. can companies on their foreign income; broadening a provision allowing working mothers to write off up to $600 of the cost of child care; sharp increases in percentage depiction allowances on 30 metals including lead. 'J^nc and uranium: insertion of a new provision aimed at closing a loophole under which builders made windfall profits on government-financed apartment projects. The bill also would extend for a year—as the House version docs— the 52 per oent corporation income tax rate otherwise clue to fall to 47 per cent as of lust April 1. This would pick up $1.200.000.000 of added revenue in the year to help offset the $1.400.000.000 loss expected from the measure's other provisions. Cunningham had made his horn* in Pittsburgh prior to moving here about two years ago. He died in Chickasawba Hospital Monday after an Illness of about ten days. Survivors include his wife, Ella; a daughter. Miss Lida Jo Anne Cunningham, Portland, Ore.; and thre« brothers, Cleveland and Charles R. 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