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To Ask West Allies To Halt Dismantling •y th« Associated Press BONN, Germany, Sept. 30.—The Parliament (Bundestag) of the new West German republic decided today to ask the Western Allies to halt German factory dismantling. It asked that the Allies recheck the dismantling list to determine what plants could be removed from it and to stop present and contem plated dismantling in the mean time. The dismantling issue came up as the first major item on the agenda after members of Parlia tnent had debated a week on the Conservative government’s general policy program. Socialist Fritz Henssler said the retention of factories marked for reparations was a fateful question for Germany. Understands Foreign Fears. Mr. Henssler said he could un derstand foreign fears concerning security “after the complete plun dering of occupied countries” by Germany during the war. “Even today, one could say, ‘we thank you for that, my Fuehrer,’ ” Mr. Henssler declared in an iron ical reference to Adolf Hitler. He said his protest against dis mantling was “not dictated by na tionalism.” He said it was necessary to de stroy any impression abroad that arguments against the removal of factories were “only election pro paganda.” Unemployment Feared. Mr. Henssler declared dismant ling reduced production, caused unemployment and slashed into the state’s tax income. He said: “It is not possible to treat the German people permanently in an exceptional way, especially if they must become self-supporting by 1952 (when the European Recovery Program is scheduled to termi nate.)” « Communist Hugo Paul told the Bundestag that dismantling rep resented a “colonial policy” under a tripartite agreement with the permission of American capitalists ' Blandy Is Mentioned For Atlantic Pact Post Admiral William H. P. Blandy , the Navy’s atom bomb expert and now commander-in-chief of the Atlantic Fleet, is being promin ently mentioned for possible ap pointment as deputy United States representative on the military committee being set up under the North Atlantic pact. Defense Secretary Johnson last week announced the appointment of Gen. Bradley, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, to serve as this country’s representative on the military committee and on the standing group. At the time he said he would soon designate a deputy. Also mentioned as a strong pos sibility was Admiral Richard L. Conolly, commander-in-chief of United States Naval Forces in the Eastern Atlantic and Mediter ranean. He was in cqmmand of the destroyers from which Gen. James H. Doolittle’s Army planes took off for the first bombing of Tokyo during the war and later , took part in the Salerno and Sicily and several Pacific landings. Admiral Blandy had overall command of the Bikini atomic bomb tests in 1946 and has held his present post since Feburary 3, 1947. The Military and Standing Com mittees are expected to convene in Washington shortly after the October 5 meeting of the North Atlantic Treaty Defense Commit tee. UEW 'Dragging Its Feet' On Pensions,Carey Says •y th« Associated Press SCHENECTADY, N. Y., Sept. 30—James B. Carey, secretary treasurer of the CIO, charges that the left-wing leadership of the United Electrical Workers has “dragged its feet’’ in seeking bene fits for workers. “Our leadership,” Mr. Carey said last night, “has contented itself with attacks on those unions that were willing enough to- run the risks and go to bat for them selves and other CIO workers.” Mr. Carey, one of the UEW’s t right-wing leaders, spoke at a meeting of Local 301, which claims to'represent 15,000 Gen eral Electric Co. employes. Right-wingers of the local as serted later they had won a “moral victory” when a motion to admit Mr. Carey and Fred erick M. Kelley of Lynn, Mass., to the. meeting was carried easily. Mr. Kelley was defeated as the right-wing candidate for UEW presiden at the national conven tion in Cleveland last week. Mr. Carey praised the report ofaJPresident Truman’s fact-find ing board in the dispute between the steel industry and the United Steel Workers and called it a “landmark” in the history of the labor movement. That report recommended company-financed pensions. 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