The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 15, 1946 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 15, 1946
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ' THl DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XMIL—NO. 21 Blythevllle Daily New* Blytbsvllle courtcr BlythevUle Herald Miululppl Vklley Lc*<tor mA'THEVIU-K, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AP1UL 15, 19.10 SINGLE COPIE3 FIVE. CENTS: RAN TO DROP CHARGE AGAINST RUSS Meat Situation Brings Action By Government Legitimate Slaughter Places To Get Stock As Result Of Order WASHINGTON, April 15. (UP> — Three government agencies aeled today to end the nation's black market in meat. The Agriculture Department and the Office of Price Administration made public an awaited order channeling livestock to established, legitimate slaughterers, who recently have found themselves unable to buy animals for slaughter. The Justice Department opened an investigation of reports' that many packers have been making false subsidy claims. Tlie Agriculture - OPA program will provide a channeling system designed to give each legitimate slaughter an opportunity to kill the same portion of the available supply of cattle, calves, and hogs as lie slaughtered in 1944. Theamoim of livestock which slaughters mas kill will be adjusted as rapidly the supply changes, the agencies said. Price Administrator Paul Porter said "the answer to equitable distribution of meat supplies is not tile abandonment of price control as suggested by some." "We are not going to ask tlie American people to pay tribute to a legalized black market," he said. "The val answer lies in a system of controls at the source of supply which will give established slaughterers more nearly their cu.s- toiiiRi-y volume of livestock and provide for better distribution of meat supplies at ceiling prices to retail stares." Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson said the new program was" "in reality a share-the-livc- stock. program." He pointed out that many packers have had difficulty gettir.K normal supplies of Uvc*i<jck' ai'~cvfiUng .prices. v Th e agencies hope that it will also, reduce blnck market operations or those who have recently pone into the slaughtering business and who have increased their slaughter greatly during the past few months. This is not the first time that GPA has bad quotas over the slaughter of livestock. Such controls,; in effect during tlie war, were suspended lasl Scp- .tember. Since that time, many slaughterers have been killing much more, than their normal proportion of the available .supply of livestock, while others have been unable to obtain even half their customary proportion of total slaughter. The new controls will be eifecUve In a tew days, the agencies said. Tlie Justice Department plans to look into meat black marketers who • reportedly have been receiving illegal subsidy payments from the tiovernment. House Approves Draft Holiday And Exemption Of Teen-Agers WASHINGTON, April 15. (U.P.)—The House to<l;iy KCtl awl sent to iho Senate legislation to provide for si rivo-month draft holiday after May 15 and prohibit the induction of tcen-.iscrs. The bill was approved 290 to 108 after an unsuccessful effort by Rep. Dcwoy Short, R., Mo., to kill the bill by .sending it back to the House Military Affairs Committee. Short's proposal was rejected 135 to 74. In approving the bill to keep the Selective Service Act alive until Feb. 15, 1947, but slopping inductions from May 15 to Oct. 15, the election conscious House sidestepped a record vote on a straight draft extension. Administration leaders hoped that the Senate would re-write-the bill to give the Army its requested straight year's extension of Ihe Act. -* House leaders predicted the incm- »rship, acutely uware of the com- ng elections, would try to dodge recorded roll call vote on the extension bill. Most members feu themselves uncomfortably squeezed between ttic unpopularity of the draft and President Truman's assertion that Its extension wns vital to the nation's security. The cry of "politics" resounded throughout debate nnd was especially loud when Ihe House votec the draft "holiday" and boosted the minimum age for Inductions Iron 18 to 20. The House wns also expected lo pas:; today still another bill to sugar-coat peacetime military service by boosting the pay of military personnel, as high as 50 per cent in Abner Ashcraft Dies Yesterday Services To Be Held At Cooter For Victim Of Highway Accident Funeral services for Abner J. Ashcraft of Cooler, Mo., who died yesterday afternoon at Walls Hospital, will be held tomorrow afternoon at the Cooter Baptist Church. The 40-yeur-okl marshal of Cooler died of injuries received in a Highway 61 accident March 26 when his car struck a truck parked on the highway about- 200 yards north of the Arkansas-Missouri state line. The Rev. H. W. Pierce, pastor, will conduct the services at 2:30 o'clock willi burial to be at Mount Zion Cemetery. Active pallbearers will be Floyd Wagster, O. D. Bonds, Bond Cawson, Paul Cooper, Jerry Holly and Lonnle Jordan, all of Cooter. Honorary pallbearers will be Joe Russell. Ashliii Williamson, James Cassidy, Jack Rushing, A. L. Beckham and Ruel Asher, all of Cooler The tragedy occurred when Mr Asbcraft was en route to Blythc vllle to attend a tractor meeting John Pointer, Negro "driver of the case of Army privates. Administration leaders, who had fought for R year's extension ol the present draft act, hoped the Senate would re-write the House bill and remove at least the provisions for the "holiday" and the ban on 'teen age draft. Supporters of the holiday argued that passage of the higher pay bill would enable the armed forces to obtain needed manpower through voluntary enlistments. The bill would extend the Selective Service Act for nine months, until Feb. 15, 1947, but at the same time would: 1. Suspend a}l Inductions between May 15 (when the present, law expires) and Oct. 15. Drafting would start after .this "holiday" only if Anti-Violence Ruling Upheld Four Sentenced For Attack On Bus Driver Here Lose Appeal LITTLE RpCK. April 15. (UP) — The Arkansas Supreme Court today again upheld the state's 1943 nntl- violence statute in n case appealed from the Mississippi County Circuit court. In the lower court. Frank Gurc- iii and others were found guilty of violating the act and were given one year sentences in the state penitentiary. The alleged violence took place Sept. 15, 1915. in tlie Chickasawba District of Mississippi County when the appellants prevented A. L. Cobb from driving a bus. Finding no prejudicial errors, the high court upheld the lower court's decision. However, a dissenting opinion was given by Associate Justice R. W. Robbins who held that there was no proof that, the purpose of the -violence wns to cause Cobb to stop work. Robbins yiolnt-' eel out that the violence against Cobb could have been for some other reason, in which case the charge would be unlawful assault and not a violation of the state law. In further action, the Supreme court, affirmed a Garland Circuit Court verdict granting adequate remuneration to Jane Colbert from the Workmen's Compensation Commission. Miss Colbert allegedly suffered total permanent clissability from dermatitis contracted while she worked as a teller in tlie Arkansas National Bank in Hot Springs. The court held that she hadTjeen permanently disabled by reason of nn occupational disease. Another case involving the Workmen's Compensation Commission was appealed from the Garland on ttie highway lo wnit for an approaching car. before turning left into the Webb driveway. Mr. Ashcrnft. conscious after the accident, said he did not see the tnicfc until only a short distance nway and that he attcmptea to swerve but the car struck the rear corner of the parked vehicle. Deputy Sheriff Melvin Clark of Steele, Mo., said the rear light of the truck was unlighted. Critically injured when his car overturned and was practically demolished. Mr. Ashcrnft hnd six ribs fractured, his lung punctured and severe lacerations on the face and shoulder. He seemed improved after an operation and was removed to his :iomc April 9 but complications developed Saturday night. An abscess formed on tils lung, which caused his death at 1 o'clock, following his return to the hospital Saturday at 1 p. m Widely known throughout Southeast Missouri, he had served as marshal of Cooler 14 years and also Mar. t IM iimu . May owned a taxi business and operated I July 2. Stop drafting of father and of 18 or ID year olds on May 15. 3. Limit service of draftees to 18 months, regardless of when they were inducted. 4. Prohibit inductions after Oct. 15 unless they are needed to meet certain manpower ceilings by July 1, 1B47. The ceilings nrc 1,070,000 for the Army, 558,000 for the Navy and 108,000 for the Marine Corps. 5. Reaffirms the Intent of Congress for deferring of essential agricultural workers. The military pay bill would raise the pay of Army privates, and corresponding grades in the other services, from 550 to $75 a month and Chiang Invites Communists To Discuss issues Surprise Intervention May Ease Political Crisis In Manchuria By WAI.TKK MKJAN United I'rrss Stan* Correspondent CHUNGKING, April 15. (UP) — Gen. Chlung Kai-shek Intervened directly today in the Nationalist- Communist political crisis ns 30.000 Communist troops were reported besieging a small' Nationalist garrison at Changchun, capital of Manchuria. Chiang's surprise intervention was an effort to speed vip the rcni'Kni:i- Kiillon of the government to Include: Communist and other elements and thus ease polittcnl tension. Chlncsu quarters sivld Hint If thr? move succeeded it- might, go fur Inward relaxing conflict In Manchuri'i which is rapidly assuming the aspects of full-fledged civil war. Chiang invited the steering committee of the political consultative conference, including lender. Gen. Chou Kn-lai, lo len for a frnnk discussion of the pollflcnl hendnches. In reply to Communist charges that the government Is trying to sabotage and delay the reorganization Chinng called upon nil parties to complete the reorganization by April 20. He asked that all parlies submit nominations for the new slate council and the national assembly within three dnys. Chou' pointed out Hint there were many questions still unsettled, but Chiang named n special committee to thrash out the difficulties with the Communists. Members of the committee are Shao M-tzc. General Chung Chun, nml Interior Minister Chang Li-sheng. They will meet with Chou tomorrow morning. The committee will meet with other party members Inler in the tlnvand on Wednesday. It wns the first Intervention by Chiang in the reorganization an2 : H successful wns expected to ease enormously Gen. George C. Marshall's tnsks when he arrives later this week. A Nationalist dispatch snid the last Russian troops evacuated tho tense Manchurlnn capital yesterday Planting 5 Acres of Rice in 2 Minutes nice planters In the Beaumont, Texas, nrea watched this piano plant 600 pounds of rice over 5 ncrcs In 2 minutes..Pilot K w Shiino p the jilanc over the flooded rlee farm of the Dlshmi.n brothers ...... Amelia, Texas. The average tractor mid drill does this Job In live hours, may presage rice sowing from planes hundred thousand acre*. while skirmishing between the two Chinese factions went on In the outskirts. Government troops were trying to crash through the Communist defenses covering Szeplngkni, 80 miles southwest of Changchun, nnd nd- Otecn-erx believed this lest throughout the rice belt totaling several (NBA Photo) FBI Schedules Meeting May 15 At Blythev,ille LITTLE 7iOCK, Ark., April 15. PlT-Thc .Little Hock office' of the Federal Bureau of Investigation will hold a scries . of 14 hieotlngs throughout Ihe state beginning here April 22 and closing June lit In Brinklcy. Dcnn .Morley, special ngcnt In charge of Ihe Lltlle Rock office, said today that discussions of bank robbery investigations, faids and inroriimllon about the most notorious fugitive* still at Jnrfie will be presented to local law enforcement officers. The intinernry: Little Rock April 22. El Dorado April 20. Hope April 30. McGhcc vance up Ihe Mukden-Changchun May 1. Blyllieville May 15, Joncs- rallroad lo the capital. Three Com- boro May 1C, Balcsvillc May 17, munist divisions were reported bat- Hot Springs May 20, Pine Bluff "" tling the government troops 15 miles | south of Szepingkai. i In Chungking, Communist Gen. for privates first class from ^ to' Cnml ^-ial saft ^nUy thTa *O"Extra pay for submariners, parn- chuters. and for overseas duty would be computed on the new base pay. N. O. Cotton —Cotton closed steady. a government mail route. Born Oct. 2. 1905 at Casa, Ark., he hnil resided at Cooler since 14 years of age. Son of the late Mrs. Grace Jones of Cooler, he is survived by his wife. Mrs. Frnnkic Spencer Ashcraft: a son, Abner Ashcraft Jr.; a daughter, Maureen Ashcrnft; a sister, Mrs. Ernest Ward of St. Louis: four brothers, A. T. Ashcrafl of Lllbourn, Mo., and Ray, Elmer nnd Glenn Jones of Cooler. Out of town people already arrived lo be with his family include Mrs. Ward; A. T. Ashcrnft; his uncle, D. A. Tucker of Casa: Mrs. Ashcraft's sister. Mrs. Elwood Brown and Mr. Brown, of Capo Girarcieau. Mo.; her brother. Davul Spencer of Forrest City, and Mrs. Enrl Robinson of St. Louis, a cousin of Mr. Ashcraft. German Undertaking Company of Slccle, Mo., is in charge of arrangements. Oct. IJec. 2768 2176 2744 2747 2753 2773 2754 2768 2760 2170 2756 2744 2153 2748 2750 2713 2747 2768 2763 2768 scale war was in progress. He said the Communists will take any military action they believe necessary tx.-cnusc the Kiiomintiing troops were attacking them. Gen. Chou said he hoped that Gen. George C. Marshall, en route back to China from Washington, could case the crisis. He said the situation hnd become more critical during Ihe past month tlmn Marshall imagined when he left Chung- king. May 21, RiiKscllvillc June 4, Fori, Smith June 5, Faycttevillc June n. Harrison June 7, and Brlnkley June 13. N. Y. Cotton NEW YORK. April 15. Ctoon closed steady. Mar. . ma 2775 27S5 37iiB Mny . 274C 27fi5 2746 2760 July . 27C.3 2770 270.1 277(i Oct. . 2758 2772 2753 2160 Dec. . 2782 277f> 2749 2707 Spots closed nominal at up 12. 28.13 E. M. Huffman, County Resident For 92 Years, Remembers Difficult Days During Civil War Huddlestons Buy Shibley Concern To Operate Wholesale Grocery Business On West Ash Street Huricllrslon and Company ha: purchased Shlblcy Wholesale Grocery from Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Shibley nnd Is moving that wholesale grocery to the Shibley building leasetl from tho owners who ru- mlncd that prbperty. Tlic new owners nre A. C. Kud- ellostoii and Allen c. Huddlestoi Jr., of nrlnkley, nnd J. LcRoy Kud- clleston of Blythevllle, who la manager of the local business. Mr. Shibley said today his fu- Uire plans were Incomplete but Hint he was not retiring from business activity. Tho new owners already are moving lo the new location, 310311 West Ash, will) the offcc being enlarged and remodeled. Other improvements will be made lo the building. Tlie office and warehouse building at 210 Vine, owned by the Huddleslon company, will be closed with future use of the building undetermined. Hiulcllcston nnd Company Is Increasing its stock substantially In purchase, of tho Shibley Wholesale Grocery, which nlso Included Confident Red Army Will Keep Promise To Leave By May 6fh B> It. II. HIIACKFOKO , BY SAM SOUKI Uiil(«d PI-MS Stuff Correspondent'! United Preii SUH CorresnoiuUnt I NF.W YORK, April 1ft. (UP)-An- TEHRAN, April 16. (UP)—Iran nouncemcnt In Toliran that Iran's announced officially today that she ambassador hero has boon Instructed hss requested her representative of to withdraw IVml nation's complaint the United Nations' to withdraw I against Russia today promised an- her complaint against Russia I in- other angry Dig Three row In the mediately. United Nations Security Council. Th^ announcement" was made"l>y I Iranian Ambassador Hussein Ala's- the government spokesman, Prince aides declined lo Bay whether the Nozaffar Klrouz who revealed that new Instructions hart been received. Russia has given Iran fresh-as- Tlie council nicmbcva will meet nl svrances that the' withdrawal '61 3 p. in., EST, ami Indicated, that tho Red Army will DB completed they would reject Russia's demand by May 6. for Immediate dropping of the Iran- . "Iran;" said Flrouz, "has com- Inn cnse—even If Iran a!fcs that It Plele confidence In the word 'and be dropped. pledge of the Soviet government." Knrllcr, Hussein Ala had received lie suld that the Instructions to Instructions lo tell the council that' Ambassador• Hussein Ala were dis- Iriin believes Eussla will keep Its patched Immediately after:ihe re- promlso to get out of Iran by May e. i ncvved assurances from Russia ycs- Bul the now showdown with Uus- I terday. . sla already Is overshadowed by pro-1 Tlic action was taken by Preliminary diplomatic maneuvering j mler Ahmed Ghavajn as his gov- ovcr Franco S|>nln. During tho eminent.faced a. spreading growth council's "cooling ofl" recess since' of influence ol the 'left-wing, pro- ust Tuesdny thorc has been im In- Russltn Tuden party which sud- cnslve buildup for a crucial test '.dciily emerged, fri industrial Isfa- alcr llils week over Poland's him. , ', "'_"• . charges against Franco Spain. ' "With furtlic'r regard to the tel- Tlic council faced angry debates cgram sent to Ala yesterday," Fl- 011 both cases. And the results hi rouz said,'"today he has been glv- x>th |irobi\bly will find the war- en further Instructions'. • time Big Throe split again—the So- ] "As R result of the agreement vict Union on one side nnci the signed. betwwn, the' Persian arid United Stales and Britain on the Sovtct governments concerning eva- olhcr, although Russia hits more cimtlon of «1! Soviet troops from -support for action against Franco Persian territory by May 6 tho Limn on miy other issue ever brought condltlonj and circumstances which before the council. | dictated giving 'of the complaint Tho current Iranian problem IB an to the Security Council-no longer aftermath of tho earlier case and a i arise. ••'•:'. • ;.• result of Russia's effort to have tho ! "i u ytew of the fact that ve<s council Kivc It n clean bill of health - ter day. evening the Russian ambas-' In before the promisee^ Bador agaln c »tgorlcally reiterated evacuation of troops has been com-1 to the Premier that complete and I" 1 "™- : I micohrtltlonal evacuation'by the Red Army; will ;b* .completed May. ; 6.. Instructions by On April 4 tlie couiioll voted view of the new Soviet promise to get'out of .Iran by May 6; Ho;< ,-—, further, consideration of 'iiio case until then'when both parties were pledge of ;(he Soviet..foverrunent asked to report whether the new "" • -• * agreement had been fulfilled. A few days Inter Russia asked, In effect, that the council reverse lUelf and wipe tho Iranian case com- plclcly oil its books Immediately. Lock Infant Dies The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell Richard Lock died yesterday morning. 8 o'clock, shortly after birth at the home of the parents in Highlower Community. Funeral services were held yesterday afternoon at Dogwood Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home in charec. His parents have a daughter, Louise. A man whose life reflects the history of North Mississippi Cnun- .>• for the pnst century is E. M. Huffman who tomorrow will be 92 •ears of age. Tlic many, many, changes, since lis birth in a long cabin on bank of Mississippi Rriver at Huffman. :ic has watched with interest ns tie hel|>cd develop this section by acing a leader in honor and jus- 'ce. "Ebb" Huffman served 30 successive years &s justice of peace of Hickman Township which includes Huffman Community, settled by his family. Tills was back in the days when a justice of the peace always was one of the most respected men in the section. During much of that time he and constable served as the prin- cipni law enforcement agencies of the surrounding section and maiij Circuit court by the Larnar Bath House after the lower court had granted Howard McCloud benefits ;for Injuries suffered while he work- td as a niasseur. McCloud filed a claim June 28 1944. because of injuries he suffered through constant use of his hands and contacts with alcoho and oils which had caused a skin eruption. The supreme court upheld the Garland Circuit decision and pointed out that the evidence \vas substantial and that the con- tensions were fully developed. might fire on them, halted the joal. Turning the boat around, they! sent n missile from the deck gun screaming over the house and into the woods beyond but all shots missed the Huffman family. During the Civil War no one was allowed to possess firearms in the Huffman section, for fcnr the enemy might come and confiscate settle was called civil disputes among his and them for their own use. Seeing fellows and to uphold law ...... order in the pioneering community. He retired from this position when lie moved to Blythcvillc in 1924. Remembering many instances of the Civil War, as it affected this section, he delights particularly in telling of one Instance when of how valuable ditches have been the drninngc flour and feed. Mr. nnd Mrs. Shlblcy founded the wholesale buMncss In 1C2B, af- Icr having been in the retail business In the snles dapartmcnt. With J. LeRoy Huddlcston ninnngcr. the expanded business will have n number of the former -.. In converting "Khiblcy employes. Including Cllf that section from a swamp mini ford Watkiiis, snlcman; Miss Jcan- Inlo, the rich farming land it Is cite Flakes, clerical employe, and today. several truck drivers and warehouse Revetment work on the Missis-1 lllcn - sissippi River also meets with Ills] Al.=o recently added to the Hud- hearty approval, since the site ofjdleslon force was Richard Becker, his birth and original home long who returned to his former bus- Yankee river. gunboat came down the As It passed the log cabin home, he and other children of the family were called into the house and Mter the boat had passed they rushed out into the yard for a view of the enemy's "back" But .he boat crew saw them and, suspecting that others In tho house their elders secret their Rims and ammunition in the woods, he and his brothers hid their toy pistols cerefully in a .similar manner. This grand old gentleman, who is the sole surviving member of a family of five children, has difficulty reconciling himself to the wage scale of today. With labor often being paid more than SI per hour, he contrasts that with the SO cents daily wage he received as a young man. Owner of 120 acres of the rich delta land in the Huffamn community, he and a small amount of labor hired cleared from the forest this now-valuable farm. Although he received little formal education, because of unsettled conditions which followed the war. he maintained a great interest in education and did everything possible to Improve the facilities ol his community. He served as a member ot the school board of District No. 7 for a number of years. I.evecs and drainage district projects are of great interest to him. He remembers vividly the many Springs his home and farm lands were, flooded by the waters from the Mississippi River and .sincc has caved Into the river. with (lie bank of the river now some 200 to 300 yards hack of that spot. He has a great wealth of memory and experience of the early (lays of this section when the steamboat "was tile only means of Iransporlalton. having .served the river boats the means of taking their products to market and bringing their provisions to I hem. The modern system of crcdil never nppcnlcd to him and so far as is known he never bought but one item on the installment plan — an electrical refrigerator. The purchase of the new-type Ice box incss in the sale department. Hudtllcston and Company was established In Blylhevlllc by the Brinklcy firm, of father and two soils, in December, 1932. The elder Mr. Huddleston has been In the wholesale grocery business for the past 45 years. Owen Harrison State President For Beta Clubs Owen Harrison, Junior In Blythe-,. , vllle High School, wns elected nrcs-V| ce n 8 lv «J> _«>, Altt dent of tho Arkansas Chapter, National High School Beta Club, when Slntc clubs convened Friday nd Saturday In Little Rock, at lotcl Marlon. Sou of Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Hnr- laon, the president Is also a nibm- aer of the Red Razoo Club, B Club .nd Boys Club at the High School. lc plays the- position of half-bnck on the Cljtck football squad, Mr. Hnrrlson will hold this of- tce until next Spring when the innutil convention and election Is ngnln >^)d. Among the events given In his Honor was a tea Friday afternoon at Hotel Marlon at which Dili Williams of the local club was host. Marshals from Blythevllle c?libs were Harry Parr, president of Boys Beta, and Don Chambltn, secretary, and Betty woodson, president of Girls Beta, and Joyce Damon. For presentations In stunt programs, Frances Shouse and Joyce Damon snug a duet, "Till the End i of Time." and Harry Parr sang, j "Don't no n Baby, Baby." Tlic convention WAS climaxed with a banquet and dance Satur- N. Y. Stocks AT&T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper ...... n=th Steel Chrysler Gen Electric Gen Motors r.lrisht but that Installment Montgomery Ward plan worried him during the life of the contract he reluctantly signed, instead of paying cash ns he wanted. lie was greatly relieved when the f innl payment was made.' So'co'riy vacuum Mr. Huffman. >who is growing N Y Central Int Harvester North Am Aviation more feeble, now spends most of his time in bed but he ran that he still can rend headlines in the newspapers without the aid of spectacles. He makes Ills home with his only son. Elbert Huffman, and family, at 412 North Ninth, since death of Ills wife two years ago. Hcpubllc Slcel Stitdcbakcr . .. Standard of N J Texas Corp .... Packard U S Steel 101 7-8 45 1-4 104 1-2 132 47 3-4 74 1 92 1-4 « 1-8 95 13 3-8 10 3-8 16 7-8 33 30 1-2 73 7-8 63 3-8 10 1-8 82 3-4 nd instructing him thit since the Persian, government, has complete confidence In the world and pledge of the Soviet government he Is Instructed Immediately' to withdraw the complaint from the Security Council. There was no indication here whether the< new Instructions to Ala were sent forward with sufficient dispatch to reach him prior to today's security council meet- Ing at which the Soviet request for removal of the Iran .ase from the agenda will be debated. Just before the official announcement that new Instructions had had Indicated that he believed that the Security Council would continue tho Iran case on its agenda. *' H e ' said the question of Security Council action was up to Its members. «-" Ghavam's government faced 'two difficult problems, one involving extension of the militant pro-Soviet Tiideh party's authority into southern Iran In strength for the first time. The other pending problem was a demand by the Azerbaijan autonomous regime to retain 4ls own army. After two days of clashes around the mills of Isfahan. ! the Tudeh parly reestablished Its own trade unions and was reported to be reorganizing the factory trade unions whose power It broke. Ghavam issued strong orders looking to maintenance of order. • Livestock day night at the Hotel at which | kct nct j ve . steady 250 members were present. 8T. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, April 15. (UP)—IUSDA) —Livestock: Hogs—12,400: salable 7,500; mar- clearance. Those unable to attend regu nr ; undw 1W - . | Around 12 per cent ol run weights Chicago Rye May (July 24314 245 >', 214 K 244 . 140!i 148'j 14814 l«'. convention sessions from the Bly- thevllle clubs because of a student Council m$et, B'K) held this weekend in Uttle Rock, were Betty Black. Ann Weedman. Chester and Dan Caldwell. Frnnk Nicholson, Ben Lanchashire. Edsel Harbor nnd Billy Bob Elliott, but they ottend- cd the banquet and dance. At the convention were Vannye Wliitlcy. Jane Shellon, Betty Woodson, Frances Shouse. Julia Woodson. Marian Dccn, Mary Morgan, Wanda Barhnm, Joyce Damon, Mary Jo Nabcrs, Arden Ferguson, Mary Lou Joyner, Billie Louise Oaincs, Mary Sue Berrj'man. Louclla Barnes, Harry Farr, Owen Harrison. Don cham.bHn, BUI Williams. Jack Horncr, Bill Dimnway, Wilson Henry, Charles Crigger, Dick Williams. Rosco Crafton, Jcre Reid, Thomas Bell and Jim Dates. They repre- (sentcd both Girls and Boys Clubs. Accompanying them were Mrs. Sanlord Boonc, sponsor, Mrs. E. B. Woodson, Mrs. Jodie I*. Nabcrs, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Barham and Mr. and Mii. F. E. Black. and cholcc Chicago Wheat •July . 1&3'4 183(5 18314 183V., Sept . 183!4 183W 183It 18314 s | aughter b arTO ws atid gilts, U4..80 feeder p i gs 140 $15; sows and stags, mostly $14.05; most boars, $8-12.SO. ' Cattle— 4,500; salable 3.000; calves 1,400, alt salable: about K loads of steers offered. Early Inquiry moderately active on yearlings but somewhat slow on steers and cows. Bulls aftd vealers, steady. A few medium to • good slaughter steers »15.5-16: with odd lot ot replacement account from $14-15.25; good heifers and mixed yearlings $14.50- 1S; medium *U-M; common and medium beef cow«. 19.50 to $12.50; canners »nd cutters I7.50-J9: few odd head pSOd b«ef COTS around $13-13.50; good beef hulls, largely, $14-$14.25: sausage bulls- $12-13; choice vealers $17.90; medium to good, $13-16.50; cull slid common $6.50-11; slaughter steers $11-17.75; slaughter heifers $10-17.50; feeder steers $10.50-16.25. Weather ARKANSAS—Mflstly cloudy ylto showers .. and : scattered . thunderstorms tonifht and Tuesday and In north '»rid central portions to- tiay. Not so "wmnn TueacUy, »nrt In north portion tonight

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