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PAGE BIGHT BLYTHEVJL1.E, (AKK.) COURJKR NEWS SATURDAY, AUGUST 2B, 1W1 Iran Warns People to Expect NewEconomicTrouble,Taxes TEHRAN, Iran, Aug. 2S. <AP) — The Iranian government called on lt« people today to face new economic troubles. Including higher tax»e, because of the collapse of oil talk* with Britain. Deputy Premier Hossein Fatlmi told » news conference "economic difficulties" are likely while Iran tries to sell the oil It took over from the Anglo-Iranian oil company. He »cknowledged the loss of oil royal- tie* has hurt and said the government Is considering new export-Import duties and higher taxes on luxuries. Fatlmi made the statement when he released a letter from Premier Mohammed Mossadegh expressing a desire for new negotiations with Britain on Iran's terms. Mossadegh gave the letter to W Averell Harriman last night before the U. S. envoy left Tehran. Harriman stopped in Yugoslavia today for a visit with Premier Marshal Tito »nd expects to fly to London Sunday for further oil talks. Iran "Could Not Aocept" The Mossadegh letter said Iran could not accept Britain's proposals for settling the dispute because they "lacked & due consideration for the economic and political independence of Iran." Mossadegh said he hopes Britain will give careful consideration to the three-point counter-proposal he handed Lord Privy Seal Richard R. Stokes Wednesday when the talks broke down. Stokes, who arrived in London yesterday, said the counter-proposal was mainly ft restatement cf Iran's nationalization law booting the AIOC out, and not acceptable to Britain. A major point of the British proposal Is that British technicians will stay on the job only under direction of a British general manager. Britain has accepted nationalization Ir: principle. Tor* Speak Ajain Mossadegh's Iranian Toee are speaking up again, now that the talks with Britain have collapsed * second time. Trouble threatens in the political field. Elections are coming up this fall and there will be a battle for control of parliament. The frail, stubborn-willed nationalist has staked Ills popularity refusing an oil deal with Britain despite almost certain economic troubles. But flu breakdown of talks with Britain this week means more than money trouble for the man who won power by nationalising property oi the Influential Anglo-Iranian OH Company. Enontai Spurred Collapse of the negotiations has •purred Mossadegh's enemies, ranging from moderates to wealthy landowners In parliament. They fear the governing national front wil make big gains in the November- December election If Mossadegh controls the ballot boxes. The growing political strife, unemployment and business slump is bound, to stir up Iran as a result of the loss of oil revenue—source of half the government's budget. Only the underground CommU' nlst Tudeh Party and Russia, Iran's northern neighbor, stand to gain Western diplomats fear a continuing oil crisis. They feel the social unrest will soiten Iran for Communism. "Once the Hero of Hour" Nationalizing AIOC operation: here made Mossadegh the hero of the hour in a country which blames most of its troubles on the real and fancied intrigue of the British company. Any parliament deputy voting against oil nationalization would be committing suicide as surely as voting against the Koran (the Moslem Bible). But so far. the nationalistic premier has not made good on his promise of a "life of ease and comfort" for Iran's 15,000.000 persons now they control their own oil riches. Politicians and newspapers who backed Mossadegh's oil takeover are asking for the premised rewards. Tlie newspaper Dad ((justice) expressed the growing opposition sentiment this way after the talks broke down: Results Outlined "After three months and 20 days, the only results of Mossadegh's policy has been the closing ot the Abadan refinery, misunderstanding betv.oen Ir^n and the bis powers, and the danger o( a full econcmic crisis nnd bankruptcy." Desperate attacks—even leading to an attempt to deleni Mossa- degh's government on a vote of confidence m parliament—nuiy be expected within a month. British Charter Planes to Fly Abadan Oil Employes Home ABADAN, Iran, Aug. 25. OPl— Officials of the Anglo-Iranian Oil ompany began chartering special ENGLISH (Continued from Page 1} falsehoods." It was read over the armed services radio. Then the Allies tried repeatedly before contacting the Reds over radio telephone nt Kaesong to Inform them the message would be delivered at Pannnmjom. Preceding the Allied representatives, four correspondents and four photographers went by Jeep to the outpost. Through an Interpreter, they asked Colonel Chang what were the prospects of resuming the Kaesong talks. "It is up to you," he replied. Minutes Inter, at 12:58 p.m., & helicopter landed in a nearby field. Out of it stepped South Korean Lt. Col, Lee Son Youn^. carrying the scaled yellow envelope. He walked to the middle of the highway and confronted Colonel Chang. Two U. N. interpreters accompanied Lee. Chanpr was flanked by another Red officer, a Colonel T.-ml. Lee started to speak In English. "Speak Korean," Chang barked. "We understand Korean." "It's Up to Me" "I can talk in any Innguage I want to," Lee retorted. "It's up to me what I speak." Then, continuing in English, Lee snapped: "I am ordered by (vice! Admiral (C. Turner) Joy (senior U .N. negotiator) to deliver this message from Genenil Ridgway to (North Korcaii premier) Kim I] Sung and Peng Teh-Hua! (commander of the Chinese lieds In Korea,) Lee's statement then was Interpreted Into Korean by newly promoted Lt. Richard Underwood, of Seoul, son of a missionary. It was translated in turn into Chinese by-Warrant Officer Kenneth Wu, of Plttsburg, Calif. Chang took the envelope without saying a word. Group Drives Away He and Tsal and their interpreters drove off hi two jeeps, Lee and his interpreters re- planes today to fly Britl.tfi workers at the shut-down Abadan refinery home. It was uncertain when the arrangements could be completed. Car-loads of tired and dusty oil nen continued lo arrive here Irom he desert oil fields following a Condon order telling them to concentrate at the refinery. The order •ame after talks between Britain and Iran over the oil dispute broke down. All the 22S men seemed pleased with the decision to evacuate the lelds, They said it was becoming ncreasingly difficult to work among he Iranians since production at he wells ha.s stopped. Production has ceasod because of he dispute between Britain and ran over nationalisation oi the properties. with Interest flt the rate of 10 C ! per annum from June 9, 1051 untl paid, and Ihe-further sum of $275.06, with interest thereon, at the rate of 6% per annum from June 9, 1951 until paid, and all costs. The purchaser at said sale will be required to execute bond with approved security, to secure the payment of the purchase money, and a lien will be retained upon said prop erty as additional security for the payment of such purchase money. WITNESS my hand ntui the sea of said court on this the 2-lth da of August, 1951. Harvey Morris. Co nun iss lone r in Chanccrj 8-25 9-' Obituaries Jackson Infant Dies Graveside services for Dorothy Craiglow Jackson, week-old daugh- er of Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Jackson of Blytheville, were conducted at Manila yesterday by tlie Rev. Guy Mngce, pastor of tlie Manila Baptist Church. The girl tiled at Ration's Clinic n Manila. In addition to her par- er.Us, she is survived by a sister, Ann. Howard Funeral Home ot Manila was in charge. Cooler Lions Hold Faculty Recognition The Cooler Lions Club held It* second annual facility Recognltlor Night at their meeting this week and T. A. HiiBgnrd. president ol the Slate Boprd of Education, nnd Louis J. Donatl, district governor at Lions Clubs, addressed tlie meeting. J. E. Godwin, superintendent the Cooler Schools, presided at the banquet. Senate Body Lays Axe to Tax Hike Asked by House $800,000,000 Cut By Solons; Mora Phases in Making WASHINGTON. Aug. 25. MV- Then Senate Finance Committee has lopped About $800.000,000 off the House-pawed »7,200,000.000 tax icvease bill and still has several nportant phases to consider. The group agreed tentatively yes- Tday to boost personal income axes by about 52,409,000.000 a year his is $438.000,000 less than would e raised by the Individual income Ike voted by the Home. The committee meets again todaj t an unusual Saturday aesslon to y for more action on the bill. Chairman George (D-Ga) sale he group would tackle corporation ix rates first. The House boosted ncre to get an additional J2.855. 00,000 it] annual revenue. After fin shing with corporate levies, thi enator.s, stilt mast work on ex:tsi axes. Two Options Provided The tentatively-approved financ ommittee Income tax hike fornutl gives the taxpayer two options. H uny take the lesser of: 1. An 11 per cent levy figured 01 he tax he pays now. 2. An eight per cent levy figure m the taxable Income he has let after deducting his present tax. Nov. 1 Set is Date The committee voted to mak he boost effective Nov. I tnstea if the Sept. 1 date fixed by th iouse. The senators also sought ndicate that the new levy U a tern >ornry defense measure by settin in expiration date of D«c. 31. 195! ,he House did not have a termina .ion date in Its bill. The finance committee knocke out of the bill a House provisio a 20 per cent withholding o dividends, interest and royaltle The House had estimated th vould pick up $323,000.000 of add tlonal annual revenue-tax mom which otherwise would not be co lected. turned by helicopter to Munsan, advanced base camp of the Allied truce team. About a half dozen unarmed Chifrese Red soldiers were present at the highway meeting. They comprised the guard manning the panmujom outpost. The trip for United Nations correspondents, marking the first such eyewitness of a meeting of liaison officers, was arranged at the last minute. They drove from Munsan in Jeeps to the Imjin River. There they were ferried across in Email power boats and proceeded the remaining la miles in a light truck on a dustry highway. The .correspondents were • es- corted'by "Air Force Ma]. James MacMasteis of Minnesota and Capt. Henry McAlister of Hamburg, N. Y. It was a dlssapointing day for hundreds of Korean kids. They lined the highway from the ImJIn River to E'anmunjom. expecting to get candy bars. But the newsmen, in their hasty departure from the press train were unable to collect the usually generous supply. Mrs. Arkansas of 1951 t Mother from Newport; ontiboro Woman Second JONESBORO, Ark., Aug. 35. (If) —Mrs. .Arkansas of 1851 is a shapely red-haired Newport mother whose household talents Include cooking and sewing. Twenty-year-old Mrs. Julia L. Kent, the mother of a two-year- old son, won the title in the state contest here last night. Second place went to Mrs. ona Lamberth of Jonesboro, Mrs. Alma Evans of Batesvlll* was third. Mrs. Kent will represent Arkansas at the Mrs. America content «t Ashbury Park, N. J., Sept. 9. CEASE-FIRE Deaths litei for Elijah Jones To Be Held Tomorrow Funeral service.? for Elijah Jonef of Osceola will he conducted to morrow at. 2 p.m. at, the" Baptis ! hurch in ailmore, Ails., with Rei Settles officiating. Jones died suddenly Thursdaj morning at his home in Osceola He leaves a brother. Enoch Jone of Osceola and a daughter, Jenni V. Jones of Pennsylvania, W. F. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge. (Continued from Ptgt H he sake of peace. Ridgway pulled no punches: He told the Redi: "This most recent addition to al- eged incidents ... so utterly false. io preposterous and so obviously nauufactured for your own qiies- ionable purposes does not, in its own right, merit a reply. Nor do the incidents you have I Cost of 'Love' on the Increase, By Western Union Rates, That Is clt«d , When not fabricated by you for your own propaganda needs, these Incidents have proven to be the action of Irregulars without the slightest connection with any forces or control. agencies under my Arkansas Solons Split on 'Voice' WASHINGTON, Aug. 25. M Arkansas' two senators were divined yesterday when the Senate voted 52 to 16 to increase the State Department's "Voice of America educational and Information funds by $22 million lo a total of S85 million. Sen. J. William Fulbright votep (or t!ie increase; Sen. John I. McCleltan voted against It. SLAYING Talent Contest Entrants Named Eight contestants In the third weekly Talent Roundup to be held in the Osceola Community House tonight have been chosen from those this week. The shows Is being Six from Blytheville Attend TB Session A district meeting for public wealth nurses and others concerned with the control of tuberculosis was held yesterday In Jonesboro and six from Blytheville attended the all- day session. Dr. A. C. Curtis, director of the tuberculosis control division o! the state board of health, conducted the meeting. Mrs. Annabel Pill. Mrs. Clara Ambrose, Mrs. Lucy Boone Miller nnd Mrs. J. C. Droke of the Mississippi County Health Unit, anrt ME-S. C. G. Redman and Mrs. Francis Gammill of the Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association attended the meeting. auditioned earlier 13-week series of sponsored by the Osceola Kiwanis Club and Radio Station KOSE lo raise funds for underprivileged children and playgrounds. The eight chosen are Ruch May of Senath. Jeanete Woodward of Keiser, James Grubbs of Earle. Lorine Rodgers of Osceola. Harold Perry of Wilson. Dolores Ann Carter of Blytheville, Lois Faye Bolin of Grider and Bettye Lou Hall and Glenn Brazeal of Kfiiser. The show begins at 8 o'clock. WASHINGTON, Aug. 26. (A'l— Telegraph rates are going up, and , hat 10-worder which so often end-' ed with "love" Is going out. In most eases, the exact amount of the rate increases remains to be worked out. But the minimum charge will be for 15 words instead of Ihe present 10. The Federal Communications Commission lale yesterday disapproved as too high proposed rates schedules filed by (he Western Union Telegraph Company and designed lo yield $11,000.000 net revenue. However, the FCC agreed the company needs up lo 59,800.000 more revenue as a result of a July I wage increase. As a result oi the FCC action, the company must start all over and draft new schedules. If they meet with FCC approval they will be allowed to go into effect promptly. While not specifying exacl rates in most cases, the FCC did authorize Western Union to: 1. Make 15 words instead of ten (he minimum charge for straight telegrams. 2. Increase the minimum money order premium for money orders '[from 15 to 25 cents. This charge is in addition to telegram charges. 3. Make 50 words instead of 25 the.minimum charge for night letters, with no change in tlie present 50-word allowance for day letter*. 4. Put Into effect » new formula ncreasmg chargM for PCM* *•- atches. (Continued from Page i> and Euliss atanfill of the Caruth- er.sville City Police left, this morning to bring back the boys- The bound, gagged and brutally beaten body of Mr. Linscomb was found Wednesday under a bridge .cross a little drainage ditch between Deerlng and Braggadocio and Just a Jew miles north of Connell's sister's house. He had been reported missing Monday night and officers then had no clue "as to where he was or why he was gone." His wife became suspicious of foul play when he failed to return home shortly after the 11:20 p.m. went through Steele, she said. Raii Signal Said Cause of Wreck METZ, Fiance, Aug. 25. OP/—A French government statement to- rtny blamed the crash of two crack international express trains near here- yesterday on a signal failure, The death toll rose to 21 persons including six Americans. The ministry of public works which runs, the government-owned railways, said there was no ques- of sabotage in the accident in bus 'He;^ hi ch the Frankfurt-PEivis express always came home soon after the bus ran and he always called me if he was going out of town on a run."' she said. Mr. Lip-scomb had been a taxi driver in Steele for nliout 30 years. was rammed by the Bascl-Calai: train. There were 35- persons injured The American dead included foil soldiers, an educator and one wo Hollywood Continued from fit* * leering and working the brafci%f I turned so red they didn't r«- Jgnize me. Along with my ego, th* lothes were ruined. BOUNCER BOUNCED In 1946 I was working as a bounc- • in a waiter's uniform In a bar In Altadena, I'd made on* or two owboy pictures by then and was raying nobody would know me. One night, two huge truck drivers got into an argument and I itarted to stop it, but wasn't dong too good. The boss, a big bruiser, came over to help me out, and grabbed them both in armlocks around their necks and started to drag them out, one bruiser under each arm like a man carrying two big sacks. One of the men started to get ivi.se, so the boss released one of hem and swung under to hit the other one. who ducked. I was lean- ng over like a big goof, and the punch caught me on the Jaw. I went out, staggering back against the wall. When I came to, some big hick was standing over me screaming, knowed I knowed him. I knowed I knowed him when I seen him. It was that waiter's rig that fooled me. The minute he went out I knowed I knowed him from them cowboy pictures." It's been rough. You can see now why I doJVl dress like Beau Brummel, Iron Causes Fire Alarm An electric iron left on an Ironing board at the home of J. C. Ellis. Jr.. 900 Pecan, was the cause of a fire alarm yesterday. Only slight damage resulted. Revival Services Planned at Sfee/e A series of revival services will begin Monday at the Stephens Building at Steele. Mo., and will continue through Sept. 15. Services will be conducted by the Rev. R. B. Dowd of Monroe. La., and the Rev. Bob J. Harper, pastor of the Church of the Nazarene it Steele. The services, open to the public, will begin at 7:45 p.m. Singing will be led by Melvln Jarretl, About three per cent of the world's annual supply of coal is produced by Illinois. COMMISSIONER'S SALE j NOTICE is hereby siven that the! undersigned Commissioner, in com- j phance with the terms of a decree rendered by the Chancery Court, for the Chickasawba District o! Mississippi County, Arkansas, on the 9th day of July, 1951. wherein Bnford Martin was plaintiff No. 11.651, and B. C. Anderson. Angle Anderson. Mrs. W. F. Trail and Owen McCutcheon, trustee, were defendant.; will sell at public auction lo the| highest and best bidder, for cash.; on a credit of three months, st \ the front door of the Court House. 1 between tile hours prescribed by! law, in the City of Blytheville. Ark-1 ansas. on the 14'h day of September. 1951. the following real esta'e. to-wit: i Part of the southwest quarter of • the Northeast quarter <SW» , NE'i) of Recton Twenty-seven I (21), Township Sixteen '16' ! North, Range Eleven Uli East. ! more particularly described as i follows: Beginning at the south- I r~st corner oi Yarbro School ! L-'ntrlct lot and run thence ea^l 208 feet; thence north 315 feet, thence • west 208 feet: thence south 315 feet, to point of beginning anj containing 1 52 acres, more or less. Said sale will be had to satisfy mid d««t ta the sum of J6245.W CONTACT — The Rigfif People for That Job Ads placed before 9 a.m. will appear same day. All classified advertising payable in advance. Y1HHVILLE COURIER NEWS FARMERS' REVOLUTION! A world of change lies in the click of that switch. A revolution -no less—that has transformed life on our country 1 ! farm*. For the click of that switch marks the ne»r- contpletion ot a big job .. . the electrification ot rural America! This important achievement i« being celebrated throughout the country during the week of August 26. The facts, simply, are these: today electricity is available to about 95% of occupied farms ... where it can help nrfth 350 farm jobs .. . bring modsrn comfort and venienca to 4,900,000 farm homw! About 80% of this electricity ii by power companies like thie one. Fo» year* America's faus/nes.i-managed, tax-paying •lectric light and power companies have worh«d aloielj and unceasingly with f«rm«r«. friendly teamwork has paid off in more production with /ss* work and tim«. Ark-Mo Power Co.