BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TICK DOMINANT NF.WRPAPKn r\w M/MST-UITACT *»•.•»«*.. . *.« — VOL. XLIII—NO. '1 .• New trier Blythevllle Herald Mississippi Valley Leader DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST 1H88O0RI BI.YTHiOVll.UO. ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, MAHCH 20, 1040 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS RUSSIA ASKS UNO TO DROP IRANIAN CASE Government Puts Meat Shortage n..*,i:~ r i i Predicted For Drastic Control City Consumers On Construction Rejoins Force the emergency program. homes and farms certain specified to Program Is Designed To Save Materials For Vets Housing By HELENE MONBKKG United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Mar. 26. u.p >— The government today issued its long-awaited "slop" order on vir. tually all less-essential construction to save building materials for veterans housing The drastic curbs are effective at once. They require government permission lo start any new construction or repairs over certain dollar minimums ranging from $400 for private ' " ' "' $15,000 for dustries. Construction work already substantially underway will nol be affected. This Includes projects where thc basic materials required for the new building already have been incorporated in the structure. Specific exemptions probably will be announced later. Tlic program also will not ban excess of In cases where the work is absolutely necessary, such as factory additions which would provide additional jobs and smooth the reconversion task, permission will be given. Public works projects, utilities and certain private projects such as farm silos and fences also were exempted from thc program. Maintenance and repair work in industries, utilities and transportation systems likewise were not covered. Details To Be Revealed The order was issued by Housing Expediter Wilson W. Wyatf.nnd Civilian Production Administrator John p. Qmall. They planned to disclose further details of the program at a. news conference this aftcriiooii.- Small said thc success or failure of the program hinged on public support. He pointed out that President Truman already has endorsed thc order in principle when he approved Wyalt's program for building 2,700.000 new homes and apartments for veterans during the WASHINGTON, Mar. 26. (U.P.) —A livestock expert told Congress today that city consumers are threatened with the most acute meat shortage in history within the next six mom IK. II. M. Conway, research director of I he National Livestock Producers Association, told the House Agriculture Committee that unless something is done, meat supplies will be extremely short or nonexistent. There will be "the most chaotic situation conceivable In the marketing and processing of livestock," he said. As a remedy, he urged the removal of nil price ceilings and subsidies on livestock on June 'M —present expiration rtatc of the Price Control Act. He said the immediate effect of the removal of these controls would be an increase in thc price of high-grade cattle and a decrease |X>orer grades. the price of all new construction in the stated minimums. ''The price of higher-grade cattle would rise no more than 15 pel' cent for the city consumer," he said. "This would result in a price no higher than the consumer is now paying on the black market." Conway told thc committee that under present regulations, lhe feeder simply cannot make a profit on heavier, better grade cattle. He said, however, that a "free play" In prices would result in a more equitable price spread between high and low grade cattle. •* *••*:• tmy Leaving Manchuria W. J. Haiiey, former deputy sheriff of Mississippi County under Sheriff Hale Jackson, will rejoin the Memphis Police Department April 1 as an Inspector, Police Commissioner Joe Boyle announced today. Resigning Ids position thc next two years. This includes 200.000 units this year and 1,500,000 units in 1347. "We know the good sense and the good heart of the American people well enough to be sure of their desire to do the fair and just thing by the ex-service men and women," Small said. "That is why we arc sure the public will back this regulation." Small said the program would be administered on a local level. Citizens committees have been set up in each community to screen ail building applications. Even if proposed projects arc found essential, every effort will be made to defer them as long as possible. FHA will automatically approve all applications for veterans housing. Priorities assistance for materials will be granted only for veterans and a few "critical" other classes of essential construction. Thus, all permits to build under the order will not necessarily carry priorities assistance. Barrier Removed The order had been delayed because CPA had no funds to put into operation. That barrier was removed when congress passed the Mead Resolution permitting the National Housing Administration to set aside specific funds for lhe program. Specifically the order requires government permission to start a construction or repair job above these limits: Houses. including farmhouses and residential garages. $400. Hotels, resorts, apartment houses, and residential buildings to be occupied by more than five families, Sl.OOO. Commercial or service establishments such as offices, stores, garages, theaters, warehouses, and gas service stations. Sl.OOO. Churches, hospitals, schools, pub- lice buildings, and charitable institutions. Sl.OOO. Factories, lumber camps, commercial airports, piers, railroad "" buildings. research laboratories, motion piclurc sels, utility structures including telephone and telegraph, and oil. gas and petroleum refining and distribution buildings $15,000. Other buildings not previously covered, $200. The order defined a "job" as l 'ic entire cost of the construction an d repair work as estimated at Hie time it begins. It includes labor, value of new mechanica equipment, fixtures and material' incorporated into the building, and contractor's fees. There Is no limit on the number of jobs which may be .started within the exemption limit, but each must u e separate and complete in itself. For example, a $2,000 repair .lob on a store cannot be divided Into two separate Jobs to come within the $1,000 ex- eninlion. Tlio order docs not cover the Co/. Crawford VV ins Citation For Services .Lieut. Ool. Ivy W. Crawford, former state senator of the Arkansas Legislature from Mississippi C«uuty and well known- Blylhevllle- lUtorney, has been awarded the new decora (ion for non-combatant members of the armed force.? which is equivalent to the Bronze Star awarded combat men. This Army commendation, awarded to those who perform meritorious service not in operational nc- _ Uviiies against the enemy, is "for ~ the high degree of efficiency nnd quality of leadership which he displayed in keeping with the best- tradition of armed forces, 1 ' according to the citation. Colonel Crawford received this Memphis police force to come lo Blythevillc, following the death «f John F. RefnmlUer, Mr. Raney enlisted in the Army when World Wat II came. Since his recent diHchargc he returned to Memphis, his home, Veteran of two World Wilt's, he was one of thc captors of "Machine Gun" Kelly. Gookin May Jake Stand Today In Defense Of Murder Charge V. K. (lookiu, r>8-.venr-ol(l fallicr of M children, WIIH o.x- pccloil to liiku llic stand at Owolu Ulis afternoon lo answer chai-gos in the slayiiiK of llciiiry Cmlis Liird, ;!8, for "breaking up" tlio homo ol' one at (iookin'.s dniijfhUirs. At nuoii. about two inoro witnesses \vcru to be called, it was midci-slood. Ununnotinciul WHS whether Mrs. ICii- tronia Oookin Leo, 32, wife of Wilbur l.ee, aifiiinst whom she filed suit Tor divorce 10 days before the shooting Jan. 20, would bo called as a witness. honor while for his outstanding work serving as Escort Officer .since July. 1944. to date. In tliis work he accompanies troops to many points ol the world, having recently returned from Shanghai. China, and on the trip before that journey went lo Paris, France. He now Is headquartered at Camp Picked. Va. A reserve officer in the National Guard Unit for Mississippi County formerly known as Company "M". Colonel Crawford entered active service in 1840. He long served in Alaska and upon his return to the United Slates later was given the job of Escort Officer. Roy B. Bailey Opens Store At Caruthersville Roy B. Bailey, owner of Liberty Cash Grocery here and at three other points, has opened his fifth itore at Caruthersville, Mo. The grand opening was held Friday. Mr. Bailey now owns and operates Liberty stores in Joncsboro, 3lythcvlltc, Wynne. Holly Springs. Miss., and Caruthcrsvtlle, Mo. | Thc Caruthersville Stoic was nirchascd from Ciysler-Matthews who had operated thc food store 18 years. The building was completely redecorated and new fixtures Installed. A complete line of frozen foods was added. The store is located on Ward at Third Street in Carulhcrsvillc. George Dunavan is thc manager. Weather ARKANSAS—Cloudy and cooler, showers and thunderstorm today and in northeast portion early tonight. Wednesday partly cloudy. County Has New Assistant Agent Billy B. Dunlop Named Extension Worker For Osceola District Appointment of another assistant agricultural' agent for Mississippi County will give this county two assistant agents for the Hist time. Billy B. Dunlou will serve South Mississippi County and William O. Hazclbaker Jr., who has been assistant to both county agcnts-^for a short time, will devote all his time to North Mississippi County. The newest agent is a native of Arkadclphla. He attended Oimchita College there and received a B.S.A. degree from University of Arkansas in 1342, when he entered thc armed services. He recently was discharged. Mr. Hazclbaker was born at Jreenvlllc, Miss. He was graduated from University of Arkansas, Payettevillc, with n B.S.A. degree in 1939 and formerly was a district supervisor for WPA at Joncsboro and assistant county supervisor for FSA at Conway. before entering the Army in August, 1311. After his discharge, he came to Mississippi County in December. He will work with Keith Bilbrcy, with headquarters also in Blylhe- villc and Mr. Dunlop will assist D. V. Maloch, with headquarters also at Osceola. Other agents of thc extension department in Mississippi County arc Miss Cora Lee Coleman, home demonstration agent in North Mississippi County, and Mrs. Hazel Matthews Summers, agent in South Mississippi County. This largest county in the state, in farm population, long has needed a full staff of extension workers and addition of thc two'assistants, within tho past three months, is expected lo be of great value. This will be especially true of thc Boys and Girls 4-H Club work in which all agents are active. Jonesboro Has $200,000 Fire Midwest Dairy Plant Destroyed By Flames; Six Tanks Explode JONESBORO. Ark.. March M — Fire completely destroyed thc Mid- West Dairy Products Co. plant here early Monday, causing a loss estimated at 5200,000. Windows in several adjoining business firms were shattered when six ammonia tanks exploded in the blaze. No serious injuries were reported. The blaze was discovered alxml 12:25 Monday morning by Patrolmen J. R. Taylor and Elvis Barnes who were making their rounds h lhc business district. Firemen battled Ihc ,.(lames tor several hours and managed to confine thc fire within thc plant iisclf. although the b!n/e ' sCvci'al times threatened to spread to other buildings in thr heart of the downtown business district. • Smoke Overcomes Three_._,. , ,'i'he fire was roar' " E ^" J roof when firemen"'? plosion of the ammonia taiV tercd glass, steel and olhev>j/r«jr~ Gookin plondcd not. guilly when [UTiilgncd on a murder chine" In "Ircult Courl there ycslcrclay. The list day's session WHS hlghllKht- il with testimony In which the defense attempted to prove Lard Mounted the nffcctlons of Eugenia Oookln Lre. Witnesses testlfyliiK yesterday In- rludcd the 10-year-old daughter vncl 12-year-old son of Mr. nnd Mrs: Wilbur Lee, «s witnesses for ic defense. They said they hud ?cu Lard talking with (heir mother <in ( | thai they snw him put his inn nround her severul days before the shooting when she WHS down by the chicken house. Principal witnesses for the stale were O. n. Mltc-hell and Prank Lowering, both of Luxora, eye witnesses lo the shootlni;. Mitchell testified that he M»\V Clookln drink a bottle of beer at 11 Luxora cafe anil Inter walk across the slrcct where Lard and n woman stood talking. "Henry, you've done enough," Mllchell testified he heard Ouokln say as lie placed his hand on Lard'n shoulders.'with that dookln pulled u Run out nf his pocket and thcd twice. Mitchell said. As Lnrcl fell he cried out and "ookln fired third shot which caused his death, Mitchell testified. Lowcrlns lestlflcd thai he snw Move Accepted As Beginning Of Full Evacuation Chinese Communists Reported Following Wake Of Red Army l> V WALTER LOT. AN Unltr-d I'm,, stuff CorresixindcHl CHUNGKING, Mnr. 28. (UP) — The Heel Army Ims bosun a full scnlc withdrawal of Manchuria. lhe Chinese government announced today, In keeping with a Soviet promise lo Ciilnn to have Hie last Russian soldier out by Die end of the shooting ns his coal truck was plopped by the traffic light at tho istrcct Intersection. ."' renter on tile Ira BIIllnJ5<iley ifann ncnr Luxorn, Oonkln moved ,, .. 4* lle . re lo yeni's ago from Covlng- nicnts over the entire business dis- ton. Tcun., where the family long following: Work already begun If it is now being carried on. and materials have already been put into the building; repainting and re- papering Jobs; repair nnd maintenance work in industrial, utility, and transportation buildings; military construction or Veterans Administration buildings; buildings damaged by disasters such as flro nnd flood. It does not apply to road building, streets, sidewalks, railroad tracks, fences, silos, bridges, tunnels, subways, pipe lines, power lines, sewers, mines, wells, dams or canals. Beauty Operator Accused In $300 Theft On Jan. 9 Birdie Louise Hainey. IS-yc.ir-old beauty shop opcrnlor of Memphis, is in the county Jail here, following her arrest in Memphis. She is charged with robbery in connection wMi theft of $300 from i man who told officers she robbed him during lhe night of Jan. 9 when sh c was in Blythevillc. Memphis police arrested thc girl, after shc had been trnccd lo her home, on a warrant charging her with being a fugitive from justice, police I here reported. Removed to Blythevillc Sunday, she is slated to have a preliminary hearing tomorrow. Bond had been made at noon today. trict. Fifty-two windows In the finer- son & Son Funeral Home building, across the street from thc plnnt, were shattered by thc concussion of the explosion. Three persons were overcome by the smoke in fighting the blaxe. John T. Richards, a sailor, was treated in a hospital here. Jimmlo Rupard and E. S. Densforc, tire- men, were both revived nflcr being overcome by smoke and ammonia fumes. Willis Caldwell, manager of the plant, said efTorls will be made to continue to serve Joncsboro and other districts of Northeast Arkansas anil Southeast Missouri from other plants with milk and ice cream, although the supply will be cut. sharply. Thc plant hern served scores of Northeast Arkansas cities nncl towns with ice cream. Oripin Undetermined The nearest Midwest plant is Memphis. Other plants of the chnin arc expected to come to the aid of Ihe plant here In serving this area with milk and ice cream during thc emergency. The plant employed about 80 persons. Origin of thc lire wa.s still undetermined Monday night. Patrolmen Taylor and Barnes said they discovered a small hre Inside the plant, near the boiler. A r!iort time later there was a small explosion which threw Tire throughout the building. Then nn ammonia tank exploded, ripping out a section of thc roof. The fire lighted up the entire countryside for more than an hour after midnight. The blasts were also felt over n wide area outside of Joncsboro. Telephone lines and light cables were out for several hours in the business district as a result of the blaze. Mr. Calchvcll said that "we will start rebuilding Just as fast as we had lived. Lard moved to lhc Rosa com- ninity west of Luxorn last Apr from Cabot, Ark., after having been reared at Florence, Ala. Ho was staying with his rather on tho Abe Llvcrant farm. School Census Shows Decrease Nicholson Appeals For Co-Operation In Listing Children A large decrease hi the number of eligible school children in the I!ly- thcvlllc School District Is shown In the figures compiled to tlatc In the 1946 school census. W. B. Nicholson, superintendent of schools, said today. The number at this time Is several hundred short of the total number enumerated In 1044. However, school enrolments show an Increase over the past year. This Indicates that there arc even more children living In thc district than in 1914. Mr. Nicholson called attention to the great importance of having every eligible child enumerated. The state bases Its apportionment of school funds upon the number of enumerated school children In each district. When a parent or guardian falls o give thc name of children to thc census taker, it means that he Is lenylng at least $15 per year to the April. Liu chieti, nsslGtmu rornlcn minister In GoiKTallKslmo Chhing Kai- shek's government, officially confirmed the sliirl of tho Russian exit from Mnncluirlii. The announcement mild the government lacekd details, But Ihcn ivns ovcry. tdlnnllon thnt tlio move ivns neceplud here us Ihc beginning of final and complete pullout by lh c Soviets. A Hd(! of Olilnese C'onmiunl'sl. .soldiery was reported unofficially to be flowing Into ninny Kcellon's of the Mcinchurlan territory In the wnke of tjie withdrawing Red Army forces. The situation pbse<l perhaps the shnrpesl tlirent 50 fnr to the recently achieved peace and unity agreement between Chinese initton- alists mid communists. Observers regarded th c contused shlfllng o[ forces In Mnncluirln ns certain to generate friction and iilmosl n> ccrtivln lo produce n greater or lesser amount or armed conflict,. The first big contingent of Russian forces engaged in thc wllh- drnwii] wy,, reported headlng'"foF Vladivostok along the Kirlii- Chnngchun Highway. The troops were followed by tanks and. artillery shipped from Mukden to olmngclnin nncl pnssed on lowanl Vlndivoslok. The Russian withdrawn! con- fronlctl tho leaders of tlio Chinese factions with the necessity of Immediate action. There was mi urgent necessity of exercising R firm uuldnnr.o over the trend of events n Manchuria, U. Clcn. A. c. aillcin Jr., deputy Tor Qen. George C. Marshall dur- IH8 the Presidential envoy's trip lo the Uruilted States, conferred this afternoon with Chiang after tlin announcement of tho Russian evacuation. They devoted most of their tlmo to final arrangements for Glllcm, Ocn. ohou En-Inl, Communist leader, nnd Gen, Chang Chln-chung, Nationalist deputy, to hasten to Mnnchurln In view of the Russian action. -ate Bulletins NEW YORK, Mar. «. (1)1*1 — 'I'bn Unllrd Nations Security (.'iiunrll reconvened at 3:04 p.m., EST, for its scfotul jtieellnx io- 'luy to continue dlscuulon, of ItiiMtla'u demand that the Iran- Inn illiputr t» dropped from the cuumill'A program. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Mar. 20. IIJ')—The pulley nt Hie United Nations Itrllcf und Kehgbllltu- liim AdmttilslrutUin Council rev- omnicndcd today that member govrrnnivnlK direct lroo)Hl In arras supiilkil by UNKKA to refrain from llvinir off th r land. The revommcndiitliin, taken on » vote or 25 to 0, WIM made in support of United Stulr, charges that Ruiuhin troaps in Austria were depriving Austrlaiis at vitally need home resources. Sunday Deadline For Coal Strike Union Is Terminating Wage Contract, Lewis Announces Today By United Press A new national labor crisis arose today when President John L,. Lewis of th c United Mine Workers Union announced tho miners would cease work in the soft coal fields at midnight Sunday. Lewi.i made the announcement in Washington where ho notified lhc soft coal operators thai tho union wa.s terminating its wnge contract at midnight Sunday. The calling of the coal walkout reversed the bnck-to-work trend on th e industrial scene which was highlighted by 'Qrtieral Motors' recall of most of Its 175,000 striking workers. The coal wprk stopage of 400,000 miners will double th u number of American workers already idled In Certain Defeat Seen For Soviet Fight In Council Powerful Opposition Comes From U.S. and Five Other Notions SECURITY . COUNCIL CHAMBER, New York, March 26. (UP)— The Soviet Union today demanded that the United Nations Security Council dismiss the Iranian case without discussion but faced certain defeat when it met immediate and strong opposition from the United States, Britain, Australia, Egypt, Thc Netherlands and Mexico. Only Poland, which usually votes with its Soviet neighbor, supported tho Russian move made by Soviet Ambassador Andrei A. Gromyko after he officially notified the council of a Soviet-Iranian agreement. Russia must garner seven'' Votes' to dismiss the case or even to postpone Its consideration. ' After two and one-half hours of lebate on the Russian proposal, the 11-natlon council recessed for lunch. 3lscii6slon will be resumed later today. , : ; . • ;•• Gromyko sharply.rebuked Secretary of State James F. Byrnes and British delegate Sir Alexander Cadogan for doubting the. accuracy of il» announcement that the Iranian not Lcachville Child Hurt Sue Ann Bryant, five-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bryant, of Lcachville, suffered two broken bones In her right leg Sunday about 4:30 p.m. when she tripped and fen Into a shallow ditch that runs alongside the west lawn of the home of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Aldwin Dryer, In Jonesboro where she was visiting. The little girl wns removed to St Bernard's Hospital, following the accident, and the broken bones set Sue Ann U reported resting wel today. 130,478 Bales County's Total For '45 Season The 1915 cotton crop in Mississippi County will total 130,478 bales Tor the season's harvest, it has Iwcn Announced by c. C. Danchower of Osceola. official cotton statistician for the county. This includes an estimate of 13,000 bales yet to be Binned. Thc 130,478 hales is below that of the extra good crop made from the 194-1 harvest when 213.422 bales were ginned but is not so far bctovv the average crop estimated at approximately 185,000 bales annually—or n bale to the acre. Predictions last Summer of the crop were as high as 150.000 bales despite late planting, but thc unusually bad weather during picking time and the scarcity of labor greatly reduced the crop. It was pointed out by Keith Bllbrey, county agricultural agent. Sonny Lackmann Spells Way Into County Contest Freclcrlch "Sonny" Ijickmatin. student at Junior and son of Mrs. cluhlh grade High School Elf/abcth Uickman, placed first hi Blythevllle In preliminaries or thc Prcss-Sclmltar Spelling Bee this morning at the Junior High School Binding. He oulspcllcd 27 other students of ihe seventh and eighth grades. was setlled by a Soviet- Iranian agreement for withdrawal of Russian troops from Iran. . And when Byrnes and Cadogau nslsted thnt the agreement be brought to the council, Qromykb blithely suggested that'those Interested In details could get the facts on their own. Inslil Upon Report , • .•SypS? * ni1 ,C%dogan insist--' r cd ui»t'any Soviet-Iranian agree- ' meat; be fully reported to the council and fully discussed in labor disputes. While incmbcrH fo the United Automobile Workers (CIO) prepared o return to their Jobs after 127 lays on strike for higher wages, their organization was divided by mi Intra-nnlon political squabble. Waller V. nculhci 1 , UAW vice- president, who ted the strike ns iicatl of the union's OM division, was crltlci/cd sharply by UAW president R. j. Thomas. The bitter factionalism within tli c union which had remained dormant during the long strike brok c Into the open whon Reiithcr announced he would oppose Thomas for U/\W president. At the UAW convention in Atlantic City, CIO President Philip Murray said that he would not tak c sides In the quarrel but referred great big guy lo Thomas as for whom I have a distinct fomf- ncss." Return of the 175,000 OM strikers would cut. the number of Idle workers drastically, but other serious strikes threatened. CIO longshoremen and John L. Lewis' UMw have announced their Intention to sli'lkc by April 1 If their contract demands are not met. GM started to recall the striking production workers, reversing Its previously stattc! policy that 11 would not recall any workers until all local grievances were settled. The national strike settlement. Involving nil 1BW cent hourly wage Increase, was approved, but re- reconversion was dc- . . ., ° on,i,|,fciuji ui icuumuismii was cic- £? l .?2?,« r *!! ™. h '»«".by '°™' i«»«. most of winch Krech, also an eighth grade student, and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Krech. llstricl school system. It was point- T,. s ? 1 ""' wl " cnlcr thc county ed mil. Many instances can be cil-' b l )(;lli "K Bee April G, at the Conned where parents and others have ly Court Hollsc - The victor In this withheld names of eligible children, either through ignorance, carelcss- icss or willful deception. As an example of thfs refvisal to co-operate it was pointed out that ,omc people here had not told the census taker that there were chll- 1ren In the adjoining apartment or Buildings In the back yards or .near cir homes. All parents, guardians and any other citizens were urged to cooperate with thc school authorities to get thc enumeration of every possible schonl child, whether he attends school or not. Those who have children and have not been contacted are asked to call thc business office, telephone 802, or any school principal and give the names nnd address of such children In order that they can be properly recorded. Mr. Nicholson explained that this is a vital public concern because a argc measure of thc school's revenue depends on the accuracy of this census. N. Y. Cotton Cotton closed barely steady. March July Oct. Dec, open 27.07 27.08 27.07 21.00 27.02 high 27.16 27.11 27.08 27.05 27.09 low 26.91 26.07 26.93 26.88 2C.83 close 26.92 26.97 26.95 26.90 26.91 contest will be entered In thc competition at Memphis and that winner will be given a trip to Washington, D. C.., and a chance at the grand prize. Mrs. Harry W. Halncs pronounced words for contestants this i morning and judges were teachers. | Mrs. Margaret Bell, and Mrs. James Rowles, with Mrs. John W. Tliomas in charge. A guest was Mrs. M. A. Isaacs. "Sonny" competed against students eliminated in a home room contest last, week. From each room, four "best spellers" were entered In this contest. Entrans were: From room 7A. John Wilks, Jlnnnv Parrlsh, Jackie Sturdy and Mona Joy Galnes; from room 7A2, Joyce Cnvashorc. Palsy Bartholomew. Franklin Henson and Barbara Yarbro: room 7A3. Ted Vance. Sue Orsburn, Murray Smart anil Marvin Ross: room 7A4, Wanda Burress. Chnrles Slalcup, Odell Flowers and Joe Tomllnson; 8A. Ruth Krech, Betty Lovelace, Lucille Mask, Bonlttt Rlankard, 8A2, Mary Glasscock. Tommle Robertson, Ralph Morgan and Evelyn Hudson, 8A3, Fred Laokman, Lois Love lady, Carolyn Untzenlch and Charlone Mulllns. CMcaciA May . 183>,4 18314 18314 183>,4 •Tilly . IBI'.f, 1«3',$ 18314 183'.4 now have been settled. In the coal dispute, soft coal operators submitted a counter proposal, the details of which were not divulged. It reportedly represented the industry's reply to the ;h amber. that The long awaited council debate over Iran started Immediately after Soviet Ambassador. Andrei A.. Gromyko officially notified the^ll-natlon council th'at a Soviet-Iranian agre«- mcnt on removal ,of Russian troops from Iran hue! been reached. Secretary of Slat* f-m.»s f. Byrnes, who came lujre to'conduet thc American side of the debate, snapped back'at once: "If there has been an agreement we certainly want to hear .that fact from thc Iranian government. We must give Iran a chance to say U an agreement has been reached." Sir Alexander Cadogan, the British representative, strongly supported Byrnes, and insisted that •'complete details" of tho agreement be submitted to the council. "If an agreement has been reached both parties should be, happy to come before Die council," Cadogan said. -:• He warned that the council must be fully acquainted with the text of the agreement because it was reached while Soviet troops were on Iran- Ian soil. The British position is that the council must be assured beyond any doubt that the agreement was nol extracted from tiny, backward Iran .by duress . on .the | part of her colossal neighbor, the Soviet. Union. Gromyko revealed that negotiations between Russia and Iran started on March 2—the date on which Russian troops were supposed to have been out of Iran under the 1942 Tripartite Treaty. But he did not give any details beyond the statement made by Moscow radio Sunday that all Russian troops would be out of Iran within five or six -weeks. It was the first official notification to the Security Council that nine-point bargaining program an agreement between I»n and Lewis presented at the Washington coal conference. Negotiations n the Pacific Coast waterfront dispute were to be resumed today alter a weekend recess. Representatives of the Waterfront Employers Association and th c International Longshoremen's and Warehousemen's Union were to meet with federal conciliators to attempt solution of the most crucial issue In dispute—rctroactlvlty o( any Increase lo be granted. The ILWU had demanded that any Increase b c retroactive to last Oct. 1. it Indicated It might accept less than Its original 35 cent hourly Increase If that date were agreed upon. N. Y. Stocks A T & T 191 3-8 Amcr Tobacco 911-2 Anacomra Copper 41 3-8 Beth Steel 105 Chrysler 130 1- Coca Cola 193 Gen Electric 41 1-2 Gen Motors 73 3-4 Montgomery Ward 91 3-4 28 1-4 SO 1-2 N Y Central Int Harvester North Am Aviation 14 3-8 Republic Steel 34 1-9 Russia had been reached. But Premier Josef etalln told President Hugh Baillle of the United Press in a cable- leal nlghl that the Soviet-Iranian dispute had been "positively settled" by an agreement. Livestock ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III., March 26. (UP)—Livestock: Hogs: 9,950; salable 8,500; market active, generally steady. Early clearance. 15 per cent of run weights under 160 Ibs. barrows and gilts $14.80; sows and most stags $14.05; heavy stags *I3.7S; boars most $9.000-12.00. Cattle: 4,250; salable 4,000; calves, 1,500, all salable; generally steady and active on all classes. 35 loacjs of steers offered; good steers $15.7516.40; odd lots choice $17.00-17.50; medium to good steers.*14.50-15,5p; good heifers and mixed yearjlngs $14.50-16.00; medium $12.50-14.00; goods cows $13.00-13.50; common and medium $9.50-12.00; canners and cutters $7.00-9.00; beet bulls ft3.50-14.00; sausage bulls $13.00 down; choice verniers $17.»0; medium to good, $13.00-16.50; lUughter steers $11.00-17.90; sUughfcr totters tt.50-17.7S; (Mdcr aiccrs S1«J*> 15.40. v '
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