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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1947 BLYTHEVJLLR (ARK.) COURIER NEWS •<#' American Export Policies Studied U.S. Contemplating Use of Controls in ''• Deals With Russians WASHINGTON, NOV. us. (UP>American exports to Russia, al ready 80 per cent below January shipments, may be curtailed even further under a plan being studler by the Commerce Department, it ^fis learned today. ^ Secretary of Commerce W. Av erlll Harriman. it was said, ma lighten Ihe restrictions througl his existing ex|X>rt control authorl ty. . It was emphasized, however, lha Ihe step would not be an embargo partly because the United Stale needs lh p vital chrome and man gane-sc ore the Russians exchang for our machinery. More Important, government of ficlals said, slumming down iron jurtatn on American-Soviet j Irade would be a drastic diplomatic step and would give propaganda fuel to the new Communist "information" bureau. The only "embargo" step the department could take under existing regulations would be lo put Russia in the category of an "enemy." a spot she would then share with Franco Spain. Instead, Harrimnn is considering setting up a new calcgory of recipient nations, picking them on the basis of their importance to the Marshall plan. Both Harrimau and President Truman oppose complete embargo on exports to Russia. 71 per cent of which IIPVC been machinery and vehicles since Jan. 1. ^'Commerce Department officials point out (hat shipments to Russia are only 1.1 per cent of our total export business. Cited Hollywood Writers Hit Back At Congressmen HOLLYWOOD, NOV. 26. (UP) • Representatives J. ' Pnrncll Thomas ind John , liankln yesterday were charged with ."Irresponsible lies" ,o "stampede Congress" into citing 10 Hollywood writers and directors with conlempl'or Congress. The charges were made by thej 10 film workers clleri Monday for contempt because they refu-sed to state llieir affillalions. if any, with the Communist party during hear-1 Ings before the House UnAinerlcan I Activities Committee. I "The people and the press of the ! country have expressed almost unparalleled opposition lo this committee, which pretends to defend America by calling lire Kit Klux Klan an acceplable organization," the slalcment declared. "We are gratified that n members of Congres were not stampeded by the irresponsible lies nud charges with which Thomas and Rankin attempted to justify the.se citations." Radar on Harbor Tug Beats N. Y, Fog NEW YORK' iur>>—Kndnr 1ms come to the tugboat In New York Harbor. To date, only one lug has been equipped with radar, but its experiments may lend to others being | fitted out. Possibly ferries soon nuiy sropc their way without Interruption through dense fogs, where once they were Hlrald lo put out from the dock or occasionally became lost if they did c,ast olf. The one tug that has been CQUlp- ped Is being operated Jointly by the New York, New Haven and Hartford Hsilroad and the Pennsylvania Railroad. Whili- the whole harbor was wrapped In fog, with, ships big and small , remaining helplessly at Ihelr moorings, Ihe lug shuttled from point ! to point, moving 240 cars of freight on barges which otherwise would have been tied up. Texas City Disaster Sparks More To Control Nitrate Ship Cargoes SEATTLE tUP) — Undesirable lo James A Burns said, "handle and at the same lime i> S«friy Hrnl vital need ammonium nitrate pro- "And we lost shipping," sents a ticklish problem to U. 8., Col Warren ID. lainporl. general port here conllmifd. Not }'Hr Knougli All U, S. ports must oocy a recent uoasl (Uiard reguhitlon which rcqulrm » permit before unloading. To fluscrald, who didn't wall lor the Tcx*5 City disaster liclore harbor officials Two Fathers Unaware That Boy Met Girl MILWAUKEE (UP)—John Dehring and Sam Takcrinn worked -side by side al a foundry for several months. Then they met at a church wedding one flay, and each asked the other, "What are you doing here?" They riiscoveied John's daughter. Martha, was to marry Sam's sou. Jack. IL was the men's first knowledge of their new relationship. Clarinet Player Shows Hog Callers How ALBANY, Oil. (UP)—When Jimmy Sweat went to the National Peanut Festival in Dolhan. Ala., he- was just another chuinet player in the Albany Hi^li School band. He tootled his clarinet as he was supposed lo do, until officials of H hop-calling contest at the festival asked for an etury from each band Sweat, who never had been on a farm except for a visit with his grandmother, listened to ttie 4U other cAlleis. What he picked up "by ear" earn, cd him first prize and the title "champion hog caller." authorities, iwlul out. The chemical has been given a wide berth ever since It Blasted Texas City last April 16. And yet, it is an urgent need to revltall/.e tired, nitrogen-starved soils of the world. The problem Is how to keep nitrate-laden ships moving to Europe, Asia and South America and at the same lime observe required safety precautions, Ships taking on nitrate al New Westminister, B. C,, often ciirry other cargo destined for American ports or desire lo lake on additional cargo en route. Seattle, one of Ihe flrsl ports lo really the explosive tumUlies of the chemical, has llmiled lo 10 tons the amount of ammonium nitrate ihni can be carried aboard an incoming vessel. "Any ship exceeding that amount doesn't gel in," Chief llarbounnn , N«l» rtfm Ottrtu »1 MONTHLY, FEMALE COMPLAINTS clainplni! mi rluld ratrlclloiu, the Const Ouard doesn't no far enough. He maintains the ship should never gel Into Die poii. "1 say (he .'.tuff's explosive. Somii say no, It's fertilizer- But 1 saw Texas Olty alter Ihe Wast and 1 uatnu beak convinced," ' It really makes thott Agger eato . Ja tr/ nananer of the Scivtllo port commission. "Howovrr, the public's safely transcends shipping I LercMs. Whnl Is needed rlRhl now* ta * ar, reliable rp]H>rt on what am- lutnilum nitrate Is fertilizer? Then draw up a uniform list of regulations to In every porl." I If tjllrale were classified nitllon- ally as a high explosive and banned 1 for every conne-slcd aren, as 1-lre Chief Wllllnin HUiiernkl Imx done locally, the solution wohkl be slm- plCL-. Ijiunporl sitld. "Tbi'U, possibly, ships would he asslRiied lo carry nltrale rxchi- Ively. And move directly Irom loading vx>nes to desllnftllons," he RECTAL DISEASES A SPECIALTY (All Ty|i»» Hxcc|il DRS. NIES&NIES Clinic .Ml Main, Hlythevlllr, Ark,, I'hunt Art* you troubled by clitLren of female tm\;:Uoiml pertuilLc ilLalurb- ntu't'sv Ours this mukc you an Her trow imlii. (<"(•] so nervous. tlrcil — nt such Din Tliun DC Iry L villa E. Pltiklmiu's ^ :nlile Compound to roHovo siicl. .niHoms. 1'lukhnm's hi\s n RrHiiil molliliiu circcl Oil one of woman's must fi'ijiurfunt organ*! Read Courier News Want Ads. IYDIAE. ikware Coughs frMcowMieoUs That Hang On Crfomulslon r*ll«T«« promptly b«- rausf It EOU right to the K»t of Uie trouble to help loosen »nc) expel crm laden phlegm, and aid nature o soothe and heal raw, tender, la- amecl bronchial mucous mem- ranes. Tell your druggUt to Mil yoa bottle of Crtomubion with, the un- jrstandlnc you must like the war It ulckly allays the cough or you U* > have your money back. CREOMULSION orC«uchs,Ch«tCo1di,Bronchitb IIIILI ii n Sparkle for YiifflJiV/c Festivities — And Real Gijl-Thrifl for Cliiiitnuu! •*^& •)!% W< s v,^M rft 15-Yeor-Old Boy Kills Father, Gets 45-Year Sentence MADISON. Vn., Nov. 26. (UP)— A 15-year-old farm boy who snid he killed his father because "Mom told me to do it" faced a -ia-year prison sentence today while his mother nwnited trial on charges of being an accessory lo the killing. Floyrt Butler was sentenced to the stale penitentiary Monday after Judge Lemuel P. Smith overruled a defense motion to set aside his conviction by a Madison County jury. The teen-aged youth sairt his mother. Mrs. Minnie Seal Butler, told him to shoot William J. Butler as he' walked from their farm home to a chicken coop. Mrs Butler was led from the courtroom before sentence was passed on her son. She will be tried Dec. 22. ' Butler was killed .'Sept. 6 and his'V.wtf.ei'and son were.': ar(ested shortly afterward. • , ; Asst. police Chief James E. Adams testified that Mrs. Butler tolc him she was "not sorry" about the shooting and "would do it over if I hart to." ^» Testimony indicated that Butler 7«nd . his wife (juarrclcd the night before he was killed. // You Need a Job, Ohio's the Place COLUMBUS. O. (UP)—Unemployment Compensation Bureau figures reveal that fewer people are looking for jobs now in Ohio than at any time since World War IT ended. Culminating a steadily declining unemployment trend over a threc- monlh period, job-seekers numbered only 95,000 on Oct. 1. ' Meanwhile the slate emi>los'=*anl service has 68.0(10 job vacancies listed including several paying more than $400 a month. Fishrrman Hils .lackpot IPSWICH, Mass. (UP >— Ben Smith II of Gloucester has the distinction of catching a little more than a ton of fish in one day's port. His catch included four tu- Tjas weighing 290, 554, 580 and 588 pounds. REVIVAL TONIGHT! UBV. .JOHN W. FRYK. who si>caks loniKhl al 7:30 on "The Church Is Still the Cli'urch" al the heiiutiful, new FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 600 W. Main Street Rlylheville oi' 1 FITZPATRICK JEWELRY STORE B!yth«v:i1«, Memphis, raraROuld, <)sc*f>U, Sikeslon Tt t«fc*« cvntr ^ mlnute« fco open » ohnricc ficcoun 7.90 Scipiins guy us Chrislnuis tree liglils twinkle on llicsc ck^iuil new dresses. Kxpcrt IniiKllin^ of iino ntyon cri'jic gives tltcin new, en-' chiiiilingly feiniiiinc nlrs—in perfect keeping with gitla holiday moods'. Tiny waists, full lilps, fragile shonlilers, lonj; hemlines on slim or whirling skirls. Kich hlack or deep now SVinler shades form striking backgrounds for the liiilliiinl Irimming. Juniors', misses', women's sizes. She'll Love One of These! GLAMOUR DRESSES 9.9C Soft, long-wearing riiyon crepe- bright will) sequins, heads and hill of metal. Luxurious rayon velvet, too, mid gay riiyon prints! Juniors', misses', women's sizes. \i n CIIIIlSTIl/iHIFTS in HI MEN'S WHITE SHIRTS * * 2.98 Townrruft* while is always rijjlil and no in.ii] has too many, lli^li count (136 v 60) liro.idrloths uilli non-wilt' Nu-erafl* collars. / MEN'S TIES 1.49 Gay lioliilny assortment of foulards, crepes, satins in new colors ami p;UUTi!s lo go with his'iiov shirts. PA JAMAS 3.98 Warm, lieavy Sanforizcdf Flannelette tlmt'l! keep him comforlablc on the coldest niglils. Assorted stripes. ]Shrirtkapf trill not cxccftl ITi- , our (rift Rudurt Does a Bij; Job!