The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 4, 1947 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, December 4, 1947
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BLYTHEVIEEE COURIER NEWS DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHKAJS'I MISSOURI VOL, XL1V—NO. BlythevlUe Courier Blythevill« Dally Newi Mississippi Valley Leader Blj'thoville Herald BLYTHUVJLLK, AKKANSAS, THUK§DAY, RKCEMHKR 4, 1947 EIGHTEEN 1'AGES 8INGLB COPIES 1WB CENTS Ruling Due Soon On Air Service tor Blytheville Two Concerns Seek To Include City on North-South Flights Blytheville soon may be designated as a regular stop lor a flight by the Parks Air Transport, Inc., between Memphis and St. Louis, It was disclosed today tn a communication from Oliver L. Parks, president of the East St. Louis, 111., aviation concern. Application for a passenger route between St. Louis and Memphis, via Blytheville, has been pending before the Civil Aeronautics Board in Washington for nearly a year, and Mr. Parks indicated that a decision Is expected soon. The proposed route would be direct from East St. Louis to Cape Giradeau, Mo., East to Cairo. 111., and back • to Sikeston and then West to Popular Bluff before turn- Ing South and East to reach Blytheville and Memphis. The Parks company now has lines operating to the West out of Chicago, Milwaukee and Indianapolis and extending as far as Des Moines and Sioux City In Iowa. Proposed new flights include In addition to the St. Louis-Memphis route, others to Kansas City and Topeka, Kan., and to Tulsa In Oklahoma. Also pending before tl-i CAB in Washington is the application o! -ghicago <fc Southern Airlines for HL-vice between St. Louis and Memphis .with a single stop in Blytheville for this proposed flight: Oral arguments In the regional area case of the two applications— known as the Mississippi Valley Case —were completed several months ago. Blytheville has facilities at its municipal airport, the former Blytheville Army Base where bomber pilots were trained during World II, for handling the large which airlines normally fcuse on flights between Mem- rd St. Louis. Strikers Leave 40,000 Families Without Milk In City ot Birmingham BIRMINGHAM. Ala.. Dec. 4.— CUP)—Mere than 40,000 families and 35,000 school children went without milk today as employes of a second leading dairy here struck over wage demands. The employes' strike at two of the city's largest milk suppliers cut milk deliveries to hospitals, hotels, restaurants and grocery stores as well as to some 10 schools and thousands of homes. Some 100 routemen and plant workers failed to report at Southern Dairies this morning. The same number struck at Foremost Wave of Panic Buying Under Way in Moscow, Bloody Riot'lIK) D™!.- A U J j n Dairies yesterday. Building Qccupied by Auto Agency Motor-,.Gales Co, Tn.r^.-'A-iJiv.'v,^^ a format opening Saturday In itV new building at 110 West Walnut and will.be open for business Monday. Hubert Seymore, owner and §rnnnager, announced todny. / The firm has completed moving from its former headquarters at V/ainut and Franklin to the -new 60 by 120-foot brick builclng. The antomobile show roont in the front portion ot tiie building . is separated from the repair department in the rear by the' parts department. Tiie repair department, entered through overhead doors, provides space for work on eight cars ut> out; time, each in an individual stall, Mr. Eeymore said. No changes In personnel have been made In the change of location, he said. Motor Sales Co. handles DeSota, Plymouth and Packard cars. London Big Four Conferences Lag High-Level Talks Held Secretly Hold Hope for New Start By R. II. Shackford United Press Staff Correspondent LONDON, Dec. 4. (UP)—Rolia ble sources said today that the fat of this session of the foreign min Lsters conference may be decided b a series of secret, high-level talk, scheduled for the rest of the wee here and in Paris. On the baste of the Big Fou ministers' record to date, anothc conference failure appears to be i the wind, although it is not yet certainty. How the balances will swing de pend on Secretary of Slate Oeorg C. Marshall's luncheon tomorro with Russia's Viacheslav M. Mo lolov and Ihe conference John Fo ter Dulles will have in Paris wi Gen. Charles de Gaulle and Prem ier.Robert Schuman. Dulles, foreign policy spokesma for the Republican Party, will s De Gaulle and Schuman today an tomorrow. He docs not plan to see French Communist leaders. American officials are worried about France. They do not want cither a government of the Communists or a government dominated by De Gaulle, who rose again as a strong man-,of French politics in October's nationwide municipal elections. But the Americans admit privately that if they have to choose between the two, they would take De Gaulle who supports the Marshall plan. The i Communists are pledged to wreck It. •'.... Dulles was known l» believe that, Wh"e the' foreign ministers were 1 '" swapping words here the real battle between East and West was being fought in France. He also was a leading proponent of nn 'International regime for the. German Ruhr, an altitude which would elate the French. Dulles probably will try to con- ert De Gaulle and persuade him Voice of America Reports to All But Soviets Hy Donald 3. Contain UnlUd 1'rcH Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Dee. 4. (U.P.)—Heports reaching tho State Department s«id to- cin> F that a wave of panic buying was underway in Moscow ant) other Russian cities because of rumors Unit the government plans to boost prices and crack down on the country's infliilcd supply of currency. Some of the Information was+ broadcast by Ihe State Dcpiirtment'fi otce of America" yesterday In '& nguages—but not Russian. Sup- cmental reports to the U. S. gov- nmcnt said bank account with- •nwals already had been reslrict- d to 200 rubles a day because many eople were buying anything 111 Bill in anllcliiatlo' of (he rumor- d crack down. The account of Inflation In Russia was studied closely here n light of frequent reports that Communist leaders Lire watching continually for signs of :»n economic crash In the Ifnilril Stales. Attempts by American corre.spon cuts in Russia to file rtlspntclie onlalnlng any hint ol panic buy ng have been blocked by Soviet ensors, according to the reports caching the government here. These reports said Soviet cltl- .eiis In recent days had queued up at Moscow stores to buy dry goods, ants, were snlrl to be buying any- IhlnB they could find regardless of 1U worth or Intrinsic value. Scores of peasant women and poorly- dressed workers, it was said, have been observed in Moscow streets loaded down with large bundels of crockery, Chinese vases, fur coats Individual's salary. Tlie remainder apparently would be turned over to the government. Savings accounl.1 may be parttnlly blocked for some lime. 2. Many Items will be remover from the ration list and higher prices will be set for them. These Items would be In non-essential o and other goods. Restaurants and cafes reportedly have been crowded with people having R "last fling" with excess rubles. These reports said Hint no Indication of a change In Soviet currency or Impending price Increases has been carded In Ihe Soviet press although forclBii observers mid ap- wrcntly many of the Soviet people icltcvc new and drastic regulations are coming. ss-essentlRl categories. Diplomatic officials believe ill ovlet government has found thft rice Increases authorized in Sep ember, 1946, have not drained of s much excess currency as had bee nticlpatcd. It was also hullcat have accumulates of rubels throng cwclry, book •. furs, food, books ind durable '•; : ids. Some stores were said to have posted signs thai they were closed for repairs or inventor) after their shelves were stripped. Tlie reports included such details as specific names of stores. For example, they said the Moslorg men's department store on Nov. 30 postcc a sign reading "closed for repairs.' Similar scenes were reported it other Russian cities. Many Russians, particularly peas Kvpfcl Action III Two Weeks Observers here believe the Soviet government may revise the country's whole price and financial structure in tiie next two. weeks They are convinced the change will be announced as moves to re move the "last remnants of cap italisiu" aud speculators from th Soviet scene. This is the way observers bcllev the changes will be handled: 1. Permission will be given lo ex change old ruble notes for new one up to a total of two months of a Egypt and Iran Holy Lend Disorder Spreads Following UN Okay on Partitioning By Robrrl Miller • United Prtioi Staff Correspondent JERUSALEM, Dec. 4. IUP) — Jloody Arab rioting broke out !i Bsypl and Iraq again todny, am another death was reported In Put estlne, where Ihe TlrlLlsli begun determined campaign lo malntal order. Gunfire sent bullels wlita.lng across the rooftoiw of the crowded Jewish quarter of the old cily of hat peasants argc amounts ale of their products on the ope nnrkets during and since the war. In Its broadcasts regarding tl events, the "Voice of America" said recent Moscow dispatches have announced that income reductions would be nmde soon lor large groups of Soviet citizens. French Soldiers Battle Strikers in Marseille and Nice PAHIS, PEC. 4. (U.P.)— Troops and tanks patroled the streets of Marseille and Nice tonight and fighting between slnkoi'8 and guardsmen broke out in the northern coal fields us the Communist-led campaign of strife spread menacingly. The Hitimlion was ugly and tense in broad areas of Southern Prance mid Ihe northern coal mining districts. Paris wns calm after the National Assembly ' had passed Premier Uorucrt Scliuman'R emergency measured -providing son terms and fines for saboteurs and agitator*. medals, most of them war veterans, will receive from five to 25 rubles less a month." the broadcasts siild. 'They are also due to lo.se trans portatlon and rent privileges. "The other Kroup affected Includes mothers of more than two children, and unmarried mothers. Benefits lo this class of cllUcna will be reduced by 50 per cent." , Hospital Owner Faces 3 Charges Paragould Doctor Accused Following Death of Patient President Seeks Relaxation on Beach in Florida KEY WEST, Va., Dec. 4. <UP) — President Truman donned blu bathing trunks today and soake up Florida sunshine on a sand beach. Sunshine was part of the laxation prescribed for the VR cationing President by his personal physician, Brig. Gen. Wallace Ta-aham who also wants the Chief Executive to cram five nights of sleep into four days. Mr. Truman, described by White House Press Secretary Charles G. Ross" as "really tired when he came down here" Tuesday, took things easy. He schedled no work today and planned to spend most of the daylight hours outdoors In the balmy, springlike weather. Up at 7 a. m., Mr. Truman breakfasted with hla staff an hour later on bacon and fried mush. Then, after looking over the morning newspapers, lit strolled to the nearby beach at Fort Taylor, an old Army installation adjoining the submarine base where the temporary White House has been o abandon hi-s present demand foi eparating the Ruhr and Rhineland rom Germany and that France bt given a dominating role in the luhr. The foreign ministers have hel( eight meetings since November 2o and' have reached no agreement 01 any major issue. Mololov's propose that each of the Big Four submi his German treaty draft withii two months was believed to be an other move in his propaganda driv to "prove" to the Germans tha Russia wants to get them an earl treaty while the Western nation are dragging their feet. Grand Champion Steer Brings $8.00 Per Pound on Chicago Auction Block CHICAGO, Dec. 4. (U.P.)—A Shorthorn steer named "Big'Boy,' grand champion of the 48lh annual international Exposition, sold for J8 per pound today, falling short of the $10.60' a pound record act last. year. * His owner. Cluude Mlllwee, 18- year-old Fort Cobb, Okla., Jerusalem. Two Jews and one Arab were rciwvttul wounded, liritlnh troops raced through alleys and winding paths (o Ihe scene of the shooting but Ihe cimibatiints had scattered. Largo crowds of students run nmok In Carlo, scattered only when slcel-hclincted pollen charted In with blazing guns. Other Moslems demonstration HKiilnsl Die partition of Pnlesliiv- wrecked Hie United Etutes Information service olllco in and .smashed a British kindergarten. Eleven persons were Injured h Cairo. The body of a murdered Jew wa omul In Tel Aviv raising lo '24 111 Minimi' killed In Piilcslliic iilon nee the United Nations voted la.s alurday to split Iho Holy Lan ilo Anib and Jewish slates. A ship carrying 200 Illegal Jowls iimigrants slipiieci through th British blockade ot Palestine Mid •lib the hell) o( tho uiulrrgroun lasana, Inndcd the Jews at T Aviv. They were the first Kroun t urcnk Into Palestine since pnrtitlo was voted. Sir Henry Gurncy, chief zccrela of Ihe Palestine government, r PAHAGOULD, Ark., Dec. 4. — r. G. R. McChire, owner and op- •alor of the Paragould Hospital, oday faces charges of manslaugh- cr and abortion as well as a da- iagc suit for $77.000 in connection ith the death of Mrs- Allcne Janes 7. Paragould, who died in the University Hospital In Little Rock lay 31 from an operation lie Is llcgcd lo have performed. 1 McClurc was arrested By sheriff's eputics Wednesday following "an nvestigation of Mrs. James' death nd is being held in the Greene County jail here to await trial be- ore Circuit Judge Zal B. Harrison of Blytheville. Tlie case has been et for trial for next Wednesday. The investigation Is reported to, tave involved another doctor from a nearby county. The charges against the 43-year- old physician were contained in :hree separate indictments returned by the Greene County Grand Jury Tuesday and cacli indictment said that he performed an operation on Mrs. Janes May 7 and ' that she died in the Little Rock ; hospital as a result ot the opera- j tlon. The manslaughter indictment alleged that the operation was performed while McClure was under the influence of intoxicants. Dr. McClurc has been practicing here for more than 15 years. Fort Cobb, Okla., farm boy got about $8,800 on the. sale, on an Investment of $75 which he paid a neighbor for "Big Boy" when the animal was a long legged calf. The roan-colored slcer was bought by Davidson Beet Co., Chicago, a firm handling exclusive hotel RC- counlsi Bert Ovennan, head catllo buyer for Wilson r & Co., meat packers,! made Ihe bid for the Davidson Co. •Big Boy's", ^eight w^» estimated al about -trioo-pounds: • • The'total amount young Millwec received lor his steer fell far short of the $14.500 grossed by Oklahoma A. & M. College for the sale of last year's grand champion, also a shorthorn. Today's bidding generally was un- enthusinslic, despite the fact the world's best meat animal was on the auction block. Bad wcalhcr was held responsible. Senate Seeking To Protect Loan Assuronce is Sought Foreign Aid Won't Benefit Communists WASHINGTON,' Dcr. 4 <UP)~— Acting Secretary of stale Roberl\A. ' Lovelt today tliat he would recommend to President Truman Hint all American relief aid to France and Italy be stopped If those countries fall under Communist control. lorteilly ordered Palestine police do everything possible to prcve further Arab-Jewish riot-lug. Her tolorc, Die British have not be loo concerned about preventing d hlruction of property. Rioting In Cairo Streets Today's rioting In Cairo was t most serious that has omirr there. Hundreds ot students ston ed through Ihe streets, setting f lo one street car and overturn! another. When police appeared, the s dents began to hurl stones. The ) lice, aomo mounted on horses, Us shields, lo protect themselves tp»y niaved In on the crowcIJA* 1 ! ing clubs.and shooting into the' or into the ground. '* ,; t Tlie crowd scattered, put soon formed into smaller groups, One group tlartcd lor the United Stales embassy, but was headed oft by police. U.S. Holy Land Policy Baffles By Robert Manning United Press Staff Correspondent LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y., Dec. 4. CUP)—Arab- officials, preparing to carry their fight against Palestine At least 24 persons were Injured Nice hi a pllche4 battle, the •avlesl outbreak of fighting since puralyzhiK .strike movement u more thiin three weeks ago. Colonial Iroops buttled rioting Ikers In Nice- in an hours-loiiK ray. The strikers first hart massed ound the nostofl\ce, and later cd lo sel/.e tho telephone cx- aniMJ. In Marseille. Ihe so-culled "Red plial" of France, barrlcRdes woro rown up by strikers, ronds and II lines were blocked, and lank* id colonial infanlry patrolled the most deseiled streets. Anti-Inflation Controls Argued Hqrriman is Asked About New OPA if Power is Granted WASHINGTON. D*C. 4. (UP) — . Secretary of Commerce W. Averell At Demiln, neur Lille, security lun-iinnu said today the ad min Li- mnls used tear gnu 111 butllliiB trillion tins no plans for a new OPA DIO thiin 1.000 strikers armed with or nny O t),er overall control agency on bill's. About u scorn of guards | 0 administer the anti-inflation cvu Injured'In tho violence around powers 11 seeks from Congress, ic lU'imrd coul pit. Finally the Harrlimm appeared before- ths rlkorn captured It, and tonight House Banking and Currency Corn- Ill held It. mlltce, which Is studying the Pre- Coumnmlst-led strikers appeared sidenl's request for stand-by price o be trying to cut Paris off from Und rationing powers. He said these onmninlcatlons with the main dls- powcrs x If grunted, will be'apport- ubanco centers hi the south. Jonert by President Truman to ap- IHsrupled proprlate existing government a- For hours It wns Impossible lo gciicle.i. elcphunc from the capital to Nice, Harrlman .mads his statement at mines, Marseille, Grenoble, Mimes a. heated committee session. Rep. !nd Toulosc. The strikers con- Frederick 0. Smith, R,, p., ques- rolled the telephone exchanges In Honed him sharply on..background hose cities for a llnio. and business connections of som« : Communications with all of IhDin members of 111* 19-maii Harrlman lad been restored tonight, but Ihe commlltec, which drafted a report situation In Marseille was so unccr- urging support of tho Marshall :aln Unit Air France suspended I plfth. In the Senate,' a proposal to use tighter mortgage credit term* llano service. Tit-. 1 government ordered 80,0001 Lovctt's statement was made to the Senate Appropriations Committee which must authorize the money under the Senate-passed version of ' the administration's $597, 000,000 relief bill to aid France. Italy and Austria. The committee met as the House prepared lo lake up Its emergency foreign aid bill which provides $590. 000.000 in relief for France, Italy, Austria and China. Lovctt was asked by Chairman Styles Bridges of the Senate Committee for a "direct answer" on U. S. relief policies If the Communists gained control In the needy nallons, Lovctt replied: * ' "I am not In a position to speak Another group reached tlic British consulate and begun to hurl stone.* ill the building. 1'ollce scattered the demonstrators before any damage was done, : Other Moslem students In Baghdad demolished the ;Un1tcd Stales Information oflkc. The mob of scv- Ste HOl.l.V LAND tin I'll Re 2 Horse~Killed On Highway; Rider Unhurt established. Mr Truman arrived here yes- tcrday .afternoon, and after a loud welcome from the citizens of Key West, promptly took a long afternoon nap. Graham wanted the President lo get some sun, but more important was sleep. Mr. Truman was willing to cooperate and consequently, his routine here will be largely devoted to naps and strolls In the sun. Not that the President is unduly fatigued, b, f he faces a social and official win- « rcnuous r. Temperature Climbs to 69 Temperalure. 1 ! here yesterday continued their upward swing as the high came within one degree of hitting 70. And last night was warmer than many of the days of the past two weeks. The lowest temperature was 63 degrees, according to Robert E. Blaylock, official weather observer. A "trace" of rain—less than .01 of an Inch—fell during lut night. Exports Curbed to Aid Householders WASHINGTON, Dec. 4. (UP) — The government today put an embargo on exports of soft coal of the grades used for home heating. The action was taken in an effort to assure householders sufficient fuel this winter. The governments interdepartmental Coal Operating Committee put an immediate ban on shipments abroad of lump and double-screen^ ed coal, the most popular 'bituminous types. In October ,a similar bah was imposed on comparable varieties of hard coal. New England is expected to benefit particularly from the embargoes. The Northeastern section suffered shortages of both coal and fuel oil last winter and has been threatened with similar troubles this Winter. Tlie coal committee said the new embargo was ordered to "assure United States consumers of supplies of tiie grades of coal which commonly move into home use through retail channels." Commerce department officials said today's embargo will save about 500,000 tons a month for U. S. coal users. But they said it will not seriously affect foreign countries, whose needs are largely met by run-of-the-mtne soft coal. This industrial type of coal Is not affected by the ban, and there is no shortage of it. Clear Lake Man Held For Theft of Radio G«orge Cooper of clear Lake was ordered held to await action of the Circuit court on charges of burglary and grand larceny- at his preliminary hearing In Municipal Court this morning Bond was set al $500. , Cooper was arrested Wednesday by sheriff's deputies Erwln Jones and Holland Aiken on charges of the theft of a radio from the home of Joe Needham st Ecece Sunday Following a habeas corpus hear- partition into the United Nations | (or t | le sccrc t ary except in his ab- ing yesterday. Judge Harrison fix- Security Council, characterized the | H , T , . direct an- ecl Dr. McClure's bond at $20000 plan to divide the-Holy Land .today swcr 't,,^ : wou i d Brccommcncl m , cll aud the bond mediately. was not nmde im- Retailers Oppose Tax Reductions For Little Fellow as a diplomatic victory for Russia. Plans for a security council argument over the partition plan were laid by Faris el Kho'uri of Syrin. El Khouri indicated he would challenge the legality of the UN's decision when the council convenes next week, perhaps provoking an important debate of the entire trouble-loaded program for splitting , p er that I would reco: action lo the President and his advisers." Bridges and other appropriation committee members alacked the policy of shipping American goods to Russia while the administration sought to quarantine Communism in Western Europe. Bridges described American pol- Bert House, 26. of Blytheville escaped without serious Injury this morning after the horse he was riding four miles South of here on Highway 61 bolted Into the grouud, air and sea reserves of the class of 1043 to active duly* boosting to 200.000 the projected Increase in French armed forces since the Communist strikes and disorders The fighting at Nice, ;wrt town on the Rlvlcrn, broke out at 6 a.m. when 2.000 strikers forced a. police and mobile guard cordon around the central ppjrUftcg- to take refuirrl in .tl'ic billHIitjij;';^ ... . ..v» Police "iiurVd tear gas bombs through windows. Al n a.m. Ihe Strikers reformed their rank's, charged the building and forced the police out. Tho running hos- llllllcs went on until 10:30 a.m. Coloninl troops carrying submachine guns and carbines, and snpporlcd by truckd mounlltig machine guns, finally restored order Telephone service which had been cut olT alucc early, morning was restored at mldafiernoon, •vhen Nice was reported calm. After Ihe combined forces of Iroops, mobile guards and police hud dispersed the strikers once they reformed In a sriunrn facing Inc municipal employment , office Again the troops were sent Into ac tlon. The crowd was broken up into small groups and herded down side streets. 1'rcinler Koberl Scliuman, met with part of his cablnel to decide what tn rio about civil service workers' demands for raises. If the nablnr.l's 'decision is not satisfactory, they may strike today. WASHINGTON, Dec. 4. (UP) — p a ] cs tm c against the wishes of the j Icy In this respect as "very stupid." tec. Tlie committee has agreed tentatively on a 54,000,000,000 Income tax cut based in part on new exemptions that arc expected lo drop 6,000,000 Americans from the federal lax rolls. "All the people of the United States should be kept conscious of our fiscal and economic problems," Kaiser said. "Exempting them from taxation destroys this consciousness." In addition to a general 10 per cent cut in taxes, Kaiser said tax-^ able Incomes of less than $2,000 a year should get'special consideration and that eventually top brackets should be slashed so that no tax runs more than 50 per cent. He said corporate taxes also should be reduced. Double taxation on dividends (in the hands of the corporation, and again in the hands of the individual) should be eliminated, he said. Drowns in Bucket JACKSON, Tcntl.. Dec. 4. (UP) — A two-year old buy drowned in a. .bucket of water while playing on a back iwrch, fire department 'officials said today The child. William Dudley Arnold, was found by a brother with his head stuck Into a bucket of water. A fire department inhalator was nscd in an effort to revive UM thlld. but failed. sion to convert the Holy Land into Arab and Jewish states, Arabs contended the partition blueprint would give Russia a long-sought toehold in that part of the world. "I can't understand H," salrl Camllle Chamoun of I,cbinon,one of Ibc leading oprmncnls of partition In the recent assembly fight. The United Siiilcs fights to hold back Communism In Turkey anil Greece, he remarked, and then invites Communism lo come into Ihe Middle East. Cliamoun expressed the bellel that the partition decision had been a gain for Russia and a setback for American diplomacy for at least two reasons: 1. American endorsement of partition has started a severe deterioration of Arab-American relations 2. The provisSoif giving the Uf- Security Council ultimate authority over carrying out partition gives Russia a veto-wielding member o the council, a foot in the door o the Middle East. 'The Arab states always hav been against Communism," Cham oun said, "and so fnr Communism has gotten nowhere In the Ara' world." "Russia had nothing to lose li backing partition," he said, notin that Arab-Russian relations could n't be pushed much lower by So vict endorsement of Palfsilne par lltinn. I would lead the nation "to the irink of economic collapse." Bridges said It was "hard to com- rehnnd" how the government could ustlfy sending Icnd-lcasc shipments o Russia .when they are the type f things that might contribute the destruction of the United : tales." Lovetl said State Department of- iclals responsible for the shipments "out of town." He explained hat current commercial exports lo Russia were Ihrough normal trade channels with the Soviets taking ,itle to the goods "somewhere Inand In the United States." Lovett said the emergency relief bill contained protections against shipment of goods to Unfriendly ;ovcrnmcnU In Europe because the President would be authorized lo stop the relief program in event of 'changed conditions." Meanwhile the House began general debate on lla version of Ihe foreign aid. Of the $590,000,000 rec ommcndcd by the house foreign Affairs' Committee, the bill would provide $00.000,000 for China. Rep. Allen spearheaded the attack against ttic entire bill. A)lcn began two days' debate on the/ aid measure wllh a slalcmeiil that American help could make European states "riper fruit In the eyes of Russia" and thus creat* the possibility that "aid might eventually b* uied agftinjl u»," paths of two moving vehicles and was struck by bolh. Mr. House was removed lo Blylhc- illlc Hospital and at noon today lospltal officials said an examination showed he suffered only minor njurlcs despite haying been thrown through a truck windshield. They said, however, "that he was being cept here for further observation of a possible head Injury. State Policeman Tor E. Smallcy, who Investigated the accident, said Ihe horse bolted and ran from the shoulder to Ihe middle of the highway where it began pnr-:;ng and backed Into Northbound Iruck driven by Joe HollarsJ of Caruthersville, Mo. Mr. House had been riding Northward. Impact of the collision with the truck threw, the animal Into a Southbound car driven by Leo Brawley of Blytheville. Mr. BrawlcyV car received fender and grill damage and the truck was extensively damaged, acordtng to Stale Policeman Smallcy. He said Mr. Brawley told him that when the horse struck Ihe car, Mr. House was thrown through the air and crashed through the windshield of the truck on the driver's side. A quarter of a million shop and| office workers had threatened to strike tomorrow, unless negotiations with the government for a raise produced results before then. Reservists born between July 1 and December 31, 1923, were ordered lo report Saturday. Miners, railroad men, fathers with three or more children a.nd widowers with one or more children were exempted. *• a weapon agaiMt Inflation got a enudous and In some case* hoa- tlle reception among member* concerned with housing legislation. The sminllon tint KM made Us* week by MatrlMr 8. „ Krclrs, ehalrman of the Federal Reserve Board. Administration supporters in the touse committee hearing blocked questioning by Smith' afcmg -Hnea 4 which 1 -Kvp.. Wright ifMman, ,-g., Tex., said tended to"Tinpugiu™o- ttves and financial lnt«r«sjp'' of prominent citizens on the"'Harrl- man committee ""1 • Smith's questloni concerning t*» committee, member*, Hlland Batcheller, president of the Allegheny- Ludlum Steel Corp. and Vf, Randolph Burgess, vice chairman of Ihe Nallonal city Bank of New York, were ordered stricken from the. record. Chairman Jes« Wotcott rulcrt that Smith might inquire Into $ht background of Harrlman committee members But he said questions on their motives <""•. possible' financial Interest-In the Marshall plan were out ;of order. Harrlrnau hlrnself sharply Protested Smith's questions. "I think It Is very unfair," h» said, "to question what conceivable ulterior motive -the distinguished citizens on this committee might have had. Defends Committee's Work "I have never seen. a group of men work more objectively In tha Interests of the people of the Unlt- The Minlstcry of Armed Forces also announced that all reserve officers graduated from Cours de Chcrchell, the training school tn ed States. Eccles went before the Senate Banking Committee today to defend a Federal Reserve Board request for power to restrict bank credit by requiring banks to Increase their reserves. Bankers want the board to resort to traditional ways of restricting credit — such as Increasing bank discount rates and refusing to buy bank-held bonds offered for sale 'to provide new reserves for deposits. . Eccles testified that It would be catastrophic" for the Federal Re- North Africa, would be called up ' serve Board to withdraw its support from the government BM;a regardless of class. Officers See FRANCE on Pafe Z and Iranian Cabinet Resigns TEHERAN, Dec. 4. (UP) — Tlie Iranian cabinet resigned tonight In a dispute with Premier Ghavam Es Sullanca over domestic policies. The government immediately canned all meetings of more than three persons, and Increased guards at Ghavam's residence and government buildings. The premier himself refused to resign unless voted out of office by the parliament, which only last month g'ave htm a vote of confidence. The horse, which belonged to Dr. J. M. Walls of Blytheville, was badly Injured and it was later found necessary lo shoot the animal. Officer Smallcy said Mr. Brawley told him that the truck driver had apparently seen the hoise boll tor he had slowed down. He also was proceeding slowly. Mr. Brawley lolc' the officer. market. He said the board's responsibility for managing the publle debt made it no longer feasible for the board to use powers it already has • . If the value of government bonds should fall, he satd, holders of E. F and G savings bonds would . lose confidence in them and bond savings campaign would futile. .' be New York Cotton high Rites Held for Infant Burial services for Brcnda Kay Brents, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Brents of Dell, who was dead at birth yesterday afternoon at Walls Hospital, will be held this afternoon at a o'clock nt Maple Grove Cemetery. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge. Public Service Agency j Okays Ark-Mo Bonds LITTLE ROCK. Ark.. Dec. 4 — (UP)_The Arkansas Public Service Commission yesterday gave the Arkansas-Missouri Power Co.. of Bly- thcvtllc permission to Issue and sell »1,000,000 worth of bonds. The firm said it would use the money for expansion, The bonds are to be. sold to I he John Han- •ock Mutual Life Insurance, Co. Soybeans open 386 high 386 lo<v close 384 384 381 Ml Mar. May Weather ARKANSAS-Mostly cloudy with occasional rains tonight and Prl day. Colder Friday and in North west and extreme West portions tonight. Oct. ... Dec- ... open . 3588 3428 . 3142 . 3600 35M 3435 3152 3600 k>w 1:30 3514 3515 3537 3541 3418 3424 3128 31S8 3576 3580 New York Stocks 2 P. M. Stocks AT&T Anier Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler . Coca Cola 152 5-8 65 : 34 97 3-8 61 180 Gen Electric '.. — 31 5-8 Gen Motors 575-8 Montgomery Ward 52 1-4 N Y Central ............. 12 1-2 Int Harvester : >..... 83 1-4 North Am Aviation 81-2 Republic Steel .'...... 2 f 7 8 Socotiy Vacuum *•• '* 3 ~" SUndnrd of N J 2 « J' Texas Corp «"i Packard 4^-4

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