The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 11, 1947 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 11, 1947
Page 1
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VOL. XLIII—NO. 298 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS __ --——^^^^ " **** *HKANBAB AND BOUT.~ *^ *^ * * ^ Biytneville Dally N«wf Blythevllle Courier Marshall,BevinAgree To Discuss Chinese Affairs With Molofov S«rs*,«/S e iSS mi c »- -Si.:»:;.i Bevin turned down a suggestion s- by V. M. Molotov of Russia that after the extra-council meetings on China, with Prance excluded, the three powers should Issue a com- munique. Bevin suggested that it would be improper even to discuss the question of adding the Chinese situation to the Moscow agenda without China being represented. Marshall concurred. Molotov himself Indicated that Russia would agree to the proposal for discussion of China outside the current Big Four consultations litre'. Molotov said he only Intended to suggest an informal meeting yesterday, when at the opening" of Ihe Big Four conference on Germany and Austria he proposed that the Chinese question be added to the program. Molotov's proposal yesterday was that the three powers which signer 1 , the agreement of China here In November, 1945, report to the council now on Ihe progress in fulfilling the agreement. France was not represented at that meeting, and this wa s the ground for the suggestion that the French be left out of the informal discussion o[ the matter now. The second meeting of the foreign ministers ended at 6:30 p.m. (10:30 a.m. EST). the delegates adjourned to an anteroom from outfit refreshments. Big Pour deputies, meeting preliminary to the second session of the . ministerial council, heard a proposal today for a five-point program for the discussion of Germany, including demilitarization and denazification. Red Cross Drive Near Completion Noble Gill, Chairman Hopes To Have Money All In Saturday Night Wilii contributions turned in to' drive headquarters here yesterday afternoon and this morning total- ins $952.30 and placing the Red Cross 1947 financial campaign at the three-quarter mark, drive leaders urged that reports be made by a-1 driv'e workers in an effort to complete the drive this week. "With approximately $7600 on hind, there is no reason why the dr.-ve can't be finished this week" Noble Gill. North Mississippi County fund chairman, said today. Both he and Mrs. Floyd Hnrnl- aon. executive secretary of the Chickasawba District Red Sross chapter here, urged that drive committeemen here n ntl in outlying communities submit reports of collections obtained thus far. Actual cash on hand, exclusive of reported collections, today amounted to $7579.03. W. J. Pollard and J. S. Stevenson added another $147.75 to their previous collections In the area from Second to First streets nnd boosted their solicitations to $270.75 over their $500 quota. Forty and Eight with A. R. Gif- Broadcast reports on the morn- ford i» charge of collections,- ex- mg meeting of the deputies said A. ceede d its $50 quota by $10.50 while Y. Vishlnsky, Soviet deputy foreign Pawl 'een and Boynton reached their minisler. proposed that they rec- I""' 85 of $50 and $4», respeclively. omrriend to the council the five-way A previously reported $173.80 was breakdown'of the German problem. r . ec elved yesterday from Box Elder. "~ - - - ,rhe colored residential section , a, and a future central 'administrative " Id Murray smart and L. S. Hart' | Z °B submitted $25 from the East i f* rst street area. From solicitations organization. Forces Marshall's Ha na -. forces Marshall's Hana I ,'""• «"«:i. area. From solicitations He proposed that the deputies l)y Jimmie Sanders and Ben Hen- lecomniend that" program lo the del£0 " in tlie wholesale and indus- forejgn ministers. The reports of : ;rlal organizations came $41.40, the meeting gave no indication ' J»-'nPing their total of collecting "to what' action the deputies took on I Sa0 "-40. the suggestion. | A total of 16 communities and At another meeting of the ?epu-: !ive sections of Blytheville have ties on Austria, Feodor Gusev of ; ""Ached their assigned quotas. With Russia was reported similarly to r>j lcir drive committeemen, they are l.ave proposed that the deputies or- 'I 10 following; outlying communi- ganizc fourcommottees. They would ,_ ST Yarbro, Milton Bunch' Prom- dPf.l 'with the political structure of Austria, economic condition, Ger- rran assets there, and the military situation. Local Schools Progress Rapidly, Nicholson Says Blytheville schools are progr?ss- ised Land. R. L. (Billy) Games' Forty a nd Eight, W. A. Lewis; Pawheen, A. R. Gifforrt; Half Moon Mrs. C. H. Buck; Whistleviile, Mrs Mavis Settlemire: Dell, D. w Cranford; Roseland, Mrs. A E Miller; Boynton. A. P. Weaver Manila, C. W. Tipton, Mrs. Madge Bit.wn, W. W. Fowler, and A E Mccullough; Armorel, R. w Nichols, clear Lake. J. \y. Havncs' Brown spur. Barney Threlkeld; Box Elder, c. E. Buck; Lono Oak. - — ---- i —r--— Srby Hodge; anrf Hurdcttr T-TIV-^ «ouT?ne "coun^r ^ 3K /~-f~ s».«rs!U >* - cnson: -—-" -™ return from Atlantic city, whtrc he was ,on Arkansas delegate nl the National Education Association Convention. "We are abreast with the most modern schools in melhods and procedure in policy and teaching," he continued. "We already are using visual aid equipment and the idea of an advanced course of s high school _ ._ cation nature has been discussed here," The practice has been advised by Dr. James C. Conant, president of Harvard University. Mr. Nicholson was accompanied by Mrs. Nicholson, who was the guest of her daughters, Mrs. E. c. Langslon and Mrs. Fred Stevens, in New York City. organizations, Ben Henderson and Jimmie Sanders; First Ward ) -s Vernon Thomas/son; Second Ward. Mrs. Lloyd stickmon; and Third Ward, Mrs. Rupert Crafton. Tupelo Editor _ Will Address ^ a : Osceola Chamber Mercury Hits Freezing Tlie mercury returned to the freezing point again during last night to register a low of 32 degrees following a high yesterday of 56 degrees, according to Robert E. Blaylock, official weather observer. N. Y. Stocks AT&T 167 Amer Tobacco 76 Anaconda Copper 38 1-2 Beth Steel 90 1-8 Chrysler 93 1-4 Coca Cola 151 1-4 Oen Electric 30 3-8 Gen Motors 58 Montgomery Ward 57 5- 3 N Y Central 18 North Am Aviation 10 BO 28 1-!) 3 U 1-8 21 1-2 03 3-4 Jnt Harvester .. Kepublic Steel .. Hadfo Socony Vacuum . Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Packard U S Steel ....... George McLean, editor of the Tupelo, Miss., Daily journal and president of the Chamber of Commerce there, will speak on the activities of Ihe Tupelo organization! and his experiences in Chamber of Commerce work at a joint meeting of the Osceola Rotary nnd Kiwanis clubs there at 7 o'clock tomorrow night In the Community House. Members of the Board of Directors of Osceola's newly-formed Chamber of Commerce and persons interested in the Chamber's progress be guests at this meeting. A report of the Chamber's progress lo dale is scheduled for prcjicnlatioii. Chamber of Commerce committees will be announced at this meeting, Arthur Rogers, president, said this morning. They will he appointed at a meeting of the Board of Directors at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning in the Mississippi county Bank at Osceola, he said. ICC Schedules Hearing HARRISON, Ark.. March 11. (UP) —Tlie adjourned hearing before the interstalc Commerce Commission on an application lo abandon the strikebound Missouri and Arkansas Railroad will be hold iri Little Hock April 22. The announcement was made 51 1-4 j here this morning by co-receivers u 1-2. of the line, w. S. \v.\i;wr and c. 11 1-2.' c. Alexander. / • Blythevllle Herald Mississippi Valley Leader Demand Truman Speak Frankly On Greek Problem Senate Leaders Ask Near East Question Be Fully Discussed By JOHN L. STEK1.K (United Press Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, March II. (upi —Senate President Arthur H. Vandenberg called on President Truman today to tell the nation fnuikl,' whether Ihe proposed Greek loan might touch off a chain reaction of aid for other friendly governments. The Republican foreign policy spokesman told reporters that pjaiis to bolster the tottering Greek monarchy may symbolize n new U. R policy "which may have to be pursued all around the world." "I hope." Vandenberg said, "'.hat President Truman will give Congress .ind the country the benefit of the total implications involved In this 'vfder area." Loan Has Complications Vandenberg insisted Unit the Rear Eastern crisis ivns no Isolated case He felt that if the United States moved to block the growth of Communism there, it might be forced to act elsewhere as well. He men tloned China and Korea as two ex amples.. Vandenberg addressed the Senate's 51 Republicans last night, to fill them in on the earlier White House conference where Mr. Truman discussed the Near Eastern crisis at length. Vandenberg declined to detail his report to the Republican senators But it was learned that he stated emphatically (hat the United States must choose now if it will support war-weakened non-Communist governments throughout the world, or let them slip uncontested into the Soviet spheres of Influence. In preparing his special message Mr. Truman was said to be considering these requests of Congress: 1. Authority to make a loan of S250.000.000 to Greece, mid another of about. £150,000.000 to Turkey. ?. Authority to send surplus Am- riilcan military and Idustrlal equipment to Greece, in company with U. s. administrators to assure their proper use. 3. Authority 'to assign a mission of. Army/officers to the task of training Greek and Turkish forces in use pi U. S. equipment. This would not involve use of American troops us Vandenberg was not alone in asking the President for tlie full story on possible future commitments on Uus country. Sen. Homer Capehnrt R, Ind., said he would "insist" on a fu 1 disclosure. He said many Republicans had believed for y.- m - s that "our world policy would end up where it seems to have led us." Could Be Powder Keg Mr. Truinan had jn advance Vnn- dcnberg's pledge that the "critical" foreign policy decision would nol be made along party lines. Tho senator .said "it is a question of national Policy of the highest and most important degree, it requires consideration on a basis of American welfare." Vandenberg declined to spell out in detail the world wide "implications" of which he talked. Bat he did say: "The Greek loan Is not an isolated phase, but may prove to be symbolic of a general policy which may have to be pushed all around the world, inasmuch as the same fundamentals are involved In so many different situations." Senate Republican Whip Kenneth S. Wherry. Neb., also Joined the cry for clarification of foreign policy issues. He said the administration apparently advocated "soft" treatment of Communists In China, while actively opposing them In Greece. Sen. Owen Brewster, R Me agreed. He said the U. S. should give priority to Its "primary bastions" which he identified as South America. China and France. Meanwhile diplomatic officials sludicd the first Russian radio reaction to American plans for aiding Greece. The Moscow broadcast monitored here, was aimed primarily at Britain's announcement that she will have to withdraw her economic backing of the Greek government and aUhcr request that this countrv' help shoulder the burden. Red Radio Flays British Tlie Russian broadcast said: "The British request for assistance Is «i very clear proof of *h» bankruptcy of British policy which has been clearly revealed during recent meetings of the UN Scc'ur'lv Council. "Numberless facts which became known to the council continue to reveal the rottenness and Instability of the present monarchist regime in Greece which was created by the British . . . "Britain's obvious failure throws lisht on the reasons which urged the official London circles to appeal to Washington In order to strengthen their prestige with U. S. help and retain a few of their positions in Greece. One could not of course tire re>! "''' riSUm l ° 8 ' VC a nDEft ' Sen. Glen H. Taylor. D., Ida., said ho had "reliable" information that Paul Porter had suggested that the! price of American help to Greece be a sweeping reform 01 the Greek government, including the removal of! King George n. There was no of. heial confirmation of his report I H1.YTHEV1LJE, AHKANSAS. TUESDAY. MAHCI1 II, HM7 Truman's Speech On Near fast Aid To Be Broadcast At Noon Tomorrow WASHINGTON. March 11. <UP>- Picsldent Truinan kepi his schedule relatively clear lodny to complete the speech he will deliver tomorrow to a Joint session of CongrMi bn prospective nld to the Near But. White House Press Secrtf^iy Charles a. Ross said that 'the speech was practically completed but "some polishing is yet to ' be done." Mr. Truman's address to Congress at 1 p.m. (EST) tomorrow will be cnnlcd on all radio networks and will be televised. Members of the cabinet piail to attend the joint session In the House chamber. * Mr. Truman scheduled only two appointments today—one with Ben. Would Outlaw Communist Party Fires Employees For Being Communists Or Sympathizers WASHINGTON, March 11. (UP) Secretary of Labor Lewis 1), Schwcl- ?»b.tch said today ho could BCO no enson "why the Communist purly Mould not bo outlawed." Schwcllcnbach told the House .• '7 *~... v —vut Him ijvu. 'jiibur Committee that ucltiiiu rid Hurley M. Kllgorc. D., W. Va., who "' Communists in Kovcnimciil iiiicn came In to discuss problems affect- c.''""' '--• ' hc " unmcm B l- c "- ing his state, and the other with c Kpprfln rv f\t A t ....„ stii.-i _.L f r* Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P Anderson. i '-.i Sentence Youths For 5 Robberies Arrest Of Trio ; C fears Up Recent j Local Crime Wove A serl&s of five burglaries and a robbery stemmint; from a juvedlle wave was halted when three youngsters, two 11 years old arid one 13, werc apprehended in a round-up by the sheriff's office hi-ro this morning. All three have previous records *t . f DS Juvenile delinquents and confused to the six thefts. All three were on probation Ihe time of their arrests. . • • County judge Rolaiul Green, wHo henrs juvenile cases, obtained com- mittments for the three this morning nnd ordered them sent to the stnte reformatory n t Pine Bluff. They will be taken there today, officers said. • They hud been questioned prev- ' Inu'slv in connection with the break-In scries but denied nnypart "n them. Their confessions today clcare<] up burglaries occurring over a period of two months. The young trio's latest break-in was staeed Sunday afternoon nt the L. H. Hays' home on East Highway IB, from which $8 wa token. other Monies Include 'oiiri- la-y Pf the Anderson hamburger stand,-- from which $20 . was- ' ' " . •"'t.ering o f '• "the Rev. .Harold Thompson home on Barfield Dond, which .was damaged by the* ransacking though nothing w a s stolen; taking of cigarettes In burglarizing Lovelady's Garage on East Main; and n brcnk-ln 1 at George Wright's cafe across from the Armory. They alfe admitted taking a watch from another youth l n a. theater here.,. Because of their record; these Ihi-eo werc suspected by officers, who snld their work followed a \st- tt-rn of similar, thouirh amateurish, methods of breaklng-In. Senators Vote Approval of Stadium Bill LITTLE ROCK. March 11. (UP) — The Arkansas Scnnlc today ;ip- proved 24 to nine the controversial memorial stadium bill after passing 6 6600,000 appropriation to build a memorial hospital In Little Rock.. The hospital bill was one of eight proposals approved by the Senate Before It began work on the stadium measure. Principal opposition to the stadium again came from Sen. J. E. Smith of Rcyno, who has fougln its passage consistently. "Secretary of State Hall is the father of this bill, Rep. Riiey Is Its mother, Governor Laney is its Godfather, and Senator Jones Is the wet nuise 'who is through the clprcd. The bill was Introduced in the Houst by Rep. Bob Riley of PJ!JS\! County and was sponsored In tht Senate by Sen. Guy Jones of Conw*y. The Senate nailed two amendments onto the controversial bill yesterday. One stipulated Urn;, i minimum of $250.000 will be accepted Irom cities bidding on the location. The other was that the money may be invested hi construction bends. noon loon alter placing five sep,i:ato 1~ , " "•"""' veterans bills on the calendar for _ rac ^ cclf ™ *>"«% special consideration. The mcnsura, f? d> . "' !' sc ° r three of which originated in the l n ri JiJT" 8 Snnnto <:M ..., „,„,.; ._ _ and places a Senate, set up ways to operate veterans service bureau in Arkansas. COPIES FIVE CENTfr ' ————__ , , " *»"V* «• !•? ^ A W Kf Iw/CUV £• S'±! Kk Rolnnson Dismi$ies CoSS In Sheriff's Race in Democratic ParfyPrimary Held Last August - ies or trade union wus "very diffi- " mit; "Why should wo rocognlxc the Communist Party hi the United Mates?" Schwcllcnbach asked. "Why should they be eligible lo run for office when lliclr purpose Is to destroy this government, why should they be theoretically able lo eel elected to Congress. "I Just cnh't ace any reason why we should have Ihnl." The-Secretary also warned Con- would spoil excellent prospects for industrial peace in 1047 if U outlaws closed shop contracts. His statement on Communists was prompted by a., question by Rr-n Gerald W. Landis. R., ind.. who advocates Amendment of the Wagner Act to prevent Communlsta Iron holding official places In trad unions. • Landis asked. "What is wronr with my proposition?" "Theoretically. I agree with vou entirely," Schwcllcnbach said "Hut here's what we're up against. We get a report from tho PHI whlcl says-Hint Operator 03, who Is anonymous, Is a Communist— that lie attended a meeting here or some where else. Operator 17 makes i similar statement. But, no name are given. "You call him in and he denies having attended that meeting, n denies that he a Communist That's the first thing a Communist learns—lo lie about being a Communist." Schwellcnbach said that the Lan dls amendment "docs not «-o fa enough." He said that any Dan ngnlmt Communists should not 1), restricted to trade unions. The Labor Department, he re vcaled, has. fired about six uf It employes for bebig, Communists o Communist sympathizers. • Sclyyellenbach Hoid the HOUSB Labor Committee that about 77 per cent of American workers under union contracts are covered by some form of closed shop agreement. He predicted thai "Industrial chaos- would result if they were outlawed If the Congress wants lo start out deliberately to create'Industrial strife for a period of about six months, It could choose no Ijot'er course than this," he snld. "Therr- fore I suggest that If the Con«rcs'i decides to enact such legislation, it should direct the legislation nnainst new contracts." Flu Epidemic Not To Close Schools Nicholson Believes Less Danger With Children in School "Blytlicvlilc schools will not close because of the infiueiiM epidemic," W. 1). Nicholson, suiwrlnlendcnt of Blylhevlll,, schools, said today. "Mnny people who are dlslressol and concerned ablut Ihe epidemic arc nuwitlonlim the school's remaining open," ho continued. "The renson Is lhal we feel Uicre is ic.ts danger of a child contracting the disease If hi) Is at .school than if f ° llows Judicial Finding That Btllhts Had Been , \\ itli tho oi-iKlnal ballots in the August 13 Democratic primary last year destroyed, Jack Finloy RobhwSi who contested tho. nomination of William Berrvman TXnn ^rough counsel today m the Osceola Dtv™ of the H hsi|>pi Circuit Court, requested dismissal ot [!; 1 ;,:::.°^ i \.. was ,.' f r, a » te< ?, &.?»««* chane. 1C were away, kept uniformly The building Is heated and any child .showing symptoms of an ne- tlve cold or Influon/n Is sunt home Immccilalely. n n, 0 school were dismissed, ^thcrc would be public Mr. Nicholson titiitcd thai no teacher who had .symptoms of In- tluetrai would conthuio to teach. 'Since Ihc sick law for teachcra has been In effect In Blythevllle they do not feel it necessary to leach when thny arc 111," The superintendent said tho school was keeping In close con- lact with 13r. Joe Bcnslcy and llio County ircnllh office. Louie Isaacs Sells Store Cn Main Street Iluford M«rtlu ,and Lonnlo Boydston, lUytlioviljc business mm primary. ~ * The motion for dismissal followed aim )uncemcnt th(s morning by Judge Light of his llndims &x on y«terd«y'a hcarln, which, -en 1 >C ™ C * on lh « whereabout* Q r the oauota on which the conb based The teatlmony repealed that the balloLs wert burned by "sheriffs dcputlifs toting under authority of a circuit cuurt order Issued No< r ssue o< \cmber i by carcult judge Zal B. of cntlal primary i)> "(i contests In July .. r ------ — „ ..— „.... n^tv auncu in a vault \n h» ^d'r/a 11 ^ 0 Eddlc n - srs c b u= ei ^ VL<™ Mr. iMtica luiu.ji stated tlm'l clerk . i the new owners would. contlmia to ...^ ..-.„ ,, n ..,.. 0 nuuiu.k.uiuimiu..iv UOUUC11 IQr Mr Roblruinn »hk operate the firm under 1U present morning jndlcated that toy we re name nnd no Imnrnrihiin r-hruK.--, 1.1.1,.., „.! iu_ _.._.. .".""* were Hoover Reports On Austrian Conditions II. er Presiden day thiil If size of her occupation forces Austria nnd returned to tin NEW YORK, March ... , ur ,_ Former President Hoover said !o- rcdiiciyl Ihc In - • — «-w«i ntw ivj tJi"; rtll-T- trians large areas or fnrnilinul and industrial plants the stricken nation would become sclf-simi.-oil- Ing by 1951. "Otherwise,'' he said, "she is likely again lo be the poorho'.ise of Europe for years to come and her people constantly be dcpeml- foreign aid." - - the obscrvnllon In his second report on tlie fc,o:l mission lie made to Germany nn.i Austria at President Truman's rc- id reported ent for life upo Hoover made iiHLur joncs is LUC wet. L '^.^'n^'ii. in trying LO guide It 1 ucst - He previously ha Senate," Smith d?- on Germany. He recommended that a fund of $125.000,000 would keep Austria on her feet until July :, 1948, but emphasized that if the country's requisitioned aMets "arc to be removed or for other than Austrian economy or by other than the Austrian-; themselves, there can | )c i;m (; h'.pe that Austria can recover self- support for many, mapv years" The stmr.Ving bloet, "he said WHS failure by the four cccupyin- powers—the United Slates, Grca't Britain, Russia and France—to Russia Rejects Note On Hungary Reds See No Reason For Investigation, Justify Kovacs Deal By' I)Q]VALD J. GONZALKS .. Unltcil Prrss Sl«ff t.'nrcspomlriit \VASllINCiTON, .Muroti II—Russia luis tlatly rejected a U. S. note accusing t|,r< Soviets of upwar- rantcd InterferiMicn with the mod- orate Hungarian government.-it wai learned today. Diplomatic sources said Ihc Russian reply, dated March 8 was signed by LI Opn. V, P. Svhldov. Russian chairman of the Allied Control Council for Hungary, and tore the approval of the Soviet government, ' The note also turned down a U. S. request that' an Allied Invcstl- "allon be made Into the alleged Soviet mcddiinu, and Into the ar- lof Beln KOWICS, a deputy of " majority small- the Hungarian holder name nnd no Immedliile - .„,.., In personnel pr. business prvcedurc Is' conlemplaleU. NellliDr Mr.' Mnrtlr, hoi 1 Mr. Boydstoii were ' available at preas time for a stiitoinent. . Job Isaacs, Inc., Is Cue' of Bly- thcvlllc'.s oldest, business concerns, founded In 1002 by tho lute Mr .'on TMtncs, ' " . . . Isaacs. ' . father of Mr'. Louie ..... Lilienihal Foes, Friends Make priveforYotes WASHINGTON,, March'11. (UP) —Friends and foes of-David E.- Lll- Icnthil nuidi 'a last-mlnut* drive for voles today as the Senate neared n showdown on his nppolntrnemV to head the Atomic Energy Commls- SlO. : Debute on the hoinlniition was nx- pcctcd to, begin tomorrow. A .shnrp contest was, despite thn 8-1 vote for confidence given Llltemhiil by the Senate Atomic Energy C'oih- inlttcc. ' The only opposing corftmlttee vote lolrirr niViv ' ' ""* "Ml'Dsmg commiuee vole =£H;HS"r3S-»?==t^ !£HD=;3:H5 s^rarfaaft attempt to set up » minority die- C '° (SCr !i, Bn tllc lopsided • commltlcc • .^i i_ i - * _ . -^ . _ VOIP. Til nil cotrl Hi (it n.i.> t __L. j latorship for the freely-elected SmnllJioldcrs Party. The U. 8. also a '"°" described the charges against Ko- ^.^ var.s as "unwarranted." | r? ul f In its reply. Russia denied the , .i U. S. charges and said the Soviet lcmn high command In .Hungary saw no nn csllm »ted H votes. - . — •-..* trend g freshmen Republican scna- toward Brickcr's viewpoint menace Llllenthal's poiltlon. ic basis of Informal poll r , Ml has a current majority r>l reason lo consider Hie matter further. Officials here liulicalcd the So- rcply was nol uncxpectc: . . As 'dc from Brickcr, only two of the 16 first-term GOP senators have taken a stand on LlllenUial. Sen. Ralph E. Flanders, R., Vt., has' y was no unexpece „, -.. -- - ••«= They decline lo reveal the next "' mou 'i«d ho would vote against American move, noting only tint JT C £l>ix>lnlment. Sen. Irving .Ives, Hie U. s. position wn s on the "" "• Y " sn ' d 1ast "tehl that he Meanwhile, the House rccesred at Brltnlll; , Kussln and France—lo oon after placing five seni'ato BCCOIn I )llsl1 economic unity „[ their ,t ,_,.-, .T ..i-|...i.«, TfRnnr 1 ! ll-A •ynnnc A _ n .._>.. 11 %. . As n result, he Anstn-'.n assets brought into play places a further burden" American taxpayers. Hoover said the Austrian Be,,. Lee 3cart«T o u«i»nto w^InTiif'l "n f 1 "'™ 1 r! " io " was defeated In his attempt lo re- !"f I',™', 1 r ., l ° lllal "' G "™' 1 > 1 1'. vise the formula under which court- of th Au.trinV T^' col ! diti<1 » tits receive their Uirnbick funds 2f, ° Austrinn People was betlrr. The bill, however was caught "he T '' C , » r , csml lood lcvjls ^ ""e- mornlng hour and can come up for ?- U "-.' C - tO - prcvc1 . 11 " ny dlsasl(!r - "° consioeration again in that period tomorrow. Introduced In the House Rep. J. T. Buiuer of Louokc , said, but must be regarded as "emergency malntcmmra" which cannot be continued indefinitely. " County, the mcasLTeTwouM iTd'the , " Thc Au5trla " I"*™ 1 " ovc mak ShSf-aCHS 5m?I£H N. Y. Cotton Mnr Mav .'iilv Oct. Dec. open high low ... 3575 3576 3528 3460 3465 3405 3262 2090 2010 3267 3004 2920 Ii30 3530 342T 3206 3222 2941 2959 2855 286"? me u. K. position was on the ' .'' *•• • lotu " record and might be followed up would s «PI>°rt It soon will] another communication.' A ^ tlio same time, Llllenthal Ksln- Thc Russian reply also was un- ed two other hew supporters In Re- crslonrf in imvo tif-n m,,,„>,.,,i- publican Sens. H. Alexander Smith N. J., and Lcverclt Saltonstall, Mass' They agreed with Ives that rejection of Llllcnthal might Undermine' '.his nation's attempts to win approval of Its world a'tomic control plun. It was learned that Brickor and said, with litllc lo Britain and the dcrsloorf to have been communicated lo Great Britain which had inn'le a similar protest to Russia. Under Hungarian armistice terms signed Jan. 21,' 1945, the three powers agreed to set up the Allied Control Council with" a Russian chairman in charge. That system had led to strong Soviet intervention awilnst the Smallholders Parly, officials course left United States. Informed officials said Russia's actions in Hungary continues to bs unilateral. They said Communist pressure affninst the Smallholders Party, Including President Zoltan Tlldy. has nol decreased' since the American and British notes were rti.'rjatchcd. Eomi! officials here believed Russia \vas tr.vlnc to undermine the present majority rule in advance of the ratification of Ihe Hungarian peace treaty. Control of Hungary, when the treaty is approved, will pass into tlie Jiands of Ihe government In power at that time. Meanwhile, information reselling Ihe Stale ~ that the Department indicated American and British are able and effective. They should I " olcs lltlvc " ot bccn ' enlist our sympathy, our support I'" Hu "8>»> il SvirldoV: HUH nil IllO 4>lflllnnn_. —.- »„..,. " olcs lltlvc not t:ccn martc public 's insistence. and all the influence we can summon in her reconstruction." Postpone Meeting The Real Estate Board dinncr- ,„.,,..„.,, „ ,, , . 'meeting, originally scheduled for) ARKANSAS: Partly cloudy and; tonighl. has been posit warmer tonight. Wednesday partly <, aus< , of lllc mlmb cr of fMnurl f Si-%nl r rti-fn-1 ^-1,^,,,„,.„ ^.^ .1 . _ . . . " Believe Drug Cause Of Death Of eight Babies ' - n:i/itt mis muimng ror me ^ecorwa NEW YORK. March 11. (U.P)— day of what promised to be a long Analbls, a prescription'drug which Irlal. has been pn the market more Afte than, three years was 'suspected sel foV »ir. Koonison,..naa 1 maae today of being responsible for -the his motion for a finding of fact by deaths of at least eight babies in the court based on yesterday's tes- thO laSl. Ilirf**-' fHn«*S^. l'.» - **.„;. l.'.Mnn.. .nnn%« n :«» It.. J-_l .*-'_ es n tho last three months In Texas Connecticut, Michigan And York. tl?C out of Louie Isaacs, former manager _. TOI tlie ladles niict men furnishing which onccrn •-». -.~ ( v"..m.*>M stpveMJiJeti p Mi- Isaacs stated that ho and in^der"^ SenWi.f' ^e ir-T.-M^T a Kr^boTfe w B ^syss; ^r± - c = K »H ceoa l!ie qust<xiy ° r the count y Council fo r Mr Robinson ' i . — -«MV *nvy werci -;.- °P ho wls'iol ballots the . -'ctlon lally sheets the poll reir- Istrafs and other data turned in •>y the election Judges and clerks to the Deputy In charge of the OsceolB office of the'county cleri Without these records' Claude Cqoper, chief of counsel for Mr 'lln-soi), told the court, 'we find impossible' to> pake further •ihowlus of the ptcol ot th«t Irregularities Alleged, in thi con.t«st iltlga- ll-ri unless the court wlU permit ^l me °l "•"<<* 'rpm'tliosTr^- granted by Judge » \l Oionrder, <!ot Robinson, explained „_ .„, .,„.. no ^rfar8e^ of wrongful ««pn hid been disclosed In coruwctlon with the destruction of the ballot* but did suggest that the action wis taken wl(hout, 'regard, to Ihe pe^dLticy of this lawsuit ind knowing {hat those ballots Jndlspenslble In the trial of „.„ case and that It could not proceed wittiout them" ™ Contlnulner, Mr Crpwder sa'ld It Is not my province to chal lenge anybody with wrongdoing, or with deliberation jn destroying these ballots, and I shall not do so I do wish to say that I do not believe that either one of the adversary attorney-^ knew about this until probably U 0 weeks ago l,,cio say this Thal^ under our svstcfn of government the purity of ihc ballot U paramount lo anything and cvcu thing elwi concerning our government We are clamoring for freedom of election In our «ii- ropean countries arid foi opjn Investigation of elections, and yet jfc find that'we. are btockd-lri this election here In" 'America. 'In this contest from going. Into It,and making a serious investigation con- cerrilng It T'a»fi not-challenging anybody'with the 'violation*bf the law,'yet I do say .this: :!lf this was .not an .act of. deliberation. It was the grossest'negllenee , conceivable In think. It: is a court ' my-' mind: .'arid ' challenge to the -...« .^atti^u i.uub Diicnur ana Committee Chairman Bourke B. Hlckenlooper. R., la., who disputed ntu m uur country «j inrow ?ajc- Hrickcrs charges, had agreed that guards around our elections to extracts from FBI reports on com- mlssional personnel should be included in a committee report for study by the full Senate. 'Whether or not anyone was willful or 1 deliberate., or - whether or hoi the- destruction of those ballots was by mistake-in good faith, there Is one thing certain: The smoke of those burning ballots' will = never clear away from Mississippi-county/'; • Commenting: on the ; situation which resulted in the dismissal of the election contest ' Judqe Light said: that ''It has been ihe pracr ttce in our country to throw safer the sanctity of .the ballot. In enacting legislation to accomplish this we seem to have made the situation so complicated that It Invites mistakes.", : Dismissal of the, .'election contest followed within a few minutes of the convening of the court in Osceola this morning for the second eAaii, timony concerning the destruction New of tlie ballots, and the motion for dismissal of the contestant's complaint, Mr: Cr'owder suggested tt)$ ^-..^a,;, mo., BaJ-onncJ counsel for Mr.-Robinson did >» N. J., asked wholesalers and re-, knew until yesterday that the bal- lailers to return all supplies on! lots had not be*n presitr^—' i- Feb. u aftw its attention to the; quired by law and-suggested tnat-it rlpnrnR «,nt naiinri i... i\._ *-.*.*_-._.! .__ .. . «' r^ ' •' . . -—. .1 n.iv. iu> uiienuon to tnc; qmrca oy mw ana suggrsl«d tnat It deaths was called by the Federal] would be useless to try.-and proceed Food and Drug Administration, j with the trial Pending Investigation, the drug the - •^••—•li^ *i4?voviguiivn, vliG has been ' wlUidraWn from market. Up to December, the company cloudy, cooler. Sraltrrod showers nn<1 - h ' ns Judget.: Light's findings of fftct merely... recited that the origin*! ba!!ots,'pol] books, telly sheets and all records of.the August 13 primary '" heretofore been destroyed that soine cannot ——-...-— ...... mcd''as evidence S»« CONTEST; Mi. r»ff.3 '*j

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