The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 22, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 22, 1951
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NKWSPAPER OT NORTHEAST ARKAtWAJ M«D BOUTMA8T VOL. XLVII—NO. 134 Blytheville Dally Newi BlytheviUe Courier Mississippi Valley Leader BiythevIUe Herald BLYTliEVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1951 FOURTEEN PAGES' SINGLE COPIES FIYB CENT! Mexican City .Again Faces Hurricane People Lay In Food Supplies/ Ready Houses —BULLETIN— TAMP1(JO > Mex., AU*. 22. <Pt— A dangerous hurricane hit Tampico with full fury this morn- Ing. Houses were wrecked. Fifteen persons were reported injured by flvlnp roofs. TAMPICO, Mexico, Aug. 22 (AP)—This city's 100,000 inhabitants faced again toda.s the threat of a "dangerous" hurricane hovering offshore. While experts tried to figure where the storm woulci strike,' the Tampico people laic in supplies of food anc strengthened their houses for the big blow. *^ The plan to bring inhabitants ol lifhe low-lying, lightly built outer suburbs into the center of the city was delayed until the storm's course is known. Police said about 600 o: the more nervous ofles came voluiv tarHy to refugee centers set up in school houses on the hill in tin center of town, Farmers came into the city to seek shelter. A heavy rain \was falling ns day broke and a breeze was blow Ing. Last night's advisories had pre dieted the swirling winds, wine* killed 155 persons in devastated Ja maica, would hit this port of 100, 000 population and nearby ric! Mexican oil fields before noon to day. Hoping to ride out the rampag Ing fury, if it strikes, Tampico au thorities have Bordered thousands o residents in the lowlands moved t higher ground. The Mexican arm has commandeered all trucks uni cars here to speed the evacuation Center Built on Hill The center ot Tampico is bui' on- a hill, but the outlying district are on low ground subject to flood ing. The refugees-wall be lodged i schools % and the municipal palace " j'A weathefr plane Ls v expected t ily *ov«P th'S r atorm^ari:£ later th ^ .^ 'morning in an attempt to plot its iftQiu&e.' Meanwhile, weather officials said, it IK impossible to predict exactly what direction it will take. - - ' f ' Winds At the core,of. the hurricane are said to reach 115 to 130 miles an hour. They p^tcnd 75 miles in all directions from the center. Seas Lash Coast Raging seas lashing Mexico's Gulf coast, washed a man's body ashore last night near Vera Cruz, » port 230 miles southeast of Tampico. Officials said the body was p robably th at of a ere wm an ol f some ship in the Gulf. For miles on either side of Vera Cruz huge w?ves battered the shore. Dispatches from Merida. Mexico, said the storm wroueht havoc when it swept across Mex'co's Yucatan Peninsula Monday. Farmers said the corn crop was ruined. The hurricane took its heaviest toll in the peninsula's eastern part, j Calutmul reported 57 homes destroyed. The electric system at Port of Progreso was damaged severely ,^ s Movle houses and several homes *^ were wrecked in Tigimiux. Some business 'houses there were smashed by falling palm trees. In the United States big waves beat a°?inst (he shore as far up the Texas Gulf coast as Galveston. Cotton Farmers Fight Boil Weevil Assault By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Northeast Arkamas cotton farmers Wednesday fought oil a grow- ng infestation of boll weevils. But growers In other sections of the state apparently are holding heir own against, the Insects, said * report issued Tuesday by the Agricultural Extension Service. The largest Increase in boll weev- Is, the report stated, was In Jackon County, where excessive moisture allowed the weevils to make ome headway. Of 81 fields checked, 38 had infestations ranging above 25 per cent for each 100 quares, Craighead County Agent John Cavender said infestation had increased from 25 to 30 per cent in lis area during the past week. He warned that the situation was becoming serious. Increase Reported reported Slight A slight increase was throughout eastern Arkansas, hot weather there has been instrumental in checking the spread of the pests. Infestation in the southeast dropped slightly, stated the report. In Ashley and Jefferson Counties. 164 fields were scouted. Thirty-eight reported infestation of 25 per cent or more. In the Southwest, dry weather was taking its toll of the insects. The report said'"boll worms are attacking cottcn in the great numbers in a few southern sections ot the state. Karmer. Warned The extension service warned that with cotton maturing rapidly over the state, farmers should be on the lookout for a buildup of boll worms in soybeans, grain sorghum and all vegetables. Miles McPeek. agricultural statistician, said Tuesday that cotton continues to bloom and fruit heavily in areas of the state which have received ample moisture._ He said that early cotton is cutting out in some southern areas where it has been hot and dry, and very light picking has been started in these sections. Cotton Statistics List July Average Consumption Up For Same Period Of One-Year Ago WASHINGTON, Aug. 22. W — The Census Bureau reported today cotton consumption for the period of July 1 to August 4 averaged 31.910 bales for each working day. This compared with an average 31,941 bates lor the corresponding period a year ago, and with 40,936 for the June period this year. The daily average consumption of linter.'i was 3390 bales compared with 4,401 a year ago and 3.558 (or the June period this year. Consumption of cotton in the July period totaled 767,282 bales compared with 606.878 in the July period last year and 818,114 in the June period this year. Consumption of lint for the 12- month pericd ending Aug. 4 totaled 10,651.069 bales and of linters 1,394,279 bales. This compared with 8.850*88 and 1,616,390. respectively, in the corresponding period a year ago. Cotton on hand Aug. 4 included: In consuming establishments, 1,370,446 bales of lint compared with 1.307,154 a year ago. In public storage and at compresses. 674509 bales of lint compared with 5,188.941 a year ago. The bureau also reported a preliminary estimate of the carryover o! cotton as of Aug. 4 nt 2.179,355 bales compared with 6,846,135 bales on July 30. 1950. British Cabinet Meets as Oil Negotiations Failure Threatens \.*"-jK- .--." .-••'Vtfm. ...'-••• -" • ,•-• . ' - "" CONDON, Aug. 22. \AP1-Britain's cabinet met today in emergency session'on the prospects'of imminent collapse of the ! . British-Iranian oil dispute negotiations. —* break down. TEHRAN, Iran, Aug. 22. (AP) — • Parliament gave a vote of confidence today to Premier Mohammed Moss ad€ gh on h is stand rejecting the latest British proposals for settlement of the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute. But the lower House urged him to continue the oil crisis negotiations which are threatening to New York Cotton Oct Dec Msr May July. Open High Low Close 3473 3502 3473 3490 3472 3500 3469 3486 3«5 3510 3415 3M2 3469 3505 3469 3484 3428 3470 3427 3445 Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy t v 's sftcrmxm, tonight and Thurs- Collision Hurts Walking Youth Auto Strikes Boy On Highway 18 after Hitting Another Car A 14-year-old Blytheville youth narrowly escaped serious injury yesterday, when he was struck by a car which had sides wiped another vehicle, as he walked along West Highway 18. The youth, L. V, Odum, suffered multiple bruises and a possible fracture of the right arm, according to State Trooper Tom Smalley who investigated the accident, Accordi tig to Trooper Smalley. young Odum was struck by a car driven by. Jewell Black, Dell Negro, which -left the highway after sideswiping a car driven by Mrs. Roland Costlier of Manila. The accident occurred approximately a half-mile west of Blytheville. According to Trooper Smal- Iny's report Mrs. Cos trier's car had stopped on the highway to avoid hitting young Odum and two com-j panions who were walking along [ the highway. The car driven by' Hlack was following Mrs. Cos trier's car and could not stop, he said. Neither driver was hurt but both The vote In the Majlis (lower louse) was 72 to nothing. Earlier ;he Senate had approved the na- .ionalistlc premier's imcomproims- Ing policies by a vote of 33 in favor with three abstentions. This new . parliamentary movi came an hour after the origina deadline set by Britain's Chief Ne gotiator Richard Stokes, who yester day said he would return to London unless Mossadegh abandons hi stonewall stand against the British proposals. Deadline Extended A British spokesman said Stoke extended his ultimatum deadline t three o'clock this afternoon loca time (7:30 a.m., EST) in view the fact that parliament appeare to want to keep the talks Iroi breaking down. There was little debate in th public session of the Majlis whe Mossadegh appealed for suppor But in a preceding private sessin an informed source said deputie made it, clear they wanted to try I avoid a breakdown. Deputy's view Reported One deputy was reported in th private session to have told Mossa degh he must resign if he canno find a. solution to the dispute wit Britain over nationalization of th British - owned Anglo-Iranian o company's vast installations in Ira Mossadegh did not commit bin self to continue the 18-day-old m gotlatlons. Bui Majlis Speaker sn dar Rrzn Kekmat announced: "Th vote of confidence is for Mossadcg to continue the discussions." It is up to the aged and ailin premier to convince Stokes he willing to make some concession. FIGHTING FLAMKS OF JET CRASH—Unidentified military per- onnel fight the flames of a wrecked jet training plane which burned fter it crashed into a truck-load of soldiers at the edge of McGiiire air ase near Ft. Dix, N. J., killing 13 men and Injuring more than 20 hers. (AP Wircphoto), -1st of Cotton Contest Guests Is Announced Headed by Dr. Lewis Webster Jones, president ol the University Arkansas, a list of special guests to the National Cotton Picking Conest Oct. 4 and 5 was announced today. Kaesong Signifies Bad Faith of Reds, UN Says Artillery Aids ROICs Pro ^ andaWar In Capture of Hill U. S. 8TH ARMY HEADQUARTERS. Korea. Aug. 22. (AP)—South Korean infantrymen, attacking behind the most concentrated sustained artillery barrage of the Korean War, captured a dominating hill In rugged eastern Korea today. Prom its crest the South Koreans "look down the throats" of Communists on other hills north of Yanggu, Associated press Correspondent George A. McArtlmr reported. Soulh Koreans seized two other y — hills on the eastern front, recap- luring one from counterattacking Reds, Communist forces clung to three other eastern ridges they had seized in fierce counterattacks Tuesday. A briefing officer estimated Reds lost about 2,000 men in five days of fighting north and northwest of Yanggu.' All heavy fighting was along the eastern front. Planes and warships Joined United Nations artillery in supporting Republic of Korea in- Charles R. Moore, who heads the unior chamber of Commerce com- ittee which invites notables from Woods to Head Osceola Legion Mack Grider Post To Install Officers On September 5 Ted Woods,. Osceola radio sta- ion manager, last night was elected ommander of Mack Grider post 50 of the American Legion in Oseola. He will succeed Jo« Applebaum vheh me new"'officers are installed Sept.. 5. A fish Ery has been planned to follow the installation. Other officers elected last night were Bill McTMath, senior vice commander; Dr. Joe Hughes, junior fice commander; Deiwer Wilson, ad- utant; -Malcolm Hovls, finance of- icer; Minor Adler, sergeant-at- arms; K.;-H. Mann, chaplain; Dr , D. Massey, post surgeon; a nc . ti. Waddell, seryice officer. Mr. Woods is a veteran of three and one-half years service in World War n, 16 months of which were spent in Europe with the 35th Division. A reservist, he recently completed 10 months of active dutj with the Army. In charge of arrangements for the retaliation and fish fry are BI1 VlcMath, Chester Danehower, D Fred Taylor and James Erwin. Truman to Ask Stronger Controls WASHINGTON, Aug. 22. l/Pt- The White House said today President Truman has decided definite ly to ask Congress for stronger pr:ci control powers and hopes to send message to the capitol by tlie week end. Word yesterday that Mr. Truman was considering reopening this Usii —only three weeks after congress passed a bill he didn't like—got cool receptionsomc .key legislators (See related story on I'age 9J area to attend the event, said oday he has received definite com- litlments from Dr. Jones as well s University College of Agriculture )ean Lipert s. Ellis. Congressman E. C. (Took) Qath- igs has indicated he will attend he contest if at nil possible," Mr. ioore said. Others scheduled (o be on hand or the program include Hugh Cro. president of Avondale Mills, cauea, Ala.; Jack Meadows, tale president of (he Junior Chamer of Commerce; H. J. McKenzie, ^resident of St. Louis-Southwestern Cotton Belt) Railroad; James A. Vloran, assistant to the president f St. Louis-San Francisco ^Frisco* Railroad; and Russell Gregg, of Anderson-Clayton Cotton Co., Memphis. Also on hand will be 6. ft. Raincy, Frisco traffic manager,' SJ. Lowisf B. Clary, Fr&l3 general ib'ait- ager. Springfield; R.E.L. Wilson III, the Lee'Wilson Co., Wilson; and W. E. Thompson, general' freight. agent for Cotton Belt. Little Bock. Mrs. Flora Gesell Dies; Riles Today Widow of J. S. Gesell Succumbs of 83 at Home of Son Here N. O. Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 3403 3198 3463 3417 Dec 3462 3188 3461 3414 Mar 3412 3500 3(72 3486 May 3411 3497 3472 3484 July 3421 3455 3421 3438 Services lor Mrs. Flora Gesell svere to be conducted this afternoon »t 2 at Holt Funeral Home Chapel here. Airs. Gesell died yesterday afternoon. She \vas 83. The Rev. Roy I. Bagley will officiate at the services and burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery. Mrs. Gesell died at the home of her son. Neal ocsell. at 2022 Chicka- sa\vba. The wife ot the l»te J. S. Oesell, she had lived in Blylhevllle tor 31 years. She is survived by another son. Raymond Qcsell of Little Rock and a sister, Mrs. Tom Pullcn o[ Doniphan. Mo. Mrs. Gesell was a member ot the First Methodist Church here. Pallbearers will be L. G. Crompton of Helena. R. V. Finchcr. Dr. Carl Nlcs. Samuel p. Morris, George Muir. and P. C. Rothrock. lantrynren. Crulscn Hit Reds The U.S. cruiser Toledo and destroyer Weddertaurn hil "16 large groups of Red soldiers" along the east coast with 23.000 pounds of high explosives, the Navy reported. Mustang fighter planes flre- lombed and strafed Red ridges. Most of the 450 sorties llown by 'ifth Air Force pilots Tuesday through rain showers and under clouds concentrated on hitting in- .cnsificd , Red efforts to resupply their front lines. Shooting star jets and Tlumcter- lel.s ripped rail lines in western and centra] Korea. B-26 bombers and Marine planes concentrated nlghways, where 2,300 trucks were sighted. Traffic llnu«ually Heavy It was another day of unusually heavy traffic. .The Air Force described it as a "nutssive motor truck resupply effort." ~' L From the east-cRntr?. 1 front Qor- icspondent McArthnr report'ed massed Allied guns, supporting ROK infantrymen In a four and one- half day attack, fired 12.000 rounds of high explosives. Mortars and the high velocity guns of tanks added to the barrage. 'No unit ever had that much fire support," the division commander said. "The Reds eonldn't .ftvacuate. They couldn't resupply. They cpiild" n't do anything. '-,-.' _• "Not One Damned Mart'? "I don't think there's one' damned man up there." The Communists had an estimated 1.000 men in the hill stronghold when the attack started. McArthur reported Allied artillery was zeroed in on the ridge line Itself, and on the ridges and valleys up which the north Koreans had to move supplies and evacuate wounded. The division commander said it was all highly registered coordlnat- Srr. WAR on Pajc (t PARTLY CLOUDY day. Widely scattered thundershow- ] crs in extreme tcuth portion this j afternoon. Cooler this afternoon. \ Missnuri forecast:—Generally fair; tonight, increasing cloudiness Thurs- i day: not so cool north portion tonight; Warmer Thursday: Low tonight generally near 60; high Thursday in 8P5. Minimum this morning- fe'5. Maximum yesterday—94. Sunset today—6:41. tomorrow—5:25. ive::ipiiatron 24 hours to 7 a.m. —.14. Total since Jan. 1—32.19. Mean temperature i midway between high and low 1—70.5. Normal mean temperature for August^-80,2. This Dale Last Ytir Minimum this morning—57. Maximum yesterday—33. Precipitation January i to this elite lut jreur—«.5». Willoughby Believes Reds Have Spy Ring in U. S. Similar to One in Japan WASHINGTON, Aug. 22. (AD—Maj. Gen. Charles A. Willoughby. ™ nl .^^ „,. „„,„,;„ „, ut ,-, rormer army intem Ecr.ce chief in the Far East, said today he believes crating a vehicle with faulty brakes., the samc klnd °< Communist spying and intrigue disclosed in japan is going on now in the United States. i ing knowledge of the Pacific area. following too closely and reckless driving In Municipal Court thus morning, his hearing was continued until Tuesday. Y*% U I OlK Closing Quotations: A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper .. Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward .. N Y Central Int Han ester J C Penney ,\, Republic iiieel Radio Socony Vacuum .... SUidebaker Standard ol N J .... Texas Corp Sears , WASHINGTON, Aug. 22. tf, Louis Budenz said today the Institute of Pacific Relations was "completely under control of the Communist Party" when he was a | party member several years ago. .. 160 3-8 j He said the Communists spoke .. 61 1-8 ; of the IPR as "the little Red school 45 1-2, house." .. 51 1-4' Buctenr. is a former editor of the ..69 'Dally Worker," Communist pufolt- none, cation. He broke publicly with the .. 59 3-8 party In 1945 and is now on the .. 49 5-8; .acuity of Ftardham University. .. 683-4i Tne one time-Communist leader 1-* testified before the Senate Internal 33 '- 2 security subcommittee. The sen- 67 1-4 ators are Inquiring Inlo whether •W •'-< , there have heen subversive Influ- 22 l-4;ence.s OH U. s. Far Eastern policy. 34 5-8 Chairman McCarran <D-Ncv.l 26 3-81 contends the [PR has influenced* me ociiate uuimmuee f 63 1-*| official policy The IPR Is a private House Un-American Activities Com- 50 7-8 ! organization, Jormert in the 1920s.' mittee are presently conducting tn- M 1 with the declared aim of proihot-' See BCD SPY on Page 14 Contract Is Let For Atomic Sub Craft Described As 'Having Immense Military Implications' WASHINGTON. Aug. 22. f.'F)- The Navy has let a cootraci for the first atomic-powered submarine craft described by a congressional authority us having "immense military Implications." Announcing yesterday the award of a contract to the Electric Boat Company of Clroton, Conn,, the Navy gave no details. Semi-official sources have sale a n atomic - powercrf submnrine would have a vast underwater range, and speculation a's to its possible speed has ranged as hlgl as .•)/) to 60 knots or 65 mites p hour)—more than twice lhab Conventional undersea craft. The crnft to tx? constructed GroLon, It is believed, will be y,500-lon vessel, somewhat large than the Navy's present Ileet sub marines. Implications "Immense" Ofaatrman 'KlcMnho'n (D-'Co)ini Senate-House Atomic Energ Committee has said the .project lia "immense • military Implications." And VJce Admirn! Charles A. Lock wood, retired officer who command ed U. 3. sub forces in the Pacific In World War II, has predicted would "outrun, outfight and outmaneuver the mast advanced snorkel types that Russia is building behind the iron curUln or Is likely to build." 50 Knfits Gnessctl Lockwood said engineers had estimated atomic submarines could cruise at 25 to 30 knots, but Senator Magnuson (D-Wash.) recently said Navy mni> had told him 50 to 60 knots on the surface would not be "out of the ordinary." The most modern subs in use today can do underwater speeds of about 20 knots. The best estimate is that the craft may be tested perhaps two years from now, although , recent progress reports from the AEC's reactor testing station at Arco. Idaho, were guardedly optimistic. Gains Momentum Talks Stalemated With New Meet S«t For Thursday MUNSAN, Korea, Aug. 22. (AP)—The Allies accused the Jommumsts today of making 'a universal symbol of bad aith" out of Kncsong, site of <oj-eaii War truce talks. The charge was broadcast fter a sliirt-sleeved subcommittee held its sixth session n Kaesontf without sign of breaking the deadlock over where to draw an armistica ine across Korea. The subcommittee scheduled another try for Thursday. Armistice negotiations were com- ilicated by a dispute, over latest Red charges that United Nationi 'orces violated the Kaesong neutrality /.one. The "voice ol the United Nationi command," broadcast from Tokyo lo Korea, said the "Communist charges border on the ridiculous." The broadcast ajked: , "Why are the United Natioru delegates assigned to an armistice mission constantly forced to divert their attention to Ihe question at armed ersonnel in the conference area." The broadcast traced the history of Incidents within the neutral zone and answered its own question: "II is now unite ' obvious that Kaesong was picked <by the Com- nnmlsts as a negotiating' site) in order to intimidate the UNO (United Nations Command) delegates bf a. show, ot force. :---> ' failing, th«',.e* iiii*iX*lZk2'.iia * o't'Progrts* Officers Without Clues in Case Of Missing Steele Taxi Driver A 60-year-old Steele. Mo,, taxi driver has been missing for two days and police are without a clue as Ui where he is or why he is gone, Pemiscot County shertlf' Jake Claxlon said this morning. Budenz TelU of Meeting Budenz told the senators that he attended Communist Politburo meetings at which IPR officials received orders from the then Communist Leader Karl Browder. Budenz said he knew from "official communications aithin the conspiracy" that Owen Lattlmore, one time editor of IPR publications, was a Communist and thai so was the millionaire New York leftist, Frederick Vandcrbilt Field, a former IPR official. Lattimore, a Johnc Hopkins University professor, denied under oath at a Senate Inquiry last year 'thit Red Cross Flood Fund Campaign Gets Added $39 An additional $39 was received by Cbickasawba District of Red Cross for iU flood relief fund which will : go for rehabilitation wo>k In the mid-west. Contributors include S2 from Mrs. Tom Martin, Dell, and R. H. Arensmeier; 55 from Mrs. E. A. SUcy; $10 trom Mr. and Mrs, Gus Eberdl; and 520 from Homer Nsinally. Because rehabilitation work in the four stales hit by summer Uoods is to cost twice what was originally estimated. Ihe drive here is- being kept open, E. J. Cure, who Is heading the campaign, pointed out. The chapter's SI,111 goal was reached yesterday. he was or ever had been a Communist. Field once refused lo ans^r-r questions as lo whether he had held Communist connections, Hearings Overlap The Senate committee and the Fifth Diphtheria Case Reported Mississippi County's Itfth caie of diphtheria of 1951 was reported this morning by Mrs. Annabel B, Fill, county health nurse. The latest victim Ls J. C. Rayford, five-year-old Armorel Ncxro. He Is in the Blylhevllle Hospital. He is the son oi John and Rebecca Raylord ol Armorel. CAP Officers To Attend Meet Instructional Session To Be in Little Rock Nine slaff otlicers of the Blytheville Civil Air Patrol squadron arc to attend an instructional meeting In Lltlle Rock Sunday, 1st Lt. Fred Boyett, Jr.. public information officer for the squadron, said this morning. At the samc time, he announced the meetings of the squadron had been changed from f:30 p.m. Thursday to the same time Monday nights. in a link trainer are being started and radio, navigation, and mechanics classes are to be continued. The squadron here is now accepting girls for the cadet CAP unit. U. BoyeLt said. Nine girls have been recruited and 11 more arc needed to bring the unit to Its full strength. Officers going to Little Rock Sunday for training in evacuation and communication in the event the area Is attacked Include Ma). W. R Nichols. Cant. Percy Wright. Capt Henry Dodd. Capt. Harry Cook. Capt. Worth Holder. 1st LI. Fred Boyett, Jr.. 1st L!. George Spaeth 1st U. Bob Culllson and 1st U Mike Yatcs. City police at Steele reported the taxi was last seen at the Southern Service station there when a man bought a dollar's worth ol gas and a quart of oil about 11:30 Monday night. He had another man with him. but the attendant didn't know the men nor did he know the direction the taxi took when they left, police said. The attendant didn't know if either of the men was' m ecll "g- Mr. Lipscomb. The mtK.s!nK man, Thomas (Sport) Lipscomb. has been driving i taxi in Slcele (or about 30 years. His wife said. "He always called me when he Wii.s going on an ont-of- town run." Mrs .was i no suggestion from any quarter that progress had been made toward settling the main issue. Both sides were depleted as still holding out for their original <fe-i v mands on where to create a buffer zone. The U. N. wants It along the battle line; the Reds along the 38th parallel. Most or the Iront is north of 38. It was authoritatively reported. that Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy, chief U,N. delegate, received no new instructions from U.N. commander Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway during a flying visit U> Tokyo. Joy it- turned to Munsan Tuesday. UN Position Remains ' Responsible quarters said the U. N. position remained unchanged. A release from U.N." command advance headquarters pictured the Reds as "obdurate in their politically tainted demands" and "Inscrutable In presenting them." It said the Communists were "immune" to the "military logic" of tht Allied command. Tile statement appeared to support the belief that the subcommittee has made no progress on the buffer zone issue which stumped the full five-man truce teams for li.ree weeks. Air Force Mat. Gen. L. C. Craigie replaced Rear Adm. Arleigh Burke for the second time on the two- man Allied subcommittee for Wednesday's two-hour and ten-minute Sep Nov Jan Mar morning .on a charge ol speed in j. May . Speeding Bond Forfeited Charles Clifton Cole forfeited tlO bond In Municipal Court this Soybeans High 280'j 275'i 230 JW\ Low 287', Close 287 !i 27314 276'f i 276'. 278 lv j ITS 1 281 280\ Crarjric .Accompanies Joy Cralgie. with South Korean MaJ. Gen. Pa;k Sun Yup. a member of Ihe full U. N. delegation, had accompanied Joy to Tokyo for the talk with Ridgway. i Joy. for the moment, withheld his ,, ipscomb said Hehormal reply to (he two latest ac- usually worked until shortly after I cusatlons that U.N. forces violated p.m. bus came through j the neutrality agreement. North Korean Lt. Gen. Nam n, .Kad of the Red delegation, rejected Joy's preliminary reply on one protest. ITiat Involved a n accident t n the 11:20 town, she said. Mr. Lipscomb was described as i being five lect. six Inches tall and weighing 125 pounds. He was driving a blue Plymouth with Missnuri license number 220-306. Sheriff \vhlch a Chinese patrol was am- Claxton satd. ' See CEASE-FIRE on Page U German Parliament Member To Visit Mississippi County Dr. Martin Reinhold Schmidt, a German agriculture enthusiast and member of the German parliament, will visit Blythevtlle and Mississippi County next week to see how Southern "farmers live. County Agent Keith Bilbrey said this morning. Dr. Schmidt, who is visiting America along wilh lour other German agriculture and industrial enthusiasts for the purpose of studying the main phases of American agriculture, Mr. Bilbicy said. The five Germans have been in the United States since July. They are visiting this country under the auspices oJ t'ne united States Department of Agriculture. Dr. Schmidt Is scheduled to arrive In Blythcville Monday and he will spend Monday and Tuesday visttiup with Mississippi County farmers. He Is to talk with small farmer* in this area to learn their problems and interests. Nfr. Bilbrey saW. Dr. Schmidt will come to Blyth»ville from Iowa State College at Ames. la. This will be Ihe only Arkansas county he will visit and he will go Irom here to the University of Kentucky. The purpose of the Germans' visit to this country is to become familiar with the framework of America's more Important agriculture programs and to acquire Information and experience which will be helpful to develop Germany's agriculture program.

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