The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 27, 1950 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, November 27, 1950
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Page 7
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HW EMBER if, 1W8 Western Allies to Retain Broad Authority Over W. German Affairs n*/ GEOKGE ROITLTWflfln AIU.J . . »_» ...... CASK.)' COURIER NEWS _, HOULTWOOD BONN, Germany, Nov. 27. (/»>)— An Allied source said today the Western Allle» will retain broad authority over We»t German affairs —Including foreign relation*—under the revised occupation italute to b* published *oon. The new document defining the powers of the occupation forces will be published as soon ai the West German government agreed to € are materials for war purposes d to take over the debts of Hil. ''» defunct Reich. It has been revised according to decisions made by the three Western foreign ministers last September in New York. The allied source said, the basic authority of the occupation powers will remain Intact. The three- nation allied high'commission will still be the supreme authority over the federal government. Although the Western powers now are pressing' the Germans to contribute military lorce^ to aid In Western defense, West', Germany will remain a country under occupation by virtue of military conquest. The occupation statute' revisions are still officially secret, but German newspapers have been predicting for week's that they will prove disappointing (o the German public. The Germans have been campaigning for a more sweeping repeal of allied powers. West Gorman Chancellor Konrad Adenauer feels his campaign for German contribution to European* defense has been injured by retention of the occupation based on conquest. The Allies will keep the right to take back any powers they have granted the Germans if they con, sider it necessary for security, lo preserve a democratic government, or to carry out international agree,, merits of [he'three occupation powers. ^^ Major Changes Listed ^pAllied sources say' 'the major •changes in the occupation statute will be these: Foreign affairs- Allied powers over conduct of Western Germany's foreign affairs will remain. But. the Germans will be allowed to set up a foreign office and conduit diplomatic relations with friendly nations of the West. Diplomatic relations with Soviet satellite countries will be forbidden. The Allies will reserve 'the right to review International agreements. No German diplomats wil be accredited . to London, Paris, or Washington. Western Germany's relations with the occupying powers will continue' to be handled through the Allied High Commission. • ' Internal affairs— The paragraph in the present •tatute providing "control over >n- ternational action, only to the minimum extent necessary to ensure the use of funds, foods, and other supplies h such a manner as to reduce 1 to a minimum the need -for external assistance ' to ii'Germany'^will be struclTout, .. <fl federal and state laws will come into force as soon as 'they are promulgated by German authorities. Formerly there was a period of 21 days |n which the Allies could disapprove legislation. The Allies will retain, however, the right to repeal or annul laws they regard inconsistent with Allied legislation or which constituted "serious threat to the basic aims of the occupation.*' Amendments to the constitution "I Western Garmany will still require allied approval until a German supreme court is set up. The Allies will jive up control o( foreign trade and exchange except for: 1. Supervision ot trade In strategic materials with Iron Curtain countries for security reasons. 2. Ensuring that German trade Is conducted in accordance with the general agreement on trades and tariffs until west Germany is a party to that agreement and has assumed its obligations. 3. Ensuring that the German Federal Government observes the principles .nd practices of the International monetary fund agree- vAtnt. The exchange rate will be controlled by the Allies until Germany has become a member of Ihs fund and satisfactorily assumes obligations regarding the exchange ' rale. 4. Providing for orderly settlement of pre-war foreign debts and repayment r>f postwar Allied economic aid. Deeoncentration y »f Industry Powers providing for the decon- ccntraUon. of industry will be Ve- llnqulshed upon completion of the Allied program for breakinc iip the* huge German concentration* of economic power—the breakup and reorganization of Ihe coal and «t««l Industry, the, I. d. p»rben Chemical Combine, the motion picture Industry and four big banks. Powers in the field of decarteltz- atlou will be relinquished when a satisfactory German law replaces allied legislation. Displaced persona and refugi Allied reponsibillty for' displaced persons remainln» in Germany and for the admission of refugee* lo the federal Republic will lapse on passage of suitable German laws. The Allies will retain their power lo keep Germany disarmed, to prohibit certain industries and research activities for security reasons-and to prohibit German operation ot Aircraft. They also will keep the right to secure the protection, prestige and security of the Allied forces, dependents, employes and representatives the right lo charge the Germans [or the occupation costs will remain. Obituaries John W. Gafford Dies; Rites Today Services for John Wesley Gafford, 72, of near Burdette,. were conducted this afternoon at the Salem Church In New Miss., by the Rev. Russell pastor of New Liberty Albany, Duffer, Baptist Church. Burial was In New Albany. Mr. Oifford died Saturday night at Walls Hospital.. He was bom in Oxford, Miss., but had lived In Mississippi years. County for a number of 1'e is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Lottie Rutledge of Stockton, calif., Mrs. corrine Tyer of Blytheville and Mrs. Myrtle Morris of Etta, Miss.; one step-son Lynn Tidwell of Etta; two brothers, J. B. Gafford of Po'ntotoc, Miss, and Oscar Gafford of Abilene, Tex.- and one sister, Mrs. Galpha Raby of Pontotoc. Cobb Funeral Home a. In charge J.W. Wilbanks Rites Tomorrow Services for J. W. Wilbanks. former Osceola resident who died at 2' a.m. yesterday at his home in Harrisburg, Ark., will b« conducted at 1 p.m. tomorrow at the Harrisburg Baptist Church. Burial will be In Memorial Cemetery at Harrlsb'urg. He was 78. Mr. Wilbanks, a retired farmer had resided In the Osceola community for several years before moving to Harrisburg in 1947. He was a lifelong member of the Baptist Church. ' ' < ' .'•' Survivors Include his wife. Mrs Nancy Belt Wilbanks of Harrisburg; a daughter, Mra. Millie Schulti of Harrisburg; and six sons. •James i Wilbanks of Dell, Roy Wilbanks of Harrisburg, Porter Wilbanks of Blytheville, Homer WT1- banks of Flint. Mich., and Louis anil Charles Wilbanks, both of Cli- ceola. ' Swift Funeral Home of Osceola will be in charge. • * * Rites Are Conducted For David Ruthersell Final rites for David Ruthersell of Osceola, who died Friday at Booneville, Ark., were conducted at 2 p.m. yesterday at Swift Funeral Home Chapel In Osceola. Burial was in Garden Point Cemetery. Mr. Ruthersell. 24, was slrick- en about two weeks ago.-He was an employe of the Mississippi County Canning Co. of Osceola. '' He Is survived by his wife; a daughter. Glenda Ruthersell; two sons, David Earl Ruthersell and Ronnie Lee Ruthersell;' and a sister, Mrs. Lillian Langslon of Osceola. * -B ^ Collins Infant Dies Funeral services for Lloyd Lee Collins, five-months-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Collins of near Dell, were conducted this afternoon at the Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. Lester Strubhar with burial in the Dogwood Ridge Cemetery. The Collins Infant died at the home of Its parents last night. In SHOW STARTS 7:00 P.M. Last Times Tonight Latest News 2 Cartoons WAR (Continued from page D days has been stopped cold. TJ.N. troops are on the defensive after giving up most of their gains." Reserve units of Americans, Brit- , nc ' Turks were rushed up to ish r bolster a sagging 30-mile eastern section of the winding 80-mile front stretching Inland from the Yellow Sea, The front ruiis from 40 lo 60 miles south of the Manchurlan border. An estimated 130.000 Reds—most of ,them Chinese in quilted winter uniforms—began the counter-assault late Saturday night. Republic of Korea JROK) tuoops and the U.S. Second and 25th, Divisions bore the brunt of the .attack*, which continued with increasing fury Sunday night. Correspondent Letf Erickson said the American divisions stopped the second night attacks In the center of the line after earlier withdrawals of se»*erpl miles. East Situation Not Clear The situation of the eastern flank, manned by the ROK .Seventh, Eighth and Sixth Divisions, was not clear. Fishtlng withdrawals of four lo 11 miles In Ihe ROK sector were reported Sunday. Field dispatches indicated heavy allied casualties. An indirect censorship settled over operations as a security measure. In Tokyo, General MacArthur's spokesman said the Chine.se counter-blows were expected. He asserted that the TJ.N, offensive, which M?cArthur hi>ped u'ould end the war by Christmas, w.is halted "lemporarily" but "is continuing." The spokesman described Sunday's withdrawals as limited and added that, in any general advance, the foremost spearheads can be expected to be pushed back. That's what is happening now, he said. But he declined to elaborale on what was meant by limited withdrawals. Correspondent Whitehcad said the "reversal in battle fortunes came with startling suddenness and the Eiehth Army is hatlling-lo hold the southward surge of Red troops.' 1 "There is no chance of offensive action on this front until the Red attack has been halted and a firm new line established." he added. Only In the northrast were Allied advances reported. But Red resistance in some sectors was stiffening. In the north-central sector, D.S. Marines drove westward from the big Changjin power reservoir toward a Red redougt in snow-mantled , mountains."^ It was too early to see whether, and tf> what extent; the Marine drive would help U.N. forces falling back on the northeast front. From'; Eighth) Army headquarters, Correspondent'Erfckson reported at least 10 Chinese Red Divisions- numbering ,000 to 10,000 men each —were estimated on the eastern half of ihe northwest front. Reds Take Tokchon The Hccis evidently were trying to turn the entire right flank of the Eighth Army in the Tokchon area They wrested Tokchon from the ROK Seventh Division Monday. The Reds, moving with small addition lo his parents he Is survived by a twin sister, Wilma Lee, and another sister. Ethel May Collins. .HEATRE OSCEOLA YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE Last Times Today TRIPOLI' Maureen O'Hara & John Payne Tuesday Bargain Nile All Tickets loc Alcatraz Island Starring Ann Sheridan RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Monday & Tuesday \ SAMUEUOLDWYN iOURVERYj 4 OWN Warner News & Shorts KEVEJR BLIND SCULPTRESS IS HER OWN MODEL-Mrs. Wanda Anderson ot San Francisco shows how she uses herself as a model (or a iculpture called "A Prayer for Understanding." She measured herself with her hands, transmitting what she feels into Ihe clay. Blind lor five years, Mrs. Anderson is one nf several sightless persons doing sculptural work at San Francisco center for the blind. 300 Draftees Escape Serious Injury in Georgia Rail Wreck •+ SCREVEN, Ga., Nov. 21. (..p) _ A troop [rain carrying about draftees and recruits smashed Into freight train at this small town arms and mortar fire, penetrated South Korean positions around the ?,.,,.. . .. rail and highway city in regimental * !r 'l lelMr> trnln , a1t thfs •™nll to strength. Tokchon was the main ?,? tI i 0tn " >ttay a j l<1 "° h , c '! Rincs "" anchor of the east part of the UN ! nt °. »•"!'«•. Several (ralnmcn wi line. , An Eighth Army spokesman said U.S. First Cavalry troops, held in arousing In pullmnns when the ac- rcsenrc since early November when cldent happened shortly aft" another Red counterattack rolled •—~ back the northwest rushed to bolster the ROK Seventh Division. A pool dispatch, quoting a Ninth Corps spokesman, salcj^the mechanized cavalry troopers were setting up roadblocks southwest of Tok- choii on the road to Sunchon. Smichon is about midway between Tokchon and Pyongyang, the former Red capital which fell to U.N. forces in October. , Also moving up to the dented Bllied line were the British 27th Brigade and the turkish v Brigade. There was no Information as to where these forces would be thrown Into the battle. The heavy Communist blows on the center and'east flank of the line forced Ihe U.S. 24th Division, at the west end, to throw up defensive positions north and west of Chonju. That was for strategic reasons. The *>4th Division was not under attack. A Red cavalry unit was spotted norlh of Chonju Monday. The 24th Division's artillery blasted at the horsemen. But no other activity, outside of patrol scouting, was reported. Air Conditioned By Refrigeration NEW "Vour Communily Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Ph. 58 Last Times Today "Broken Arrow" James Stewart Tuesday "Lonely Heart Bandits" Rob Rockwell THEATRE 2019 West Main Open Weekdays 6:!5 Show Start* 7:00 Salurdayi t Sundays 1:00 Always a Double Feature Last Times Today DOUBLE FEATURE —Plus— • Mtnusut! MMBM Cartoon & latest News iurt but nil (lie soiaicrs erlous Injury, Most of the soldiers were urst r ere escaped Just a.m. (EST). Officers in charge oJ the train said all were accounted for quickly. Some suffered bruises ,nntl minor cuts. Fuel oil from the cllcscl engines spewed over cars of both trains" and over the small depot, nml In a few minutes n tremendous fife was nig- Ing. The engines were telescoped into an arch. The first three or four ears of each train were batily damaged. Tribunal Upholds Fee for Realtor ' The Arkansas Supreme Court in Little Rock today affirmed a Mls- iisslppi County Circuit Court dtcl- ilon that Russell Riales, Blytliovillc realtor, was entitled to a $3,000 real estate broker's fee from W. E. Wallace of Blytheville. In the Circuit Court suit, Mr. Wallace contested payment of- the money on the ground that Mr. Rtales had not compiled with a contract. The lower court held (hat hr> hrcd nvul directed payment of the $3,000 to Mr. Rialse. Utah Anemia Discoveries Should Aid Wounded Gl's SALT LAKE CITY, Nov. 27. Wj—# Discoveries about onemla by, the College of Medicine of the University of Utah should ease the r«- :ovi-ry of Ihe GI wounded in Korea. This trouble Is known as the 1 Anemia of Infection, H is common in most, persons who are stele for more limn a month, In Korea the proportion subject to tills anemia is the bleliest In American military history because the death rate Irom wounds is the lowest. That leaves more men lo lake he slow road lo recovery and to face anemia of Infection. The anemia findings were described today by Dr. Maxwell M. Winuobc, professor and head of the Department of Medicine. This ajiemla Is lack of n full supply of red blood corpuscles, iron makes the red corpulscles. In the anemia the Utah scientists found that Iron was depleted In the plasma, the water-colored part of Wood. Iron Sllll In Body Strangely enough, however, (here was no lobs of iron from Ihe body. The Iron that had been In the plasma merely had left Iherc and gone Into storage in llvyglupletn and other tlssuus. lion <vas given to these patients, uoth by mouth ami by Injection dlrecdy Into the blood stream. When fed, the iron failed lo go into the plasma, uul went to storage, When Injected directly into the blood and plasma, the iron promptly left for the slorchou.-os. No reason for this behavior of iron was found. But it was discovered thai [he v iron returned to the plasma automalicnlly whenever the Infection was cured. This, Dr. win trade said, changes some current methods of treating this kind of anemia. No medicine of any kind, Hot even the liver anrt vitamins which cure pernicious anemia, "have nny elfect on this kind..The cure is to'concertlra(o on getting rid of the infection. Dr. Wintrolie snid it Is doubtful lhat any good Is done for this form or anemia by the frcquently-recoin- mcVulod multiple-shot medicines— Ihe sort containing anti-anemia chemicals and metals. Legion Members Meet at Monerte Legionnaires of the American Legion's Fifth District yesterday heard a report on the district's current membership drive'.at a meeting in Monctle. A total of' 2,30!) members were reported lo hnve been solicited to date. The district's quota Is 4,207. Two posts, Luxora and Manila, reported reaching their quotas. Dud Cnson Post 24 of Blytheville Stevens Urges Early Mailing of Christmas Gifts Postmaster Ross 8 .Stevens today appealed to Blytheville residents, for correct addressing and early mailing; at Christmas parcels and greeting cards. Mr. Stevens predicted that this year's flood of Christmas mall will exceed last year's high when a record of 250,000 pieces or mall were office by ' he Dlj " hevllle t»st Christmas packages for distant points should be mailed by Dec. 2, Mr. Stevens said, and gifts to near. by polnls should be mailed by Dec. a for proper handling and delivery. Greeting cards for out-of-slate points should be mailed not liter than ijcc.. 15 and cards for local delivery should be mailed at least a week before Ihe holiday. Mr. Stevens further stated that In order to meet trie peak Chrlst- >as rush, the post office has al- cady begun recruiting extra mall lerks and carriers. GRANGE MASTER—Herschel D. N'ewsom, above, Columbus, Intl., farmer, is Ihe new head of the National Grange. He was elected in Mlnneapq'lj, Minn., lo fill Iho. tmexpirncl term of the lale Albert S. Goss, who tiled suddenly last Oclouer. Traffic Charges Costly to Four Walton C. Gray anil George Wiggins each forfeited $48.75 • cash bonds in Municipal Court this morning on charges of driving while under the Influence of liquor. Dan Springer of Hornersvllle, Mo., was flACtl $50 and costs on u charge of reckle.ss driving, lie was arrested Nov. 22 following an accident near Lencrwllle Involving a. car driven by him and one driven by Charles Patterson. O. O. Clark forfeited a $30,25 cash bond on a charge of operating a motor vehicle with nn Improper license, War Curtails Cruise SINGAPORE (APJ—The Korean war seems to have put n decided crimp In the cruising business, The 9,600-lon liner President, Polk docked In Singapore the qml of October on a five-day visit—with only 22 salon passengers. reported 800 members signed to date. Marlon wns chosen as the site for the "next district meeting with the date to UR named Inter. You're Invited to Come to Our ELEVISION OPE SE See the International Livestock Exposition Wutch the judge choose the Grand Champion Steer Date: November 28 Time: 2 p.m. (CST) Place: Paul Byrum Imp. Co, This is your invitation to a FREE television ringside seal st the world-famous International, the "world scries" ot agriculture, the greatest livestock show ol ils kind in the world. In addition to selection ol the Grand Champion Steer, see a champion sheep dog in action . . . meat-cutting «nd cooking demonstration ... the new national 4-H Club champions. A £ull hour of educational entertainment. Bring your family. Be our guests. ThlsisaspcciaUelecastof TheNation- al Farm anciHome Hour heard on NBC radioevcry Saturday. ( AND SIKVICl Paul Byrum Implement Co. Phone 4404 122 East Main Last Times Today "Captain China" .John Piiyne Gnil UusselL Jel'fury Lynn ONE A MONTH FOR 6 MONTHS AT NO EXTRA CHARGB • Everyone iayi tha RCA Victor "45* joundi 10 life-like you corTl tell the record Irom the original performance, You'll gc! real pleasure ploying lh« handy records becauis l?rs jfari vho make the hits are on "45." Wo want lo\Tntroduce you lo tha Irtouiandj of rccordi now ovaifoble on "M5." Soj when you bvy Ihe 45J f you (jtl 6 coupon*. They entitle yow to one of the loleil RCA Vicfor eeleaiei each month for 6 month*. And, ol no exlra coit lo you. Stop in lodoy. Liilen to rfie "45" yourself. We're certain you'll agr«e yoi/ve never heard" such c/an'fy, depth, and brilliance on record*, •ONI RECORD A MONTH IDS Visit Our Rscord Bar For Lutes! Recordings POPULAR ALBUMS Sweethearts Frankle Carle Waltzes Vou Saytd for Me Wayne King Cole Porter Review David Rose Supper Club Favorites..reirjr Conto Three I.illlc Words..Andre Prevln Silver Lining Songs Vaughn .Monroe Dusty Mantis-crip's. ..Sammy Kaje KigStn' the Scales..The Thr.ee Snnj Dixieland . for Dancing Tommy Dorse? New 52nd Street Jazz Glllesple-Hawkinj New Orleans Jazz.,..Irrlng FaioU Squire Danc.es..'...Carson Roblson Cowboy Classics Sons of the Pioneers Favorite Sacred Sonss-Ediy Arnold ADAMS APPLIANCE CO., Inc. J. W. ADAMS, MSI. iOS-tDS IVesl Main fhone 2071

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