The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 12, 1952 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, May 12, 1952
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PAOB BLTTHEVILLE <ARK.) COURIER NEWS HONTUY, MAT U, IMt Essen Battle Hints Of New Troubles For W. Germany BONN, Germany W—West Ger- many'' Impending peace contract brought a bloody week-end battle k> industrial Essen end reports today that East Germany's Communist rulers ore readying a dras- tto atep-up Ln the cold war against the West and tighter Russian-East German ties. One young Communist was killed In the Essen riot, in which police gwHre broke up a clash between anti-Reds and 30,000 Communist• led youth* demonstrating against plans to rearm West Germany for Western defense. Scores of demon- rtratorB were injured and several were arrested. Admairr MeeU Leaden Here in the capital, meanwhile. Chancellor Konrad Adenauer met with rebellious leaders from his* government coalition forces. Their opposition to the peace pact threatens Its chances of ratification by the West German Parliament. Despite Adenauer's the Obituaries Commodity And Stock Markets— K«w York Cotton Open High Low Close July Oct. Dee. 3901 3828 3625 '. 3«OJ 3M1 385T 3843 3624 3890 3823 3025 3603 3013 3850 3637 3SH N«w OH«on« Cotton Mar • July . Oct. . Dec. . O|x?n High Low Close .. 3883 3510 3883 3010 .. 3825 3«49 3825 33-H 3626 3640 3626 3031 .. 3600 3618 3600 3509 opponents were reported .still aua- mont that the United States, Britain and France concede more before West German troops are furnished for tho projected European army. The Allies already have said they have gone as far us they will. As the tnllcs on tho peace contract continued in Bonn, informed East zone sources In Berlin said that Communist. - surrounded metropolis has been chosen by the Russian and East German leaders as tho focal point of their com- pnlBn ngnln.fl the Western agreement. These sources anticipated that (ho East German government may soon demand Ihe unification of divided Berlin and withdrawal of nil occupation forces from the metropolis. Tills, the Bourcey added, mny h? nccompnnled by "drastic measures" against West Berlin.' People's "Democracy" They predicted niso that East Germany soon may he declared a "people's democracy" like oilier Soviet satellites and that its government mny be shaken up lo weed out nnyonc not in accord with the full Sovictlzntlon of the East zone. Sources close to the Politburo of tho East zone's ruling Socialist Unity (Communist) party snid Its inclusion In the Russian-led Corn- Inform probably will he announced nt n party conference In July. They added, however, lhat the Russians have not decided whether they will offer Ensl Germany a Moscow-made peace contract to match tho pact the West has been negotiating with Adenauer. The East German government already has said It will raise an William H. Davis Dies; Rites Today Services for William Henry Davis, former lily the ville resident, v/cre to be conducted here this atlcrnoan at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. Mitchcl Houston. Mr. Davis moved to Cherry VnHey about six months a^o. He died in n Wynne hospital Saturday after suffering ft heart attack. He was 49. Survivors include his mother, Mrs, Ovle Davis of Cherry Valley; n son, W. H, DavLs, Jr., of Mansfield, Ohio: a daughter, M»' s - 8. E Weld tier of Mansfield; nnd two sisters, Mrs, Ruliy Walker of Cherry Valley, and Mrs. Elgin Gilllam of Ashland, Ohio. Pallbearers will be Frank Austin, Hiram Austin, Flush Austin, .Jim Austin, Odis Austin, Leon Austin, and Ruble Austin. Ilurial will Ix? In Eltnwood Cemetery, Mrs. Retta Storey Dies in Manila MANILA—Services for Mrs. Retta Storey o/ Manila, who died at Rutton's Clinic here Saturday follow Ing n brief illness, will he conducted at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow nt the First Methodist Church, Burlnl will l>c here with Hov/ard Funeral Home in charge. Mrs. Storey, who was 67. Is survived by two daughters, Mrs. lill! Mlchnel of Illythcvllle and Mrs Charley Ed Green of 13d on evil le Miss.; three sons, Noel Storey o! Mnnilft, John Storey of Kennctt Mo., nnd FTudson Storey of Los Angeles; nnd 16 grandchildren. 'Ike's' Supporters 'Up in Air' By 'No Campaign' Statement WASHINGTON W—Gen. Dwlght turned outside the door. Dewey D. Eisenhower's assertion that he uid there were 25 oilier persons him and the Soytocm* May Jvl Sept Kov High Low Close J89V) 296 Vi 205% Ml'A 28fl'/i 2(10% 2ia% 2iD',i noy, 21414 2WA 213'/, army—presumably with the present highly trained police force as a nucleus—to counter West Germany's planned participation In the European nrmy. So far, however, the only new concrete Russian action against the West was the continuance of ban against Allied military patrols from Berlin on the Berlln-llelm- slodt express highway, the only authorized Allied highway between Berlin find the West. Rttes to Be Wednesday For Wallace Infants Services for twin sons of Mr. nm Mrs. Dim Wiilliice, formerly o Dlythcvllle. will be conducted n Long Bench. Calif.. Wednesday. The tv. r lns \vcre (lend at lilrth I Snn Diego Saturday morning. Mr Wallace Is stntlonccl In Snn D with the Navy. Mrs. Wallace Is tii former Miss Betty Wade. Niw York Stocks A T and T 154 3-8 Amer Tobacco 58 5-8 Anaconda Copper . 43 3-8 Beth Steel - 4B 3-8 Chrysler 15 7-8 Gen Electric 583-1 Gen Motors 54 1-2 Montgomery Word ., 69 1-4 N Y Celitral 19 1-8 Int Harvester 327-8 Republic Steel 39 Radio 26 5-8 Socony Vacuum 38 3-0 Studebaker 3B 7-8 Standard of N J 70 1-4 Texas Corp 55 3-4 Bears 63 1-8 0 8 Steol 38 Sou Pao 12 5-8' Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. *—(USDA1—Hogs 18.500; fairly active and uneven, steady to 25 higher than Friday's average mostly strong lo 10 up; choice 1BO- 230 Ibs full width of grade 20.00' 15; largely 20.10 up for several hundred head; mostly choice Nos. 1 and 2 under 225 Ibs to shippers' 20.40; top lo packers 20.25; choice Nos. 1. 2 nnd 3 240-210 Ibs 19.2520.00; 280-300 Ibs 18.75-10.00; 150170 ibe 18.75-20.00; 120-L40 Ibs 16.5018.15; sows 400 Ibs down 17.00-5; 12.50-14.50; boars 12.00-14.00. Cattle 4,000, cnlves 800; demand fulriy nctlve on all classes; some opening sales steers nnd heifers etrong to slightly higher; covs fully steady and bulls and vealers unchanged; few loads and lota good and choice steers 29.50-34.50; commercial 27.00-28.00; utility nnd commercial cows 22.50-26.00; canners and cutters 1G.00-22.00; utility nnd commercial bulls 23.00-26.00; cutter bulls 20.00-22.00; all buying interests active on vealers; majority good and choice 31.00-30.00; sorted prime to 38.00; utility nnd com mercfal vcalcrs 23.00-30.00. Sheep 800; opening prices about fiteady but trnde not fully cstab lished; early sales include lone utility and good shorn lambs No. 2 skins at 24.50 and part deck choice to prime fresh clips nt U.N. (Continued from Page H over the exchange of prisoners. The United Nations Commnnd has clemnndcd voluntary repatriation of POWs. The Reds have Insisted that nil held by the UNC be returned, by force If necessary. More than half the Red prisoners hold by the Allies hnve saSd they will forcibly resist being returned to Red rule. 3ny Op«ns Debate Joy opened Monday's debate with n statement that he hart "some brief remarks to make." But Nnm 11 Interrupted to say he had a statement to make. Joy cut In: "I also hnve a statement to make nnd I indicated my Intentions first." Joy declared: "H has long been evident that you r side cl i\ res not admit be fore tho world thnt some of your captured personnel could not be returned to you without the use of force. "It is obvious that you are not i wining to verify this fact for yourselves by participating In an 1m- jartlal screening after tho signing of an armistice . . . "In order to avoid facing up to Ihe truth your side apparently willing to delay indefinitely the settlement, of this issue and Ihe attainment of an armistice, and meanwhile continue to utilize these plenary sessions to trumpet your GEN. DODD (Continued from Page I) "previously prcpnrcd tent." There were "rice mats on the floor, n built-in bunk, a table with flowers unit a rack: on which to hang my clothes/' snld Dodd. He also saEcl the Communists hncl planned to release him during n flower-decked ceremony on Mny 11. They planned to garland the fjcti- oral with wreaths nnd inarch him between rows of POWS when they turned him over to Gen. Colson Dodd said he told the Communist leader that since he had n^ to several of the Red demands, he I expected them to live up to their bargain to release him as soon as he had accepted. The Reds finally agreed find escorted .pDdcl to the gnlc at-9:30 p. in. The general explained his c;ip- -ure came about shortly after he was lured to the gate of Compound 76 at 2 p. in. Wednesday by request for an Interview from the ".spokesman'* of the compound. He said the interview consisted of tin: usual Communist complaints. Dodd said he had decided to break off the meeting when the Reds suddenly MMZCC! him at 3:15 nnd dragged him inside the coin- pound. The statement did not mention Lt. Col. Wilbur Raven, who escaped when the Reds tried grab him nlomt with DacUl. Dally Meeting Held Then, Hie general said, a series of daily meetings was held with the prisoners. The Reds rtemandcc the right to orgnnlzc an associa won't campaign for the Republican presidential nomination appeared today to havo left some of hLs supporters up in Ihe air about future developments. Hours after Eisenhower said in Norway Ihnt he won't strive for the nomination, Gov. Thomas E. Dcwey of New York told a television audience yesterday he bo- llcvcs the general will declare his position on major issues when he returns to this country early Jn June. But Dcwey could offer his qucs- ioners no assurance the general make any speeches beyond scheduled homecoming address at tbttune, Kan, June 4. Eisenhower .aid in Norway that if the people vnnt him for president "they will mow where to find me." Sen. James Duff of Pennsylvania •ho sometimes has not agreed with Dewey on the .strategy of the Elsen- lower pre- convent ion drive, tolc ,hifi reporter he believes the best way to win a nomination fli;hl or my olher kind ol battle is Lo take ;he offensive. Although he didn't say so In as :miny words, Duff made it ctcra he :hlnk.s Eisenhower ought lo speak out on the major issues shortly lifter his return to this country. Whatever he says or doesn't sa> about domestic problems, Eisen lower Is expected to mtikc his for cign policy views clear in hi Abilene address or in stibsequen talks which he is expected to makt Dewey said he believes Elscn hower Is the only candidate wh can hankte this country's tlcklls! foreign policy problem in the nex four years and still keep the natio .solvent. Dcwey, unsuccessful GOP presidential nominee in 1044 und 1948, niso said the Democrats would not be able again to frighten the farmers just before the election as. he said, they did in 1948. Without going into details he said they "pulled the plug out from under corn, hogs and beans" Iti nn effort to "convince; the farmers what would happen if the Republicans got In." The New York governor, who denies he seeks any Cabinet post but still is regHi-deel as a possible Eisenhower appointee for secretary of state, discussed foreign policy issues with Secretary of State Dean Achcson and Supreme Court Justice Felix Frankfurter Saturday night, during a break In the Gridiron Club dinner here. Casual Meeting Dewey Indicated in yesterday's television interview that this was merely a casual meeting. However, this reporter observed that Dewey spent much more time with Achcson and Frankfurter than he indicated lo the TV audience. Also, there was no one else to be seen In the room except a hotel attendant nnd two reporters who wandered in by accident and rc- Ithin five feet of him and onversntion was "as secret as we'd lK*ld it in Macy's window." Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio has .bout wound up his pro-con vent Ion ampaign and returns to work Jn he Senate today. The Ohio senator contends he has in si^ht the support of half the ,206 convention votes, which would ;lve him the 604 needed for the lomination on an early ballot. After a week-end of delegate picking, a tabulation of delegates )y The Associated Press gave him 343, Elsenhower 200. TRUMAN (Continued from Page 1) ucted to meet an emergency through powers set forth In the Constitution. The department's brief cnlled this "a grant of nil the e xc c u 11 ve po we rs of which the government Is capable." "It has never been supposed that the limits of the President's duties are marked by the literal terms of statutes," the Justice Department declared. Span Hear Completion KASLO. B. C. (rtV—A 10,650-foot rx>wer span across Kootenay Lake hellevod the longest of Its type in the world, will soon be finished. Power lines carrying 170>000 volts from a hydroelectric plant at South Slocan to the Consolidated Mining and Smelting Co. &t Kirnberley will run Irom a 366-foot tower on the enst -side of the lake. MacArthur Aide Says General Knew Reds Once Were Beaten BALTIMORE UB—One of Oco. Douglu MacArchur's former high aides s*ys that the ousted Far Eastern commander knew from an Intercepted enemy message thai h« had the Communist! just about knocked out in Korea. As a result, said Brig. Gen. Bonner Fellers (ret), MacArthur proposed that the Reds "talk truce or cease-fire." Fellers, former chief of psychological warfare for MacArthur, told of the mysterious note In a recorded speech last night. The talk had been given earlier at an American Legion meeting here. It was rebroadcast in part over radio it»- LONG STORY—Although Ram Nath was born In 1910, as evidenced by the 26 - foot - long Sanskrit birth certificate above, he recently retired from Ford Motor Co., Detroit, Mich., after 23 years of service. Nath cleared things up by explaining the East Indian year of 1D10 corresponds to the English year 1884. Arthur estimated about 100.000 persons were scattered along the 15' mile route from the Ridgway man sion to the airport. There was little of the pomp am ceremony that marked MacAr Ihur's departure In April last year after the veteran of Corregldor had been fired by President Truman. Ridgwny. in summer uniform shook hands with his Japanese ser vants and said: "Goodbye, goodbye. We'll bi back to see you some day." A Japanese police band and i U.S. Navy band played as th Ridgways entered the black lim ouslne waiting to take them to th airport. Rldgway will travel via Honolul nnd San Francisco to Washingloi where he will confer with Preside! Truman before proceeding to hi NATO command. tlon WFBB. MacArlhur was suprem* contender of Allied forc«i in tb* F«r ajst at the time Fellers Mid th> .euage was Intercepted. Th« fowler aide stated H was Mnt by ommunlat troop commander! la- ended for headquarters in Fellers quoted the m« ranslated as: "We art out of ammunition. '.W» -re In a very untenable position .t the front, Our losses »r» t«r- illc. We've got to have tuika, we've got to have >uppltw and we've got to have air power. - t cease-fire until we o«n up." "As a result of that fellers said In the broadcast, 'MacArthur asked hii opposite number, the Chinese commander, o talk truce or cease-fire." "This was one of the reuou MacArthur was lilted out. They said he'd gone way beyond hi* job •• e. military commander." President Truman fired Mae- Arthur 13 months ago after th« leneral had advocated a stepped- up war against the Chinese Communists. A spokesman for MacArlhur said In New York last night neither he nor the general had seen the speech and had no immediate comment. In raw powder form or combined in sulphuric acid, sulphur Is indispensable in making chemicals, fertilizers, Insecticides, paints, explosives, metals, foods and textiles. In cooperation with Ridgway Leaves Japan for New Command in Western Europe and. after a series of translation oul-ims Dodd was finally released. By OLEN CI.KMKNTS | TOKYO f^v—Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway, who blocked the Communists in Korea and engineered the end of the Allied occupation of Japan, left today on hts way to Europe to succeed Gen. D wight Elsenhower as commander of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization forces. It was only a year, d month and a day ago that Ridgway, soldier, diplomat and Pentagon trouble-shooter, took over from Gen. Douglas MacArthur as supreme commander of Allied powers in Japan. Clark Takes Over As he left he turned over his United Nations and Far Eastern commands to Gen. Mark Clark. Clark then kissed Mrs. Ridgway goodbye and she walked up the plane ramp with her husband. The glistening constellation nt 3:09 p.m. Tokyo time for Honolulu. At Haneda Airport were diplo mats and high brass. 'Hie crowd Cliirk's statement said Colson agreed to: . Do nil within his power to bloodshed on Koje. (90 POWS and one American guard were killed in two Kojc POW riots in February and MnvchJ. i 2. Stop "forcible screening or any rearming of prisoners of war in this camp" and not makes any attempt "at nominal screening." (Allied officers liuve been screening prisoners of war find civilian internees to determine whether they would resist being returned to North Korea or China after nn armistice. What was meant by "rearming" was not explained 1 !. 3. Allow the organization of a POW representative group or commission consisting of North Korean and Chinese prisoners. Clark said: '' The r epl y b y G one r al Co 1 son to the Communist prisoners was muck 1 under duress at a time when cheered when Rldgwny said from the plane ramp: "I am deeply honored by this :eremony. To see the armed forces ined up side by side seems to me lot only a tribute of purpose but also of the peoples they represent nd all the free people of the world. "I have complete and unshuke- ble faith in this command. Both Mrs. Ridgway and I want to express our heartfelt thanks for your services and our best wishes to you always." The Ridsways. Clark and Japanese Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshida had walked shoulder to shoulder to the plane. Ridgway clucked Inside and came out quickly with his 3-year-old son Matthew Jr. 011 bis shoulder. Among those at the airport to bid Ridgway farewell were Lt. Gen, William Brid^eCord, commander of British Commonwealth forces in Korea; Vice Adm. Robert P. Briscoe, commander of the U.S. Seventh Fleet; L,t. Gen. O. Wey- Innd, commander of the Far East Air Forces, and Tsuneo Matsu- dairn, representing Emperor Hirohito. AP Correspondent George Me- SULLIVAN-NELSON false propaganda." Nnm II told Joy: j l "It is your side who dares noli face the fuels. Your side even j (ion and read Dodd a long list of I the life of General Dodd was al injuries which they said hiul hap-! stake. The Communist demands ponod to prisoners, Dodci W;LS | wore ui::uUiUeratcdi blackmail and 26.50; slaughter ewes steady; culls in violation of the Gencvn Convcn- to good ewes 7.00-12.00. lion. n:>ked lo disclo.se this list ono by i any commitments made by Gen eral Colson as a result of such cle- A drafted agreement embodying mauds should be interpreted ac- drSails of tlie proposed or>;atU7,a- cordhi^ly," dnrcs not allow your own news re- j H<>n Wi's completed and handed I Clark did not say whether tlv porters to go to Koje for nn on- \ Colson fur slKniiuz. Cohion signal. rommitme-iUs would be honored. the-spot Investigation of Ihe at roc-1 ————— ities in your prisoner ot war camps. \ Your side stealthily introduced' large amounts of armed forces to ! Kuje and dares not mnke this > lie to your own news reporters Even ns he .spoke, a group of i Allied correspondents departed | from Einhlh Army headruuirlcrs for Ko.fe. Nnm II sEiiri any screening of prisoners was "impermissible" and BEAUTIFUL CUT STONE HOME Op«n for inspection, Sunday 1:00 lo 6:00 p.m. Shown by appointment during week days 3 Bedrooms 2 Baths $30,000 This lovely home Is quality throughout. Reantiful U-shaped !ilt- chen, lifetime Geneva eabincts with all the aeeessnries. including Kitchen-Aide Dishwasher. Dining room, spacious living room with marble and mirror fireplace. The 3 liedrnnms have largo walk-In ccdir lined closets. Both the baths have colored fixtures. Storage-plus In large floored attic Large terrace in back with barbecue pit. You will like this spacious llOxlJi ft. landscaped loU Don't fall to invpstifiate the sturdiness ond choice nutcriali msed In construction of this home. Con get S!5,000 loan for 20 jcars at 5",. Will lake In smaller liolue on trade. See or call JOHNNY MARR, REALTOR Office Phone 4111 Res. Phone 2596 LAUNDRV4 DRY CLEANING' COLD STORAGE. EQK FHK^ ^^ v ;.'"' WOOLENS AHD BLANKETS " 4474 PHONES 4475 NUUWA "• -.. •.;.*5^3&ia f ::--ttfwra-i^-. ^ ••••• IIP TO YOUR NECK IN BILL 4i«ic with a /^> \" Convenient, Lo\v-Cw A tft&fry f YOUR Y °£uR °C R O.^N.TY... 10 R60UC6A :tra SCREENS All Aluminum SCREENS 3 HAYS DKLIVKUY • tUlKl rroot— St.<in 1'roof— Lifetime • Slnrrty dnraMe frames—flu ti.clit, will not nap, sag or rattle • Custom made to fit anr i\in- ilcm In half or full lenjth. • Me.tsureil, assembled and installed hy loral man—all ma- terbls nml workmanship jtnar- alitcod. KK.M1 1 WIIISKXllUNT Phone 3109 U. H. AUENSME1ER I'hnne 2M1 (With Up to 18 Months to Repay) a* & FINANCE COMPANY 321 West OF Ash BLYTHEVILLE Phone 2091 FOR THE BUY OF YOUR LIFE- See Us About 1 OVERHAULING YOUR ENGINE Blythcville Motor Co. Phont 4«2l FINA FOAM Ihe Newlj- Devclopeit Babble B»lh for Fine fabrics. KDAS fcnd .llphnlttery ri<*« • foam phnlttery pr r a T ARKANSAS PAINT * GLASS CO. 10.1 E. Main Phone Wl» SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET COMPANY 301 West Walnut Blyth«vilU

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