The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 3, 1953 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, April 3, 1953
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Page 14
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PAGE FOURTEEN Bl.yTiiiiiVli.LE (AKK.) CUUKIKK NKWS FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 1953 Sfassen Agrees With Ike On McCarthy Issue MSA Director Says He Is Happy Over Outcome (Continued from Page 1) agreement with a New York group of Greeks who operate 242 ships. He said they pledged not to carry goods to Communist China and North Korea or between Communist ports. This left them free, however, to haul goods from Western waters to other Iron Curtain areas, and McCarthy told a reporter there is a reason for that. To seek to bind them to a complete West-to-East boycott, he said, "could have meant infringing on State Department jurisdiction, and we don't ""lit- io do that." While the U. S. has barred all trade between this country and the Reds, some Western nations permii some such trade because they neec the Communist goods they get in return. McCarthy, in a letter to Dulles yesterday accused the press and television reporters of deliberately misrepresenting what had happened when he and Dulles met in a private conference Wednesday. He said a wire service reported that Dulles had "warned" McCar- Marc/? Recap: Wind, Ram —And Taxes March provided Blythevflle with a number of tornado scare* bu nothing came of them excep more than eight Inches of rain. On 14 days last month, a tota of 8.19 inches fell. Heaviest fal was 2.01 inches on Mar. 17. Average maximum temperature last month was 65.9 degrees and and the average minimum was 44.1. Mean temperature for the month was 54.5. Hottest day was Mar. 20, when the mercury hit 79. Low temperature of the month was the 31- degree reading recorded Mar. 8. Mar. 15? It y»a overcast and rainy, what else. TENT CITY thy against interfering in State Department affairs, and that television broadcast helped to foster that impression. "As I recall it," McCarthy wrote Dulles, "there was not even the slightest indication by anyone present that my committee was interfering in foreign policy or in any way with your department, and. therefore, no occasion for any 'warning,' " "Speaks For Itself" rDulles replied he felt the Joint statement they issued Wednesday speaks for itself. In their statement, the two agreed the ship owners' compact was "in the national interest" but that McCarthy would consult the State Department concerning any more such agreements and that foreign relations is the President's business. Members of McCarthy's subcom mittee said they believe the whole row over the ships might have beei avoided by a more dlplomaticallj phrased announcement by the Ben ator Saturday. Some of them np parently were nettled because caught them by surprise. One re suit has been a promise by Me Carthy, disclosed today, to kee] them more fully advised of wha he plans. The effect of the shin agreement seemed to be somewhat clouded by a statement yesterday from Manuel E. Kulukundls, president of the Greek snip owners' New York committee. He said that, while a number of the 242 vessels involved had engaged in trade behind the Iron Curtain, none of those operated by the 21 owners making up his committee have "transported cargoes in Communist trade." It appeared, then, that those which had traded with the Reds must have been among Die 40 or so ships owned by the firm headed by Stavros Livanos, not a member of the committee. Livanos' attorney said Saturday his cient's ships had taken nothing to Red China but had brought about n dozen cargoes of foodstuffs away from' there in recent years. McCarthy had said Saturday that "a sizable number of the vessels covered by this agreement have engaged in Communist trade." (Continued from Page 1) exchange is arranged. Maj. H. D. Heler, air officer :he First Marine Division, arrived in a large Marine helicopter to pick out landing sites near the hospital. The hospital and processing site is surrounded by a barbed wire fence which Marine engineers sel up yesterday. The site is a field that previously had been cleared of brush and leveled. During the day and after dark tonight, Marines laid out wooden frames for big tents and prefabricated buildings. The tent frames as well as truck loads of lumber, generators, tent canvas, and n wide variety of other supplies arrived from Army Quartermaster depots in Seoul. Floodlights were mounted on three large telephone poles Inside the compound to permit men of the First Marine Engineer Battalion to work through the night. Joint Project A Marine spokesman said Freedom Village would be a joint project operated by the Marines. Army and Navy In order to provide for quick processing. A spokesman for the British command in Korea said definite plans "or evacuating commonwealth sol- iicrs the Communists may return lave not been made. A year ago, the British com- nand set up a plan to bring the: prisoners first to a site called Bri anin Camp northeast of Munsa and to evacuate them later to Jap an and their homelands by plan and ship. The spokesman said he did no know whether this plan .would b revived or whether commonwealt soldiers would be processed treated by the United Nations com NEW RUSSIAN CRAB?-According to unconfirmed reports from Stockholm, Sweden, little Finland has been asked by Russia to hand over all Finnish territory north of the 68th parallel, shown on above Newsmap. In exchange, the same reports say, Russia offered to return the area around Vyborg, w h i c h Finland ceded to Russia in the peace treaty of 1940. GOOD FRIDAY (Continued from Page 1) iany European countries. Young and old people clamberec ut to form little groups, usually ntered around a priest, for guide reen-bloused Girl Scouts walked uletly into the basilica, gulde- ooks and prayer books in han> Because so many tourists and piJ- Ims are expected on Easter Sun- .y, provisions were made for an tdoor mass on the broiid ramp front of the basilica. The scrv- e will be celebrated before the •pe's address and blessing. PSC Is Ready For Hearing On Phone Rates LITTLE ROCK W) _ The State Public Service Commission Is ready to open ft hearing on Southwestern Bell Telephone Company's Arkansas rate boost request April 13. PSC Chairman Lewis Eoblnson said yesterday the item which had been delaying the hearing had been cleared up with employment of an accounting firm to help the Commission, He said the job will be handled by. Arthur Andersen and Co., Chicago, for a maximum fee of $17.500. Robinson also reported that the BSC would contribute $2,500 to help say an expert witness employed by city attorneys throughout the •state who are opposing Southwestern Bell's application. MISSCO RURAL ELECTRIC CHIEF? —Anchor Nclsen, lieutenant governor of Minnesota, hns been nominated by President Eisenhower to be Rural Electrification Administrator. If approved by the Senate, he'll succeed Claude Wickard, who resigned recently. Lots of Time Youngsters need the companionship and attention of a loving mother . . . someone to have fun and play with through these important formative years. That's why many young mothers prefer to send their laundry to us, to have more hours of fun and relaxation with the children . . . trusting our reputation for beautiful, sanitary wash. LAUNDRY . CLEANERS Operation Little Switch' Label of ROW Trade MUNSAN. Korea UP) — The U. S. Eighth Army h»s named the proposed exchange of sick and wounded prisoners of war "Operation Little Switch." The over-all exchange of prisoners will be known as "Operation Big Switch" If it takes place. niand. The Communists hold approximately 000 British and. commonwealth nations prisoners but the number of these that would be sent back with the sick and wounded has not been announced by the Reds. (Continued from Pace 1) ilgher costs of state administration and lower, or no higher, taxes were cited by Mr. Autry as problems which greet the state legislature n nearly every session. Mr. Autry scored the 60-day biennial session as being too short to onsldcr the veritable mountain of egisiation (1.154 bills and 28 onstitutional amendments). Many of the bills are duplica- ions, he said, being introduced in iolh houses. Others "are purely oca! in effect," and require no tudy. Both Mr. Fleeman and Mr. Autrey pointed to the Legislative Council as an aid in cutting time and bringing first-hand information to the general assembly. All appropriation measures. Mr. Autrey Informed the group, are screened thoroughly by the council. Mr. Autry is retiring chairman of the group, but is still a member, having been appointed by the governor. Mr. Bearden was re-elected to membership by the senate and Mr. Fleeman is a retiring member. Most "Good Men'* The legislatures, both state and national, are the only things standing between the people and complete autocracy, Mr. Autry told the Rotarians. "In the 16 years I have been in :ho Arkansas legislature." he said, "I've seen the calibre representatives steadily rise. Most of the legislators are Rood men. Some counties continue o neglect the important duty of selecting sound men. but by and lan*e your general assembly is made up of sincere legislators who want to :lo a good job." he said. Mr. Autry told the group to "elect good men and then uphold the diy- lity of the group by refraining rom criticizing the legislature in )road generalities." Oscar Fencller was moderator of :he session. Blythcville Y Secretary .!. P. dav- •ott wns token into the club yester- lay as a new member. Rites Tomorrow For Mrs. Buckley Services for Mrs. Anna McCall Buckley, 69, will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. Harvey Kldd, pastor of First Presbyterian Church. Burial will be in Maple Grove Cemetery and pallbearers will include W. I. Malin, Joe Trlesch- man, Fred Plecman, J. P. Friend, Frank Whitworth and Sam Sykes. Mother of Earl Buckley of Bly- Jieville, Mrs. Buckley died yesterday in a Memphis Hospital. She had made her home in Memphis for the past 17 years and was a native of Jonesboro. Rites Conducted For W. C. Sims Services for Willie Charles Simms, 62, of Dell, who died at ms home yesterday following a ive-months illness, were to be conducted at 2:30 p.m. today at Dell Baptist Church by the Rev. M. R. Griffin. Burial was to be in Dogwood Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home in charge. A resident of Mississippi County for 40 years. Mi 1 . Simms was engaged in farming and timber activities. He was born at Holiday, Tenn. Survivors include two sistei Mrs. Bertie Oxford of Blythevil and Mrs. Ella Syfreet of Helena Pallbearers are E. H. Prui Earl Bowen, C. A. Smith, Junt Smith, Jim Metcalfe and Col Bowers. HWCOKD 4* t fM± Mfe ''" ; i!'i SaORii Ty »|r« iRichard Kleiner' 7 4 Read about recording stars\ » . . . the news, the humor* and the popularity trends in 7 WAR • the record field with \ previews of coming hits and 7 a roundup of the week's, p a roundup o \ best records. I ft' Popular Classic Single Records Albums All in . . today and every Friday In the COURIER NEWS (Continued from Page 1> the Air Force 'said. March Toll Heavy Eighth Army said 12.553 Communist troops were killed, wounded or captured by the Allies during March—the highest monthly total since the 14,540 last November. The Eighth Army briefing officer said 2,993 of the total were inflicted by the Marines and 2,817 by the Army's 7th Division. Most of the Reds were killed or wounded in the bloodv fighting on Old Baldy Hill.and Vegas outpost in Western Korea. The March estimates included 6.790 Reds killed, 5,710 wounded and 53 captured—the highest prisoner of war toll in many months. February's total casualties were 7,460. A shell from a Communist shore battery Injured 13 men aboard the cruiser Los Angeles as it bombarded Wonsan Harbor on Korea's east coast Thursday. None of the victims wae »erlotirt)r hwrt, tti« Navy said. It was the second time In seven days the Los Angeles was hit by Communist fire. The first time, on March 27, no one was injured. Negro Deaths Lula Hill Services for Lula Hill, 35, who died at her home on Jackson Street Wednesday, will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at St. Paul Baptist Church by Rev. H. Boykin, pastor. Burial will be in Macon, Oa. She is survived by her husband, Jerry Hill; three daughters, Annie Durden of Neptune, N. J., Matti» k Lou Webster of Brewster, Pla., artif Mozelie Gribbs of Macon and Hattie Hill, both of Macon; two sons, Perry Hill and Johnny L. Hill, both of Chicago, Caston Funeral Home is in charge. Horse racing was introduced in the Olympic Games of 654 B. C. by the Greeks. B/xthevif/e Woman's Father Dies of Illness Services for Sam McCoy. 80, Ripley and Memphis, Tenn., wh died at Baptist Hospital in Mem phis yesterday following a sho iriness. are to be conducted a 2:30 p.m. tomorrow at Grace Ba; tist Church in Ripley. Garner Fi neral Home is in charge. Survivors include one daughte: Mrs. Malcolm Koonce of Blythe , ville; and three sons, Elmer a of | Fred McCoy of Memphis and Toi McCoy of Ripley. 'Equalizer 7 Gets Negro in Court LITTLE ROCK (/Pi—Versus Cole told police that his wife. Ollie, from him during an argument. "I've got a bad foot and can't run so I couldn't catch her," Versus ex plained. "I fired once to mnk-p her stoo She etopped and came back." H was charged with carrying it con ci'aled weapon. OF BEAUTY... This Easier, your money will buy i nly half the finery :!• would buy jor Easter, 1939. The value oj the dnllar lias shrunk today to 5'2f! ...AND BUDGETS That me.ans that for jood, rent, home furnishings, everything — your purchasing power is cut almost in half, loo. h there any place where a dollar buys more than U did? Commodity And Stock Markets— Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. I/P) — (DSDA)—Hogs 5,500; active; barrows and gilts 15-25 cents higher than Thursday's average; sows barely steady with spots 25 lower; bulk choice 180-220 Ibs 31.25-40; about 250 head mostly choice No. Is 200-220 Ibs 21.50; 230-260 Ibs ! 20.50-21.25; small lots 270-300 Ibs 20.00-25; 150-170 Ibs 19.50-21.00; mostly 19.75 up; 120-140 Ibs 16.50- j 18.75; sows 400 Ibs down 19.2520.00; mostly 19.50 up; he.avier sows 17.25-19.00; boars 13.00-15.50. Cattle 450; calves isry Battle about steady in cleanup trading with vealers 1.00 lower; short load good 862-lb steers 21.00; individual head commercial and good steers and heifers 18.00-20.00: utility and commercial cows 13.50-15.50. Simons Food Market 104 W. Main Phone 9960 Weekend Specials Golden Ripe BANANAS - - - - Lb. 10* Fine Quality POTATOES - - 50 Ik $1.10 2 LB. SUGAR FREE With purchase of each 25-Lb. sack of Shibley's Best Flour 1 .99 FOR THE EASTER SEASON... NEW... and stunning! AND BARGAINS! Yes. It buys more electric service - $ 1.08 worth, compared to 1939. That makes electricity the biggest bargain in the family budget today. "MEET CORLISS AHCHER"-ABC-Friday.,. 8:30 p.m., Central Tlm« Ark-Mo Power Co. Natural All'<rator Destined to odd drama to oil your comings end goings—ihis luggage with the grain, the gleam of expensive hand-picked alligator skins You'll Iravel with it proudly for years to come. For Samsonite Luggage is built to last — slrong enough Io stand on, easy to clean with a damp cloth. You'll like its balanced, tapered shape, its easy-to-corry handles. You'll be grateful for the tongue-in-groove closing that keeps out dus! and maisfure And ihe interiors, planned for wrinkls-free packing, make any trip more fun. Yet a set of TWO pieces costs less than what you'd •xpect to pay for just ONE piece of such fine quality luggage. SHOWN. A. Troin Co.t ".$17.50 B. todi.i' O'Nilt (Regular) 1».50 C. Lodiji' Wordrob. JJ.OO 0. toditi' Wordrobt 25.00* (Shown optn and patted) 'M piUtl lofa/.e. .o tiil.mg IOA.I Ul MAIM (TtllT MEAD'S

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