The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 6, 1953 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 6, 1953
Page:
Page 12
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 12 article text (OCR)

PAGE TWELVE (AKK.) COUKiKK MONDAY, APRIL 8, 1951 Reds Get Plan Calling For 500-a-Day Swap (Continued from Page 1) be guaranteed freedom from air attacks while moving toward Pan- munjom. (A) Motor convoys would be limited to 10 vehicles each and move in daylight. (B) Each vehicle would be clearly marked. (C) Bivouac areas and stopovers would be reported In advance. 7. Liaison groups would have free access to the Panmunjom neutral area, but would be limited to 300 personnel on each side, including the prisoners being delivered. 8 Officers would be appointed to arrange for administrative procedure. 9. A termination dale for the exchange would be set when the head of each liaison group signs the agreement. May Re-open Truce Talks If the agreed upon exchange of sick and wounded POWs is completed to the satisfaction of U. N. Commander Gen. Mark Clark, he has indicated he will agree to a reopening of the full-scale armistice negotiations as suggested March 30 by Red China's Premier, Chou En-Iai. Clark made the U. N.'s most re- J.O.BIackwood, Osceola,Diesof Heart Attack OSCEOLA — Services for John Oscar Blackwood, 63, probably will be conducted at 2:30 Wednesday afternoon at First Baptist Church here by the Rev. Percy Herring. Setting of a definite date Is contingent on arrival of Lt. John S. Blackwood. & son, who is stationed in .Germany. Mr. Blackwood died of a heart attack In the Seminole Cafe Sundny eent"sugBestfon for an exchange of | afternoon while playing with chil- sick and wounded on Feb. 22. The • Reds had ignored all previous U. N. offers to exchange. The Reds agreed on March 28. Two days later, as Moscow began showing a softening attitude in its relations with the re^t of the world, Chou made his proposal for resuming full-scale truce talks The talks were broken off hist Oct 8 when the O. N. failed to get Red agreement on the main prisoner of war exchange issue. The Reds wanted all theirs back. The U N refused to give up the R.ed POWs who have said they do not - tliclr health. Daniel sought to draw out Cho on the exact categories but the North Korean refused to elaborate. Daniel then called for a recess until tomorrow. Commodity And Stock Markets- York Cotton Open High Low 1:15 3319 3326 3314 3316 3324 3332 3320 3323 3332 3338 3331 3334 3338 3349 3337 3341 May July Oct Deo New Orleans Cotton May July Oct , Dec Open High Low 1:15 3315 , 3320 3332 . 3338 3321 3327 3332 3345 3308 3311 3317 3329 3336 3338 3315 3328 Chicago Wheat Open High May July 222 225!! 222% 22514 Chicago Corn Open High May . .. 1S6 156-'i July . .. 159',!, Soybeans 159 -l; Low 22 IS 224»i Low 155n 159 1:15 222 !i 225',i 1:15 156=4 159 ?1 Negro Health Week Program Presented Here A program marking observance of National Negro Health Week was held yesterday at Bethel AME Church, First and Coleridge. Mrs. Frances Gammill, executive secretary of the Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association, gave the principal address, in which she stressed that tuberculosis can be cured easily if discovered early. She was introduced by John Mayes, county school supervisor. Other speakers Included Dr. T. D. Alexander, president of Shorter College In North Little Rock; Carrie B. White, Dr. Thomas J. Brown, Leo D. Jeffers, George Hollis, A. Walker and James White. Following the talks, an Easter program was presented under the direction of Juanlta Tillmari, Willie Mae Robinson, Robert Wiley, Beatrict Knlghten, B. Boyd, Alice Dupree and Sofa Buckner. wish to return to Communist terri- torv. The U N. said then it would listen to the Reds at Panmunjom a^ain only if they agreed to one of three Allied POW exchange plans or came up With a new plan of their own. Chou's proposal contained over-all POW exchange plan that resembled a U. N.-approved plan proposed by India and quickly rejected by Red China. It also was similar to one proposed by the U N before the earlier negotiations were broken off. But it was unclear on the question of voluntary repatriation. Detailed Statement Asked Clark asked the Red high command Sunday to submit a detailed statement on Chou's plan, "in order that it may be studied while reasonable settlement" of the exchange of sick and wounded POWs is being worked out.- The U. N.holds 132,000 Red POWs. About 51,000 have said they don't want to go back to Communist territory. The Reds said last Dec. 18 they hold 3,198 Americans, about 1,000 British and Commonwealth soldiers, and some 9,000 South Koreans. A Communist P e i P i n g radio broadcast heard in Tokyo Sunday night quoted a Peiping Peoples' Daily editorial that "following the settlement of this question of the repatriation of sick and Injured prisoners of war, we should go further to seek a reasonable settlement of the entire question regarding prisoners of war." The^editorial said "our new proposal" is "a concession" and "designed to bring such a Korean armistice and to go further and to seek a peaceful settlement of the Korean question." At today's Panmunjom meeting, Maj. Gen. Cho declared: "Our side is prepared to repatriate all the sick and injured prisoners of war entitled to be directly repatriated or accommodated in the neutral countries according to the provisions of Article 109 and 110 of the Geneva convention." Article 110 breaks down the Kick and wounded prisoners into categories, some of which would be returned directly to their homelands and other to neutral countries. In messages leading up to tin- new talks, the U. N. had referred only to Article 19 which, in effect provides for direct repatriation and also that no sick or wounded pris oners may be repatriated during hostilities. Article 110 provides that prisoners sent to neutral countries include those expected to recover within one year of the date of theii injury or beginning of their illness The proVision is intended to pre vent such exchanged prisoner: from fighting again after their re covery. It also stipulates that prisoner: whose health is seriously threaten ed by imprisonment may be sen to a neutral country if such a transfer would remove the threat to WHEN YOU THINK OF OnMatice / TH1NKOF UNITED INSURANCE AGENCY Leading legal reserve, old-line companies, approved by every state in the Union and Canada. All forma, Including Low Cost Aulo and Fire Insurance. Quick MttletnenU. Real 'Savings on Car and Fire Insuranct A. F. 'Dee' Dietrich Manager 1M 8*. lit Ingrain Bid IE. Phone 6X12 dren. He attended school in Osceola an< Blytheville and later serevd as deputy sheriff. He was also associated with the Arkansas Highway Department and is survived by a brother. Dwight H. Blalkwood. former state highway commissioner. Other survivors include one daughter. Mrs. Paul Murphy, Fort Pierce, Pla.; and four sisters, Mrs. Jessie Davis, Mrs. Lan Williams, Mrs. Emma B Moore, all of Osceola. and Mrs Belva Martin of Kennett, Mo Pallbearers are to include. Leroy Owens, Paul Blackwood. Dwight H. Blackwood, Jettie Driver. Prank Williams, Bob Gillespie, Bob Green and Richard Thomas. Chandos Dewitt Dies of Illness Chandos R. Dewitt. 526 Northwest Parkway, died this morning at Baptist Hospital in Memphis following an illness of four weeks. He was 49. Services for Mr. Dewitt will be conducted at 3 p.m. tomorrow at the Church of Christ at Kennett by the Rev. Robert Lawyer. Burial will be in Oak Ridge Cemetery at Kennett with Cobb Funeral Home of Blytheville in charge. May July . Sept . Nov . Open . 299 293 !1 . 276 26811 Hglh 299'i 293 ',-, 278 269 !i Low 297 : 1 292 M 275 »i 267-11 1:15 298 292 « 276% 268", New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler tilytheville Insurance Man Wins Florida Trip J. Louis Cherry, Blytheville representative of the New York Life Insurance Co., qualified during last year for membership in the firm's Top Club, it was announced today 155 3-8 by John O. Gaultney of Little Rock, 69 1-2 | Arkansas manager for the company. ... 38 7-8 ... 50 ... 78 1-4 Coca-Cola 117 1-4 Gen Electric 67 Qen Motors 60 3-8 Montgomery Ward 623-4 N Y Central 20 7-8 Int Harvester 30 J C Penney 68 Republic Steel 47 3-8 Radio 25 1-2 Socony Vacuum 34 Studebaker 36 1-8 I Standard of N J 70 5-8 Texas Corp 54 1-4 Sears 57 7-8 U S Steel 38 3-4 Sou Pac 43 1-2 Mr. Cherry's sales record for the past year has won for him a trip to St. Petersburg, Pla., where he will attend a meeting of the Top Club during the week of April 13. At thii; meeting, Mr. Cherry, a member of the Agents Advisory Council of the company, will report on council meetings. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, (m— (USDA)—Hogs 11,000: moderately active, mostly 15 to 25 higher than Friday's average; sows sharing full advance, with spots up more; most choice 180-220 Ibs 21.50-65, with 21.60 most popular price: few loads uniform choice Nos. 1 and 2 mostly 185-218 Ibs 21.75; 230-250 Ibs 20.85-21.50: 250-310 Ibs in small lots 20.25-21.00; 150170 Ibs 20.00-21.25: few down to DOCTORS (Continued from Page 1) tions with Israel may be an outgrowth of the release of the doctors. It Is believed here that If 111. | Israel makes an overture it will Funeral arrangements were in-1 19.75; 120-140 Ibs 16.75-19.00; sows complete this morning, with CobbJ400 Ibs down 18.15-20.25; heavier I sows n.75-19.25; boars 13.00-15.50. Cattle 7,000; calves 900; opening slow: few steers and mixed butcher yearlings weak to 50 lower; generally bidding unevenly lower on these and on caws; very little done on cows: bulls and vealers steady; utility and commercial bulls 15.0017.00. Funeral Home in charge. Born in Kennett. Mo., Mr. Dewltt, a line foreman for Arkansas Missouri Power Co., had resided in Blytheville for the past three years. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Dorothy Dewltt; two sons, Jimmy Lee Dewitt and Robert Chan Dewitt; a daughter, Mrs. Colleen Johnson of Rector; his mother, Mrs. Cora Cook of Kennett; two brothers, Fred Cook of Steele and Bonnard Cook of Bell. Calif.; three sisters, PARIS (/Pi — <3en. Matthew B Mrs. Dave Bass, Mrs. Pearl Brown Rldgway, supreme commander of and Mrs. Audrey Milburn. all of ' Allied forces in Europe, left Paris KcniK'tt; and two grandchildren j by air today on a four-day infipec- Piillbeai-in-s will be the seven men In Mr. Dcwltt's line crew. Bill Stewart, Jim Tully. Himly Cliilriers, Bob Coli.'mim, Doyle Lamb, Tom Van- dcver and Harold Knnnce. Rites Held for Infant Services for Terry Joe Lui.-ms. one-clay-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ridgway to Africa tions ..in North Africa. William F. Lucius of Gosnell, who died tins morning at Walls Hospital, were conducted at 10 a.m today as Gosnell Baptist Church by the Rev. J. M. Wilkinson. Burial was in Dogwood Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home in charge. not fall on deaf ears. The Israel foreign office has already said it will welcome resumptions of relations, broken off following the blasting of the Soviet consulate in Tel Aviv shortly after the arrest of the doctors. The Pravda article, a lead editorial, declared that "leaders of the former Ministry of State Security fell down on the job." It explained: "Former Minister of State Security S. Ignatiev manifested political blindness and gullibility and turned out to be led around by such criminal adventurers as former Deputy Minister Ryumin. who was chief of the Investigatory section which was immediately in charge of the investigation and acted as a secret enemy of our state and our people and who is now arrested." When the doctors were arrested, it was charged they had prescribed faulty medical treatment and caused the deaths of two prominent leaders—Andrei A. Zhdanov, died in 1948 at the age of 52, and Alexander Shcherbakov, who died in 1945 at 44. Falsely Accused It was announced upon the doctors' release that they had been falsely accused and that persons responsible for "incorrect conduct of the investigations" had been arrested and brought to Justice. S (ft PERSONAL do a WHALE of a job! Ads placed before 9 a.m. will appear same day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ADENAUER (Continued from Page 1) I will be wiser than I am now and then I will answer all your questions." Adenauer, who goes to Washington tomorrow, will be in this country for 13 days. He said he plans visits at universities here and in Chicago, and plans to fly to the West Coast "to get some idea of the magnitude of your country." James B. Conant, U. S. high commissioner for Germany, flew here yesterday from Bonn. He will attend Adenauer's conferences with the President and Secretary of State Dulles in Washington. Adenauer, like the President, is a strong supporter of Western European unity. His support of plans to put 50,000 Germans back into uniform as part of a European army has powerful opposition in his own country and in a nervous France. Of the six national legislatures which must ratify the army treaty, only the German Parliament's lower house has approved it. Wants Promise or Aid It would seem Adenauer also hopes to take home with him some substantial promises to aid him some substantial promises to aid lirn override political opposition. Adenauer faces the task of plunging immediately into an election campaign upon his return to Bonn. Its Christian Democratic party vill be seeking another four-year ,erm. The problems Adenauer is taking to Washington include: 1. More U. S. economic aid. 2. Military aid. 3. Help in solving the quarrel vith France over the rich indus- ,rial Saar. 4. What are the new tenants of the Kremlin up to, «nd what does It mean to a divided Germany? And it fifth, and probably the knottiest: How can the West Germans be rearmed if France finally balks on the European army plan? En route here aboard the liner United States, Adenauer already has spoken out on Moscow's growing peace offensive. He said Western statesmen should examine the moves of Premier Georgi Malen- kov's government "like detectives." He added: "There have been positive as well as negative clues to the change in Soviet policy." Negro Grade Students Give faster Playlet An Easter playlet entitled. "The Christ the Children Knew" was given in the Elm Street Grade School assembly Friday by the fifth grade section of Jewell Faucett's room. Other numbers on the program included songs and recitations. Following the program, Shirley Brown, a second grade pupil in Arizona Haley's section, was crowned "Easter Lassie" and was presented a dress by Octavia Shivers and Ollie Rae Sumerall, who sponsored the contest in which 20 pupils participated. PLOT 2 Negroes Held For Illegal Sale Of Beer Here Two counts of illegal beer sales and two charges of petit larceny headed tlie docket in Municipal Court today. Magnolia Williams and Alonzo Richardson, Negroes, were charged with selling beer on Sunday. The former pleaded not guilty and the case was continued to April 18. Richardson pleaded guilty with judgment deferred to April 18. Magnolia Williams also was charged with operating without city privilege license. On a plea of guilty, the court continued the charge to April 18 for judgment. In three traffic cases, James Waters forfeited $20 bond for speeding and having no driver's license, Walter Ashley forfeited $10 bond for speeding and Bean L. Stiles forfeited S5 bond for making an improper "U* turn. Petit larceny charges were filed against Lucille Mason and Bruce Metcalf. Lucille Mason entered a plea of guilty to charges of petit larceny and was fined $25 and costs and sentenced to ont'day in J»H. No notion wai taken In th« CIM of Metcalf. charged with th« theft of 60 gallons of gasoline, valued at $18, from Olln Turner of Manila. Bond has been set at (5.50. Save Livestock- Use famous AII-Purpot» SuHm .SULMET Sulfamelhazint Lcderle A wonder-working suite lor the) treatment of such di»e«e» ee- • Calf Diphtheria •Macro •White calf secure • Baclllary interfile • Pneumonia • Shipping fever • Foot rot • Blue bag • Acute mastltla • Coccldlosll • Septicemla (blood poisoning) Economical . Quick acting Once.fn>24-lioiir treatment... WOODS DRUG (Continued from Page 1) self. The organs of state security j for Which he long has been directly responsible had erred. The former MGB minister is severely criticized and his deputy. Ryumin, is arrested. The suggestion behind all this that the MVD had bitten off more than it could chew and thus was adjudged guilty of "adventurism." More than that, the new sged "criminals" were guilty of fabricating a "provocative case." SEMO Duroc Breeders Present 37-REGISTERED DUROCS-GiltsS 12 Boars PUBLIC AUCTION Friday, April 10, 1953 Show 4:00 p.m. Sale 7:30 p.m. CAPE GIRARDEAU, MO. FFA Swine Barn — Arena Park Registration papers on all animals sold. All hogs are negative to Bangs test and have been vaccinated for cholera at least one month prior to sale. Take advantage of this opportunity to buy high quality registered gilts at a price you can afford to pay. AUCTIONEER: ' ' L. Card Sitter, Anna, 111. For catalogues write: Don Lumsden, President Berl E. Cohoon, Sec'}'Essex, Missouri Sikeston, Missouri SOUTHEAST MISSOURI DUROC BREEDERS ASSOCIATION, INC. ONLY! Adults 60c Children 30c •••«**••••••*••••••*•••••*•••••••••••*••••••••*•• The Screen's FUNNIEST Comedian... IN A BIG TIME LAUGH SHOWi ...MO FOR F Now Model R-160 with 12-Foot grata body and Comfo-Vision cmb. New International Trucks 168 Basic Models Many improvements and new features have been proved and added to the thrifty "Silver Diamond" engine which powers the light and medium-duty models in the New International Thjck line. With this powerful engine, the New International light and medium-duty models develop more power and lower-cost performance than ever before. The 307 new feature! of the New Internationals are laboratory- proved, road-proved at International Harvester's Arizona desert Proving Ground. The 168 basic models offer the right truck for the job, unequalled performance, lowest maintenance and operating costs. Now—feature! you want in America's most complete truck line: New International styling identified by the IH emblem...First truck builder to offer choice of gasoline or LP gas with Underwriters' Laboratories listing in l'/2-ton sizes and other models ... Comfo-Vision cab with one-piece Sweepsight windshield; new comfort and interior styling Steel-flex frames... 296 Wheelbajet... Easy starting, greater fuel economy Wide range of axle ratios . . . Real steering comfort and control ... Sizes from '/j-ton to 90,000 Ibs. GVW rating. New Model 8-120 pickup with Ati-A Rol attacbmenfi. Niw Modol R-l 10 plcltup with 8-fool body. Other pickup modek ovaibbU with 6'/j and 9-fool bodiu. MI Tfc. New Inltrimlionali of DELTA IMPLEMENTS, INC 312 South Second St. Phone 6863 INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS ^^Standard of the Highway J

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page