The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 23, 1953 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 23, 1953
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Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE BLTTH15VTLLE (ARK.) COTTRTCP NEWS THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1953 Reds Agree to Free More U. N. Prisoners Communists Pledge to Return All Disabled Captives; 14 Americans Exchanged Today (Continued from Page 1) nil 700 Chinese scheduled to go home. The Red offer to return more U. N. troops came nt a special liaison officers meeting called by the U. N. amid speculation the Allies would demand more prisoners after hearing reports about those still in camps. It came against a background of mushrooming charges that 1.500 Allied prisoners died of hunger and lack of medical attention, of club- bings and bnyonetings find death marches along icy roads. When the Communists first announced they would return about 600 disabled Allied prisoners, the UNC called Hie figure "incredibly small" and asked for a recount. North Korean Maj. Gen. Lee San Clio said several times that the figures had been rechecked and that (iOO was all. But at this liaison meeting Lee told Allied truce delegate Rear Commodity And Stock Markets— Ntw York Cotton Adm. John C. Daniel: "I would like to inform your side that the sick and injured captured personnel whom our side is repatriating at this time include not only all the sick and injured cap- lured personnel held in prisoner of war camps of our side but also I those captured recently by our ftide ai Die front. "Therefore the number of per sonnel to be repatriated by GUI .side is more than the optima tot figure which your side 1ms been previously informed. As to the exact figure . . . your side wil be informed daily according to the agreement of both sides." The meeting lusted only foui minutes. At Munsnn, both Daniel and Lt. Gen. William K. Harrison, senior United Nations truce delegate, expressed pleasure. Daniel commented: "We would be glad if we only got buck one in,ire than they said they would t;ive us but we would like to ge LVm all buck." May July Oct Dec Open 323!) 3-J2& 3333 33-18 3300 3325 3342 3348 3296 3321 3337 3344 Arkansas, Indiana Officials Check 'Deported' Widow Case LITTLE ROCK WP) — Arknnsas, puzzled at Indiana's "deportation" of a pregnant widow who sought welfare aid in the northern state, today was asked to send its records on the case back to Indiana. The request came in a telephone IKF (Continued from Page 1) officials have been discharged from important jobs for patronnge reasons, he is completely unaware of It He said he does not want tilings run thnt way. He went on to cay If government officials are unable to subscribe to administration policy, then the only alternative is for them to resign. 9. In comment on Uin submerged oil lands legislation pending in the Senate, said his position has been stated many .times. He said he believes in justice in disposition of the oil - rich lands, and added w'th a smile that after four weeks of Senate debate he believes that even those who oppose him n the issue must be pretty well educated, regarding it. 10. Sold, there lias been no diplomatic correspondence which has the possibility of n four power conference on the world situation. The reporter who put the question apparently was referring to n possible meeting of representatives from the U. S., Great Britain, France and Russia. 11. Commented mat tnis government Is watching the situation in Indochina very carefully, especially in view of the invasion of the state of Laos by Communist forces. 12. Said a Defense Department decision to reject a British bid to supply certain electric power machinery was based on the quest- tion of quality. The British bid was one million dollars below the lowest American bid. The President said the whole matter is being reviewed. The Army has said it will call for new bids. It was Eisenhower's first news conference in two weeks. For the first time since he began holding them as President lie was a moment or two late in arriving nt the news conference room in the old State Department Building. mil to Slate Welfare Director A. J. Moss from Wayne, Tad,, township Trustee George Bond. Bond e.ave no reason for the re- f|»Ciit. Moss said he would send the file. The widow was "deported" from Indiana on orders of a Justice of the Peace Court after Welfare workers in that state had submitted the case to the magistrate. Moss r'irst learned of It when the woman applied for welfare aid in Lafayette County, Ark. Moss said that it Is not that Arkansas objects to granting the aid, hut officials never have heard of anyone being "deported" by n state. He said he's going to leave the whole thing up to Gentry. The story, as the welfare workers learned it, Is that the woman left, Lafayette County a year ago with her husband to live in Ft. Wayne, Ind. Her husband died recently and she applied to Indiana for welfare" assistance. The woman said welfare workers took the case to an Allen County Justice of the Peace Court. The court ordered the woman deported to Lafayette County at Allen County's expense. The woman said she pleaded with officials to let her stay In Inilwiw because of her condition, but a doctor's certificate that Kbe was able to travel nullified her argument. Moss s.iid the woman is not A'nnt- ed for any crime in Arkansas. He said action Is being held up on the application until the "deportation" is cleared up. Indiana officials sold the procedure was "fJtniultml practice" in in- -erstate welfare cases. New Orleans Cotton Open High Low May 3293 3208 3282 July 3318 3322 3317 Del 3337 3340 3330 Dec 3345 3347 3343 Chicago Wheat Open May .... 218';w July 22"! '/, Chicago Corn Open High May .... 158'i 158 : >i July 101 161 "i Soybeans Open May .... 302'; July .... 290'i Sept .... 283 >', Nov .... 274 New York Stocks, High 219% 222 U- HlKh 30-1 '/, 284 '' 274 "i Low 218% 221% Low 158 161 Low 302 % 299 V4 283'L- 273 TV 1:15 3298 3323 3340 3347 I; 15 3295 3320 3338 3347 1:15 219% 222 ',4 1:15 158% 1:15 303% 301 113! 30 68% 53':, 511'/, 38% N Y STOCKS A T and T 154: Arner Tobacco 73 Anaconda Copper 37' Beth Steel 51 Chrysler 77 :l Coca-Cola >en Electric en Motors Montgomery Ward ., N Y Central Int Harve.sler J C Penney Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Itudebaker Itandard of N J Texas Corp Sears U S Sled Sou Pac 44% -ivestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. fl — (USDA)—Hogs 8,000; active; Jiirrows and gilts 75 to 85 higher han Wednesday's average; sows 50 to 75 higher; bulk choice 180-230 Ibs 24.00-25; few loads largely choice Nos. 1 and 2 24.35, highest .since August, 1950; heavier weights scarce; few 240-270 Ibs 23.25-24.00; 150-170 Ibs 22.25-23.75; 120-140 Ibs II).26-21.50; sows 400 Ibs down 21.2522.00; heavier cows 19.25-21.25; boars 13.50-16.50. Cattle 2.000; calves 900; very slow on .steers; few good and choice heiiers and mixed butcher yearlings about steady at 18,5020.50; limited number of coWs I about steady; big packers bidding unevenly lower; hulls and vealers unchanged; utility and commercial bulls 14.50 IC.50. TRENKLE With the Courts CHAXOERY— The following divorce decree has tatives St. George of New York. Broyhill of Virginia. Buckley of New York. How of Ohio, Kenrny nf New York, Van Zandt of Pennsylvania, Smith of Wisconsin, and Vursel! of Illinois, all Republicans; •Cooper of Tennessee, Mills of Arbeen filed: kansas, Orecn of Pennsylvania and Fletcher Burgess and Juanlla I Frit-del of Maryland, all Demo- Burgess. i crats. 12 More Solons Sign Tax Petition WASHINGTON (,l v i— Twelve more House members have .signed a secret petition to force House action on a bill to cut Income taxes effective Jvily 1. The petition, requiring 21fi signatures to become effective, pre-| l:Ii " ulu » s "" u m <>™ "'renm nna viously had been signed by 37' !1 "' re el '°"" d InstnllRticms in the next several years, and (3t Retting up a long-range program of slow huildingup aimed at continuing to (Continued from Page 1) dence of change in long-range (Russianl Intentions, there can be no justification for relaxing our buildup." Wiiii Western Europe chafing under the load of rearmament spending and leaders of the new U. 5. administration already forecasting cuts In foreign aid,, however, it was apparent the NATO Council at this session would not plan any big expansion. The emphasis, instead, will be on (1) holding on to what already has been achieved; (2) planning for s'.'V'.'ial more ground divisions, several thousand more aircraft nnd (Continued from Page 1) conventional d r 1 v e - t n movie screen* at his plant, which was then located at the Blytheville air base. He moved his plant to Dell only recently when reactivation of the base became certain. At that time he sold some of the paint to Howard Bates, owner of the Cape Drive-in at Cape Girardeau, who has since been one of his regular customers. Last February, Mi-. Trenkle recalled, he was approached by Mr Bates on the question of developing a new screen coating suit able for the 3-D movies. With their goal in mind, but with little more than trial and error method to go on, they set out on their exhausting search using Mr. Bates' theater screen as the guinea pig. Strangely enough, the result not only is highly successful with 3-D pictures, but also greatly Improves standard two-dimension films, by giving them an almost three - dimensional appearance, Mr. Trenkle said. A graduate chemical engineer who received his bachelor of science Degree from the University of Illinois In 1938, Mr. Trenkle has been occupied with paints in various capacities since I hat time. • * « rniOIl TO coming to Blytheville to establish his own paint manufacturing plant in 1948. he had lived In St. Louis, Chicago and Memphis while holding positions of plant manager for a paint firm, inspector for the U. S. Maritime Commission and an em- ploye of the DuPont Corporation. But this' particular project, while occupying most of his time recently, is not the only special paint that Martin Trenkle has devised. A fire retardant paint and an acid and alkali resistant paint are two other concoctions he is working on. While neither has been placed on the market as yet, both have withstood all tests so far with excellent results and should be ready for release before too long, he Indicated. Though no advertising or publicity campaign has been undertaken with the screen coating orders for 150 gallons, enough for about 10 screens, already have been received in the few days since the public showing. All distribution of the material will be handled through the Paul McCarty Theater Supply Company in St. Louis, the national distributor, and Trl-State Theater Supply In Memphis, dealer for the Mid-South area. When asked what he credited most with the success of the venture, Mr. Trenkle said, "The good Lord was smiling on us." members. The 12 new signers: Represen- keep the Soviet military might In check. To do that. NATO's planners figure it will take more than 12 bil- lior. dollars next year. That Is the !i lal oi the 14 nations' individual (U i'rnse budgets, plus new programs (he experts want to get under way. New Saddle Has Built-in Radio SAN ANGELO, Tex. (#>) — Soap operas and disc jockeys may be about to drown out the coyote's wail on the lone prar-ee. What we mean, podner, is that a saddle with a built-in radio was displayed at the Houston Fat Stock Show. Tile ornate sadlle had a small radio worked into its pommel just under the horn. The radio was powered with two batteries carried in matching saddle pockets. A loop antenna was sewn under the saddle skirts. , KILL ftUOft 3 WATS "twHOUSKlUM n* REAL-KILL 1 BUG mm Hi^his-Brogilon DRUG STORES Main at Lake • Main & Division 405 W. Main Phone 4591 10Z.95 Town Trac 92.95 For Ward Week only—Wards new 2-HP Town-Trac is reduced $10 when purchased with any one of the attachments below. This full-powered garden SAVE $10 DURING WARD WEEK With purchase o/ 1 attachment tractor is priced low enough for the home owner wilh a small lawn. It's edsy to operate, easy to store. Self-propelled (all you do is guide it), or free-wheeling. Choice of These Attachments 18-IN. ROTARY MOWER. For us. on 33 05 »moolh lawns or rough, weedy ground. 20-IN. REEL-TYPE MOWER. Ideal for 48.50 maintaining Ihe finest lawns. CULTIVATOR ATTACHMENT. Cultivafei 24.75 9' wide. Gauge wheel regulate! depth. 20-IN. ROTARY WEED CUTTER. Cuts ?9 50 fall, tough weedi tasily. Wilh ikidi. PAY ONLY 1'0% DOWN, BALANCE MONTHLY ON WARDS MONTHLY PAYMENT PLAN Rites Tomorrow For Leachville Wreck Victim LEACHVILLE — Funeral services for Jack Wiser, Leachville farmer who was killed Tuesday night, will be conducted tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 at Whisp Baptist Church with burial in Lcachville Cemetery. 1 , Mr. Wiser. 55, was killed when I the tractor, with which he was pull- j Ing a trailer, was struck by a car driven by Jack Freeman of Lake City. The accident occurred on Highway 18, one mile south of Leachville. Survivors include his wife. Mrs. Jack Wiser of Leachville; five sons, Herman, stationed with the Marines in North Carolina, Morris. Billy Gerald, Jimmy and Larry Wiser, all of Leachville; four daughters, Mrs. Geraldine Skinner, Mrs. Flo Ella Picked and Mrs. Melba Bibbs of Sturgis, Midi., and Shirley Wiser of Leachville; and two sis- . ters,,Mrs. John Flnley and Mrs. Ha- j zel Austin of Leachville. '• Oregg Funeral Home of Mrnette is in charge. U.N, Votes To Investigate Germ Charge UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. W)— The, U. N. General Assembly today voted overwhelmingly for an impartial investigation of Communist charges that American troops \v:t^ed garni warfare in Korea. The vote, 51-5 (Soviet bloc) with four abstentions came immediately after the U. S. accused Russia with "utterly and completely iniquitous" behavior for spreading the charges and called Soviet opposition to the investigation "reprehensible in the extreme." U. S. Delegate Ernest A. Gross made the gloves off attack on Russia as the' U. N. assembly began the last day of its stormy seventh session. Chief Soviet Delegate Andrei y. Vishinsky immediately took the door and counter-charged that U. S. denials of germ war were "reckless denials of fact" and said the kind of investigation the D. S. wanted was based on "hypocrisy and falseness." Red Heads Bad, Kiwanis Hears Sewer Report Members of the Blytheville Kiwanis Club got a report on Blytheville's sewer situation at the weekly meeting of the club in Hotel Noble yesterday. The report was given by W;>rth D. Holder, manager of the Chamber of Commerce, and E. M. Terry. Jr. To stress their report, Mr. Holder and Mr. Terry showed color slides of the city's outmoded and inadequate sewer system. LOS ANGELES lift — Beware of red hair, a Dallas dentist warns his colleagues. Dr. Phillip E. Williams told a State Dental Association meeting I yesterday that red-haired patients j are the most difficult, because: | "Red heads, male or female I always feel pain, whether it is pre- I sent or not. They rave emotional ; complications others don't have. i Neither blondes nor brunettes I present the same problem." An estimated 52 per cent of the voters in the United States are women. Trinity Baptist Church to Hold Revival May 3-12 A series of revival services will be conducted at Trinity Baptist Church here May 3-12, it was announced today by the Rev. David McPeake, pastor. Sermons during the revival will be delivered by the Rev. W. B. Oakley, pastor of the First Baptist Church in Paradis, La. The Rev. Mr. Oakley is a graduate of the New Orleans Seminary. Services will be conducted each clay at 7:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. The Rev. Mr. McPeaue will direct singing and Jimmy Buffington will be guest musician. A series of prayer meetings next week will precede the revival. These meetings will be held at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. at the church each day beginning Monday and continuing through Friday. Missing Robes Mystery Solved LOS ANGELES (If)— The mystery of the disappearance of Superior Judge William Neeley's robes has been .solved. Police detectives arrested a City Hall Janitor. James Lamjley, 5a. on suspicion of burglary, and quoted him: ''I just sort of borrowed those robes to preach in, because f'm a decaon in my church." Actress Expecting TIDELANDS (Continued from Page 1) off debate temporarily, forcing an immediate vote on Anderson's proposal. Taft said lie will withhold it if an agreement has been reached by Monday to curb debate or fix a time for voting. That condition was also attached to the decision of the Senate OOP Policy Committee to hold 24-hour sessions beginning Monday. Today is the 16th day of debate on the measure. Taft concedes that a vote on tho Anderson amendment would not shut off debate on the bill Itself. He says his purpose is to show how the Senate is divided. Sen. Humphrey (D-Minn) B seven hours yesterday and retained the floor overnight unde? an agreement that he complete his speech in another hour and a half today. Humphrey said President Eisenhower might veto the state ownership bill because of provisions conflicting with the views of the State, Justice and Interior Departments on recognition of state boundaries claimed by Texas and Florida in excess of three miles offshore. Eisenhower says he favors state ownership of the submerged lands. Sen. Fulbright i.D-Ark), another: opponent of the suite owneiship bill, said one factor in the lonir debate has been a hope that the : bill's backers would agree to defer a vote "for at least a period "of weeks." Fulbright said he and many others believe that if the vote \ver6;. postponed six months 10 a year,, public opposition to the bill would be so great that it could not passed in its present form. Bank Call issued HOLLYWOOD (ip)— Movie actress Virginia Mayo and her husband. | Michael O'Shea, have announced j WASHINGTON W> — The coma-; that they are expecting their first :; trolley of the currency today issued; child in November. They've been i a call for a statement of the con-^1 married six years. Miss Mayo starts j dition of all notional banks at the i| worg this week on a new movie. I close of business Monday, April 20, • I* f~ <^'<t* < ,,'A* >"'* ^ SJjtu^U-^'i^ , BLOWOUTS AND In 5 years of use, BFG Tubeless Tire protection against all 3 major tire'hazards, PUNCTURES, BLOW&UTS, and SKIDS, has been proved over and over again by motorists. Its LIFE-SAVER Tread has thousands of tiny grip-blocks that stop you quicker on slippery roads. And it costs less than a regular tire and any blowout-protecting tube! Look at the tires on your car now. Isn't it time to trade them in for LIFE-SAVER protection? Instead of a tube, the LIFE-SAVER has a patented lining that lets air out s-s-slowly in event of damage *— lets you stop safely. As low as '4 og down Eft I° SUE ? CAR New Car Buyers! Find out how little it costs to put your car on LIFE-SAVERS ^^^ "^L> - B.F.Goo<fridi BF Goodrich —— 'i :i—

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