The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 15, 1954 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, November 15, 1954
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Page 5
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MONDAY, NOVEMBER IB, 1954 BLYTHBVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE Relations Between So. Korea And Japan Are at Low Ebb Br MURRAY FROMSON SEOUL (AP) — Relations between Japan and South Korea — bitter rivals although two of America's principal allies in the Far-East — are at low ebb. South Korea has indicated no intention of settling its long-standing Seud with Japan, even at the risk of losing American aid. Dr. Karl Hong Ki, Korean government spokesman, said recently, "Japan is rapidly becoming a willing tool of the Communists." He also accused the Japanese of helping smuggle Communist agents into Korea and of flooding the country with narcotics. Even though the Japanese ignore such statements, it is feared they have hurt the possibility of forming a northeast Asia defense alliance, long a rumored but never acknowledged project in U. S. foreign policy plans. Apology Demanded The most recent Japanese-Korean talks broke up in November 1953 after a Japanese delegate said Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton U2-.3I q«oUtl«n«l Dec ....... 3408 3414 3406 3410 Mch ....... 3438 3448 3438 3442 May ....... 3454 3466 3454 3463 July ....... 3453 3464 3453 3462 New Orleans Cotton Dec ....... 3411 3418 3411 3413 Mch ....... 3441 3449 3441 3446 May ....... 3457 3488 3457 3468 July ....... 3454 3463 3454 3462 .Chicago Soybeans Nov ... 280' ; i 28il/ 4 275% 276H> Jan ... 2821/4 283'/ 2 278y 4 279 Mch ... 284i/a 2B5& 280% 281% May ... 286 381 282'A 283 Chicago Corn Dec Mch 1551/4 155% 1W, 154% 159 159!4 158!i 1591/8 he believed the Koreans actually, benefited under the 40-year Japanese occupation which ended in 1945. The Koreans have refused to meet again until the Japanese apologize for that remark. Koreans want Japan to withdraw all property claims on Korea. They also want the controversial "Rhee Line" recognized before meetings are resumed. And they want back their national art treasures which they claim Japan took during the occupation. The Knee Line, extending 60 miles out from the Korean coast, is one of the most critical issues. It originally was established by Gen. Douglas MacArthur at the outset of the Korean War in 1950 to clarify areas of military commands. President Syngman Rhee oi South Korea in 1952 directed that the line be considered the boundary of Korean territorial waters. His ships have seized and confiscated 66 Japanese fishing boats and their 690 crewmen within those waters since September 1953. The fishermen were returned but Chicago Wheat Dec .. 226 7 A 227 225% 226 l /i Mch ... 228% 259 227% 228% New York Stocks A T and T 173 3-4 Amer Tobacco 585-8 Anaconda Copper 437-8 Beth Steel 93 1-4 Chrysler 64 5-8 Coca-Cola ......:.... Ill 1-8 Con Electric 44 3-4 G3n Motors 915-8 Montgomery Ward 71 1-8 N Y Central 24 Int Harvester 36 1-2 R ubllc Steel 68 1-4 F.-t'io . ' : 31 M Socony Vacuum 4678 Stude-Pak 10 7-8 Standard of N J ;. 100 Texas Corp 86 1-4 Sears 7" 1-2 U S Steel 64 1-2 Sou Pac 40 1-2 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. III.. (AP)—USDA—Hogs 18,SCO; lower choice 180-220 Ib 19.50-65: 130-200 Ib and choice No. 1 and 2 180-225 Ib 19.75; 230-260 Ib 18,75-19.25; few 19.550; 270-300 Ib 18.00-25; 150-170: 230-260 Ib 18.15-19.25; few 19.50; 270-300 Ib 18.00-25; 150-170 Ib 18.7520.0; sows 40 Ib down 17.25-75 heavier sows 15.50-17.00; boars 13.00-19.00. Cattle 6.-000. calves 1.000: fully j stsr.dy on good and cho'ce steers 22.75-26.00; high choice mixed steer and heifers 26.50: good and choice mixed yearlings 19.00-24.00; cows utility and commercial 8.550-12.00; canners and cutters 6.00-859: bulls utility and commercial 11.00-13.00; canners and cutters 8.00-10.50; prime vealers 26.00; good to choice 18.00-2-i.OO: commercial and low good 12.-17.. MCCARTHY Continued from Page 1 the floor censure debate on McCarthy was scheduled to resume. The small hearing room in the Senate Office Building was crowded with spectators, television men with their equipment, and reporters. • Watkins said Secretary of the Army Stevens supplied a list of 30 names of Army officers involved in the Peress case to Acting Chairman Mundt (R-SD) of the McCarthy subcommittee last June 23. Watkins said he had talked to Stevens since he got the summons Saturday from McCarthy for today's hearing. Watkins said the secretary showed him the letter sent to Mundt on June 23, and offered to give him in confidence the list of 30 names. But Watkins testified he refused to accept the list and told Stevens that if the McCarthy subcommittee had it, that was all hat was necessary because that group was handling the matter. Stevens believed the list should be confidential, Wntkins said, because making it public would subject "the officers and their famines to unfavorable publicity completely out of proportion to the facts," It also would have harmed the procedures of the inspector general's office which made the detailed investigation of the case, Watkins quoted Stevens as saying. Would Produce Stevens assured him, Watkins :nid, he would "do his level be'st" to produce all of the 30 officers before the McCarthy subcommit- Korea kept the boats. Two Other Issues Two other smouldering issues are little Tokto (Takeshima) IS' land and the need for an increase in Japanese-Korean trade. The Koreans have occupied Tokto, a bleak stack of rocks mid way between the two countries. Both countries claim it. On trade, many feel that Japan's industries are in an excellent position to supply Korea's consumer and capital goods needs but Koreans say this is not so. Tile United States has indicated that unless Korea weakens Its opposition that American aid may be curtailed. There is renewed talk of bringing the adversaries back around the conference table. Some believe the United States, prompted by Red China's growing strength, may have to step in and take a firm stand. American observers here and in Korea don't feel that would accomplish much. They say Korea wants to win the game before It even starts by forcing Japan to give up any bargaining position. tee if they were called. "You can go into executive session and call them in" Watkins testified, adding that this should produce the answer to the question McCarthy long has propounded— who promoted Peress and who gave him an honorable discharge. McCarthy's immediate response to Watkins' testimony was to comment "I don't want to waste my time or that of the other senaors here." Peress, now a New York City dentist, was promoted to major and given an honorable discharge despite his refusal to fill out an Army security form and his invoking the Fifth Amendment last January when asked by McCarthy about alleged Communist activities. Some confusion attended the call for the session of McCarthy's investigations subcommittee. Sen. McClellan of Arkansas, the ranking Democratic member, said he did not get notice of it until shortly before it convened. The session was originally set for 9 a. m. then postponed to 10 o'clock. There was some misunderstanding, even among McCarthy's staff, right up to the opening minute as to whether it would be public or held behind closed doors. At the end it was open with a glare of klieg lightsan d With movie news cameras grinding away. McClellan was on hand when McCarthy raped his gavel. So was Sen. Symington (D-Mo). A little later Sens. Jackson (D-Wash) and Dirksen (R-I11) came In. The absent members were Sens. Potter (R-Mich) and Mundt <R- SD). Watkins himself showed up just before 9 o'clock and had a wait of more than an hour. The hearing delay pushed the Gl Sailors Rescued from Tokyo Bay YOKOHAMA, Japan W — sl * U S. airmen were pulled out of tne cold 'ind choppy waters of Toxyo Ba yesterday after their 26'u-foot yacht Geisha Girl capsized on a racing turn. All were reported in good condition today when they returned to Kisarazu Air Base near here. The six are Capt. Marian C Kelly of Belleville, Kan.; Capt. Craig E. Kennedy of Fresno, Calif.; 2nd Lt. Robert E. Craig of Newcastle, Ind.; Warrant Officer (JG) Clarence G. Van Gordon of Belleville. 111.; M-Sgt. Leonard E. Valley of Claremont, N. H. aiw Airman 2-c Bex L. Baldwin of To- peaka, Kan. Keenedy said they were on ttie last leg of a three-comer race when the Geisha Girl went over. The men clambered up on the hull of the overturned boat, fired a smoke signal, and were picked up 30 minutes later by an army tug. )biluary REDS (Continued from Page 1) has existed at any time since the Nationalists were driven of! the mainland In 1949. Peiping radio claimed the Taip- ing was sunk while on a "nuisance raid." Peiping also said Reds in the past two months had damaged three other destroyers and a gunboat, Shot down 21 Nationalist planes and damaged 67. Singing Meet Set for Sunday Regular semi-annual meeting of the Southeast Missouri Singing Convention will be held, at the Campbell High School auditorium Sunday at 1:30 p.m. McDanald Brothers quartet will headline the program along with the Home State Harmony Boys and the Gates Sisters. James Lloyd D/es of New liberty Home James A. (Buddy) Lloyd, 57•ear-old New Liberty farmer, died h:s morning at his home following a heart attack. Mr, Lloyd, who had farmed In he New Liberty-Burdette area for number oi years, was stricken at :30 a.m. and died a short time ater. Funeral services were incomplete at noon .today pending ar ival of relatives. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. He Is survived by his wife, five daughters, Mrs. Bob Colburn and Mrs. Gerald Mann of Torrence, Calif., Mrs. James Russell of St. jouis, Mrs. J. L. Brothers of Slythevllle and Miss Peggy Lloyd rt Torrence; three sons, Julius jloyd of Torrence, J. A. Lloyd Jr.. of Shreveport, La., and Darrell Lloyd of San Luis Oblspo, Calif.; and three sisters. Mrs. Bob Tem- 'leton of Hermondale, Mo., Mrs. R. L. Maxwell of Blytheville and Mrs. Sam Estes oi Los Angeles, Calif. Breysacher Services Set For Tuesday Funeral services for John A Breysacher, 77, will be conductec at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow in Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev Harold 0. Eggensperger, pastor of First Methodist Church. Burial will be in Maple Drove Mrs. Rogers Injurs Hip OSCEOLA — Mrs. A. S. Rogert fell Saturday afternoon In her back yard and fractured a hone in her hip. She was to have been operated on this morning in Campbell's Clinic, Memphis. According to reports, Mrs. Rogers stepped on a walnut and fell. suboommlttee session to within an hour of the meeting of the Senate itself. There Watkins planned to reply to McCarthy's charge that Watkins' six-man bipartisan com mlttee served as the "unwitting handmaiden" of the Communist party in handling the censure charges. Knows How to Get FAST Relief from Heartburn! Like millions of people, he haj discovered that liny Turns can bring top-speed relief from Acid indigestion and gassy heartburn whenever they occur. For Tumi neutralize excess mcid almost before it starts—can't cause acid rebound. No water, no mixing. You can take Turns anywhere. Get a handy roll of Turns today. I,IO<«"« the colossal bargain In these days of wide inflation Which has spread across our nation The thoughtless man may almost turn to drink! Where's the bargain hunter's clover? Fs the day of values over? Just open up the faucets in your sink! Out will come your RUNNING WATER Maybe colder, maybe hotter; All you want, and under pressure too! At a bargain you are gazing ]f you take the time to think the matter through. For a penny, soak or shower For a quarter of an hour; It will wash away your smells and aches and ills. For a beer you pay a quarter, Eveli though you hadn't orter. A hundred drinks of water cost three mills! When it comes to sanitation, RUNNING WATER'S made our nation Hale and hearty for the little we've spent. And when you've got to go It is comforting to know That seven flushes cost you but a cent! Do you think that dirt is cheaper, Whether topsail or the deeper? Just buy a ton and shudder at the blow. Don't get hot beneath the collar; Water's EIGHT TONS for a dollar! Here's your COLOSSAL BARGAIN—H 2 0. Blytheville Water Co. "Wottr ft Your Cheoptst Commodity" Cemetery. Mr. Breysacher died yesterday .(ternoon at his home at 527 North 10th Street following a two-month illness. He had lived in Blytheville for the past nine years. Surviving are his wife. Mrs. Florence Breysacher, one stepson, George Mnher of Chicago, and a step daughter, Mrs. J. A. Burch of Memphis. Pallbearers will be Russle Perry, Gilbert Wiley, Murray Upton. J. A. Burch, Paul Wiggins and Freeman Robinson. Hiett Services Are Conducted Services were conducted yesterday afternoon for J. G. Hlett, who died Saturday at his home In Jonesboro, at Walnut Street Baptist Church in Jonesboro. Burial was at Westlawn Cemetery. Bora at Dulaney, Ky.. Mr. Hlett had resided in Jonesboro for the past 50 years. He was 90 years old. He is survived by a daughter, Mrs. C. A. Hunton, ol Blytheville. Sharp Infant Is Buried Graveside rites for KaUiy Rene Sharp, 3-day-old daiiRhter of Mr. and Mrs. Timothy Sharp, were j conducted this afternoon at Maple, Grove Cemetery by the Rev. Carl! Denny. ! The Infant died last night at Blytheville Hospital. In addition ,to her parents she Is survived by one sister, Linda Gail Sharp. Cobb Funeral Home was in charge. Dead Officer Was Wed In Osceola OSCEOljA — Lt. Edwin Scale, Ellis, 27, who wns killed In nn airplane crash near Stnrkvlll, Miss.. Friday, Is remembered here as the husband of the former June Day, niece of Mrs. Andrew Florida. They were married In the luxuriant gardens at the Florida estate in a brilliant wedding which will long be remembered here. Lieutenant Ellis is survived by his wife and two children. Funeral services were scheduled for Lexington, Miss., his birthplace. Traffic Mishap At Joiner JOINER — Mrs. Edna Brown received head and leg injuries when the car she was driving collided with a Basselt Grocery truck driven by William Bell at the Bassett-Joiner-Bardstown intersection three mile- north of Joiner and west of Highway 61. Mr. Bell suffered a knee injury. 2 Fires Destroy Historic Objects CHICAGO W)—Almost slmultan- oous fires in two rooms of the Chicago Historical Society museum yesterday destroyed historic object* estimated worth a minimum at $100,000." The fires in two main floor, exhibition rooms were listed as or "suspicious origin" and Battalion Fire Chief Arthur Schmidt said they apparently were set by holding mutches to the window drapes. Among the many damaged pant- ings was a famous portrait oJ George Washington by Kambrandt Peale, Colonial American painter. 37 Killed in No. Africa TUNIS, Tunisia Ml — Clashes between French security forces and Nationalist guerrillas In restive Tunisia and Algeria took a weekend toll of at least 31 killed. 19 smMsHM^aBttrmesJnsM} Buy Christmas Seal* Ark-Mo Power Co. to rhrlfl — ittverwaral Con»•4*1. Mr.ic. for I h yovr choice of MM. U hand- torn* ch«it. Lay-Away Now wot never greater/ Choose now .. . faraway now/ Give a Handsome Table Lighter! «•* big i«Uction of famo«t-*am* *aU« «wd layo*ay for Oirntmat gift-giving now! GUARD'S JEWELERS SERVING BLYTHEVILLE SINCE 1908

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