The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 8, 1953 · 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, June 8, 1953
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Page 5
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MONDAY, JUNE 8, 1953 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE Here Are Terms * OfTruceAgreement PANMUNJOM (AP) — Following are the main points of the 26-point POW exchange agreement signed here today: 1. The neutral nation repatriation + — _—, commission composed of Sweden, Switzerlan, Poland, Czechoslovakia and India wm take charge in Korea of prisoners refusing repatriation, with one delegate on the commission each. 2. India will exclusively provide "sufficient armed forces" for the job and shall be chairman and'um- pire of the commission. The other four powers shall be allowed staff assistants not to exceed 50 each. 3. No threats of force shall be used against POWs to effect or prevent repatriation, 4. Prisoners who want to return home shall be allowed to do so "as soon as practicable" but in all cases, within 60 days. 5. For a period of 90 days, nations to which prisoners belong Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Open High Low Close ... 3355 3372 3353 3361 .. 3372 3385 3310 3318 .. 3381 3395 3381 3382 ... 3385 3397 3385 3387 July Oct Dec Men can send representatives to POW camps to "explain" repatriation matters. Representatives shall no exceed seven per 1,000 prisoners and shall not be less than a tota of five. 6. Explanations shall be conduct ed in the presence of a representa tive from each member nation of the commission and a representta- tive from the detaining side. 7. Explaining representatives wil: be allowed to bring in necessary wireless communications. 8. Prisoners in the custody of the commission and a representa- turn home shall oe repatriated after a majority vote of the commission decides the application validity. 9. After 90 days, POWs who still refuse' to return shall be turned over to a political conference discussion, but will still be held in the physical custody of the neutral commission. 10. After 30 days discussion by the political conference, prisoners who still refuse repatriation shall be released to civilian status. Then they will be given an opportunity to go to "neutral nations" if (hey choose. The move to a neutral nation who later decide to return to their fatherlands shall be assisted In that return by "authorities of the localities where they are.' 11. The repatriation commission and subordinate bodies shall operate on the basis of majority vote. TAXES (Continued from Page 1) housing boom went right along, rlthough at a slightly lower pace than in 1050. Marks Will Remain The nation is now starting the throes of an effort to control inflation. This has meant rising interest rates, rising yields on bonds and mortgages, and falling prices on government and corporate bonds. It has meant tightening money supply, and squawks from businessmen and farmers who find it hard to borrow money—and much more expensive, too. Many of fchese marks of the Korean War will last. Not because it was such a big war, but because it set off a big defense program, which will continue even if stretched out at a lower level. Americans will be glad to have the shooting stop. But most will keep a watchful eye cocked for the next place where the shooting could start up again—and probably go right on living for some time to come in the costly atmosphere of a cold war to which they are becoming habituated. Matt Ellis Scores Lip Service FAYETTEVILLE WV-Lip service to "sacred human rights" was criticized by Dr. Matt Ellis at the University of Arkansas commencement exercises here this weekend. "Sacred human rights stem froli teachings to which we confess allegiance, but which are rarely New Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close July 3348 3368 3348 3358 Oct 3368 3384 3368 3372 Dec . Mch 3380 . 3382 3393 3394 3378 3382 3380 3386 New York Stocks A T and T .155 3-8 Amer Tobacco 71 1-4 Anaconda Copper 36 Beth Steel 50 1-2 Chrysler 73 1-4 Coca-Cola 113 1-2 Gen Electric 71 1-2 Gen Motors .. \ 60 1-4 Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester 60 24 1-4 28 5-8 47 3-8 24 1-4 J C Pennev Republic Steel Radio . Socony Vacuum 33 5-8 Studebaker 33 1-8 Standard of N J 70 1-8 Texas Corp 511-2 Sears 58 1- D s Steel 38 1- Sou Pac 44 1- Chicago Wheat HIGH LOW CLOSE Mar Sep Mar Mai- May 2.18U 2.15'/ 4 2.08!' a 2.051,4 1.52>/t 1.50K 2.18142.15 V4 2.19% 2.171/a Chicago Corn Jly 1.66% 1.541/4 Sep 1.53% 1.51 Dec 1.48 1.45'/ 2 Mar 1.52(41.50% 2.17% 2.0754 1.51 % 2.17%2.19!4 l.S5]' 8 -5 1.53-52'/ 1.51% May 1.54% 1.52% 1.54(4 Soybeans Jly 2.8934 2.85!4 2.88%-</ Sep 2.76>/ 4 2.71=4 2.74%-7 Nov 2.67'/4 2.63!4 2.66V4- 1 , Jan 2.W4 2.61 2.70 6-7 Mar ' 2.73'/ 2 2.72 2.72% Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, I WJ — (USDA) — Hogs 13,000; slow weights 180 Ibs up and sows 50 t 75 lower than Friday's average "ighter weights 50 to 1.50 lower sulk choice 180-230 Ibs 24.75-85; fev loads mostly uniform choice No. 24.90-25.00; 240-270 Ibs 24.00-60; 150 170 Ibs 22.00-24.00; 120-140 Ibs 19.00 21.00; few early to 21.75; most sow 40 Ibs down 20.75-22.50; heavie lows 18.50-20.25; stags and boar.. 14.50-17.00. Cattle 7,500, calves 1,600; very little done; few commercial am good steers and heifers 17.50-20.50 ;hese barely steady to 25 lower "ew initial sales cows 25 to 51 ower; commercials at 13.00-50 canners and cutters 8.50-11.00; bull: unchanged; utility and commercia .3.50-15.50; canner and cutter bulls 11.00-13,00; vealers 1.00' lowe: good and choice 18.00-21,00; fev. prime 22.00-23.00; utility and -com mercial 12.00-17.00; culls 9.00-11.00 understood and even more rarely followed," the president of Hendrix College told some 570 graduating itudents. "We have come perilously close o taking our freedom for granted' he said. Honorary degrees of doctor of law were awarded to Dr. M. R. Owens of Little Rock, a State Department >f Education staff member, and Joe j. Barrett, Jonesboro attorney Jonald A. Quarles, of Albuquerque N. M. received an honorary degree of doctor of engineering. AH three are Arkansas natives. R T T 7 THEATER A JL Z_^ MAKIII A AD MANILA, ARK. MONDAY-TUESDAY f,«P-W.,, MCK MM,. WEDNESDAY ONLY "Detective Story" Kirk Douglas & Eleanor Parker Rockefeller in Will Take Active Part in Little Rock Civic Life, He Says LITTLE ROCK W) — Multi-mil- Four Persons in State Die, Two By Drowning, During Weekend Winthrop Rockefeller is from New York to Little lionaire moving Rock to open an office and . . take an active part in the life of the community." The announcement by attorney Edwin Dunaway, of Little Rock caused speculation that the 40-year old heir to the Rockefeller fortune may be planning to seek a "quick" Arkansas divorce. Rockefeller and the then Mrs. Barbara Sears were married in 1948 following a Cinderella-like romance. Better known by her nickname "Bobo,' Mrs. Rockefeller was the daughter of an immigrant Lithuanian coal miner, Fund Set The heir established a million dollar trust fund for his wife only a few days ago and has established a similar fund for his small son: of whom Mrs. Rockefeller has- custody. Only .90 days is required in Arkansas to obtain a divorce. Women Foces Assault Count An information filed with the Circuit Clerk's office here Saturday lodged a charge of assault with intent to kill against Jewell Jolly, wife of Albert Jolly, in an incident said :o have taken place in the Farmer's Kitchen cafe on East Main Street last Wednesday. Deputy Prosecuting Attorney A. S. (Todd) Harrison said the criminal charge was filed after Mrs. Jolly entered the cafe late that afternoon and fired a shot from a pistol in the presence of Diana Mae Mead, operator of the cafe, who was seated at a table talking with Mr. Jolly. According to Ed B. Cook, attorney for Mrs. Jolly, a suit for divorce had been filed in behalf of Mrs. Jolly and a property settlement has been made with her husband. Circuit Court Session Opens The spring civil session of Circuit Court opened in the court house here this morning with empaneling of a jury and opening of hearing of a damage euit arising from a car- truck collision. A jury at mid-morning began hearing of a suit lor damages brought by Jimmie Jones agains Byron Moore, et al, asking $200 t< cover repairs to the Jones car fol lowing an accident Nov. 21, 1951 when the auto and a ton and a-ha truck driven by Joe Chew, Negro collided on South Eighth Street. Judge Chanes Light of Paragouli recessed the session at noon, ant the hearing was scheduled to be re sumed at 1:30 p.m. MOX In West Blytheville Air Conditioned by Refrigeration Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat. Sun I :OC Always A Double Feature LAST TIMES TONITE Double Feature TOMtSI WRMARLOWETUCKER —PLUS— Abbott & Costello "IN THE NAVY" ALSO CARTOON & SHORTS TUES-WED Double Feature THIS WOMAN A WARNER BROS. PICTURE \si««««jOAN I I DENNIS HDAVID —PLUS— -. GLORIA SWANSOV By The Associated Press Weekencj accidents killed four Arkansans—two by drowning and two in traffic accidents. At Little Hock yesterday, an 11- year-old boy drowned when he tried to save two companions caught in the current at a stone jetty tn the Arkansas River. * Firemen recovered the body of Joseph Benito Trujiello about three hours after he went under. The two other boys, Dennie, 7, and Bernie Cox, 9, escaped. A youth, identified by coroner Dr. Howard A. Dishongh as Walter Highfill, about 21, of Wattensaw, Jefferson County, drowned at Windy Beach, about six miles from Little Rock. His body was recovered two minutes after he disappeared. A Magnolia child, 2!b-year-old James Michael Harbour, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Harbour, was killed near Haynesville La., yesterday, when he was hit by a car as he ran out from behind a parked truck. A coroner's jury ruled the child died as a result of an unavoidable accident. The driver of the car was identified as A. L. Humphrey, a Magnolia minister on his way to church services in Haynesville. A Negro man, identified as Sandy Newbern of Armorel, was fatally injured late Saturday night when he was struck by a truck while walking along Highway 18. State Trooper Thomas Smalley said the truck was driven by M. F. Wheat. are allowed to re- the Korean Penin- RHEE (Continued from Page 1) •ecent Allied offer—required acceptance by the United Nations and South Korea. Agreement on prisoner exchange eft only technical matters to be solved before signing of a full armistice agreement. Eisenhower pointedly urged South Korea to avoid any "reckless ceptnble to us as long as Chinese Communists main inside sula." BlliikiiiB back tears, he told the hundreds of soldiers: "I come here with a sad feeling and a heavy heart. I do hope we will be allowed to finish this thing with justice and honor." As Rhee spoke, administration sources asnin threatened "physical action" against any truce not approved by the government. They said the ROK Army would either ) continue fighting at the front or would lake part in "small-scale skirmishes" against Indian troops who land to take charge of Red prisoners refusing to go home and Rites Tomorrow For Andrew Cook Services for Andrew May Cook, 68, of Dell, will be conducted tomorrow at 10 a.m. at the Dell Baptist Church by the Rev. M. R. Griffin. Mr. Cook, who was engaged tti farming, had lived In Dell for 31 years. He was born at Water Valley, Miss. Pallbearers will be Clinton Smith, C. A. Smith, Raymond Southard, Paul Gilliland, Acie Gibson and Pearl Meadows. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Nannie Cook; a son, Coy Dale Cook; a sister, Mrs. Manie Dunn of Water Valley, and three brothers, Luther Cook, Jessie Cook and Burl Cook, all of Marvel, Ark. Cobb Funeral Home is In charge. Mrs. Guy Chism Communist representatives who j fj jge in come to explain repatriation to the Red POtt's. They said such landings would be an invasion of their nation's rights unless approved by the government. They said government officials have decided to continue fighting until the U. s. actually signs a mutual defense pact, but Eisenhower's letter said clearly such a pact would come after an armistice was signed. Citizens Antfry The sources also said they expected the reluctant prisoners as well as South Korean civilians to stage "all-out" demonstrations. Speakers waving anti-armistice banners were already talking angrily on dozens of street corners in Seoul. Eisenhower's letter to Rhee pledged a constant effort to unify Ihis divided country "by all peaceful means" after an armistice. The letter, dated June 6, stressed :hat the economic aid, mutual defense pact and other Allied offer: Services for Mrs. Guy Chism, 62. formerly of Blytheville and sister of Mrs. Ira Lambert, W. B. McMullin and James McMuUin, all of Blytheville, were to be conducted in Parkin at 2 p.m. today. Other survivors include her husband, Guy Chism; four daughters, | Mrs. Rudolph Weeks of Parkin, Mrs. ! Cecil Briggs of West Memphis, Mrs. i Roy Cole of Jonesboro, and Miss Elsie Ann Chism of Parkin; two I sons, Charles Kendig and Robert I Kendig of Jackson, Term., and three ! other brothers and sisters, Mrs Monroe Phillips of Miami, ,Pla.. and Fred McMullin and Leon McMullin of Memphis. would come after a truce is signed. It was delivered to Rhee by Gen Mark Clark, U.N. Par East Commander, who flew from Tokyo in lhe teeth of an approaching ty- . . ____ adventures" and forget its oft- Phoon. Rhee released the text with- voiced threats to carry on the war alone. Washington sources said Eisenhower's offer does not by any means meet Rhee's recent demands for withdrawal of all foreign troops, steps toward unification of Korea, and a military security pact before an armistice. They said the proposed pact is not a blank check to get South Korea out of trouble in case it tries to unify the country by force. Rhee revealed his indecision about the Eisenhower terms after a speech at the U. S. 1st Corps. "I have not decided yet," ne told correspondents. Referring to his speech, he added, "I think I have said enough." He would not say whether Korea would fight on if an armistice is signed. "We Can't Surrender In his speech, the fiery, 18-year- old Chief Executive said; "We cannot surrender to the Communists after all the sacrifices you have made and we have made As far as we are concerned, no out comment. Clark flew back to Tokj'o after the meeting. Eisenhower snirl the mutual defense pact would be similar to those the U. S. has negotiated with The Philippines and with Australia and New Zealand—a further step toward "a more comprehensive system of regional security in the Pacific area." Eisenhower noted that the treaty Would require advice and consent of the D. S. Senate, but added that action already taken by the U. S. makes clear "American temper and intention not to tolerate a repetition of unprovoked aggression." He told Rhee the U.S. would work toward unification of Korea in the political conference following a truce and in the United Nations, but he pointed out: "We do not intertd to employ war as an instrument to accomplish the world-wide political settlement to which we are dedicated and which we believe to be just. It was indeed crime that those who attacked from the North invoked violence to peace or no armistice can be ac- 1 unite Korea under their rule. Not only as your official friend, but as a personel friend, I urge that your country not embark on a similar course." "The enemy has proposed an armistice which involves a clear abandonment of the fruits of ag gression. The armistice woulc leave the Republic of Korea in undisputed possession of substantially the territory which the republic administered prior to the aggression, indeed this territory will be somewhat enlarged. "The proposed armistice, true to the principle of political asylum assures that thousands of North Koreans and Communist Chinese prisoners (who don't want to go home) . . . wlU not be forcibly sent back into Communist areas . . "It is my profound conviction that under these circumstances acceptance of the armistice is required of the United Nations anc the Republic of Korea. We would not be justified in prolonging the war . . . in the hope of achieving, by force, the unification of Korea." Rhee's government ordered return of the entire South Korean officers corps now training in the U S., Including Gen. Paik Sun Yup chief of staff, and canceled scheduled departure of any others for the U. S. The Kids Will Love "Frosty" cutting field drains Caterpillar Diesel No 12 Motor Grader R. A. Pickens farm near Dumas, Arkan sas. FIELD DBMNS WILL INCREASE YOURFAHM INCOME culling field ditches Every year, (luring a wet season like the spring iust past, adequate field drainage can mean the difference between a Rood or a bad crop. Field drains and ditches, carrying off excess water, work the year around as insurance policies that help you make your crop. Every large or moderate-sized farm should have a Caterpillar Diesel Motor Grader. As the R. A. Pickens farm has found, you'll find it's the one best piece of equipment for soil conservation work. A Caterpillar Motor Grader improves farms . . . digging ditches, drains, leveling hind, and filling gullies. Get all the facts on farm uses for Caterpillar Diesel Motor Graders — send in the coupon below! J. A. BIGGS TRACTOR CO. Branches in 424 East Third Streel McGehea West Memphis Liltle Rock, Arknniai Camden Fort Smith Your Caterpillar Dealer in Arkansas constructing ierracos J. A. Riggs Traclor Company 6'-8 «2* East Third St., Litlle Hock, Ark. D Please send me information on a Caterpillar Diesel Model 212 Motor Grader. D Please send me information on a used Motor Grader. D Please send me a fret copy of Conservation Pays. Nam« Address , I am a 1 ; Q Farmer Free Send for Your Copy ol D Siudtnt "Cons«ty»tion Payi" Mrs. Nancy Nelson Of Huffman Dies Services for Mrs. Nancy Elizabeth Nelson of Huffman, who died Saturday in Walls Hospital following an lllne.ss of one week, were conducted yesterday at 2 p.m. in the Cobb Funeral Horn* Chaptl bf the Rev. David McPeaks. Mrs. Nelson, who was 8S, hud lived near Huffman for 35 year*. She was born in Birmingham, Ala., and is survived by a son, Charlit Nelson of Huffman. Burial was in Maple Grove Cemetery. 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