The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 3, 1953 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, July 3, 1953
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Page 10
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PAGE TEH BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NKWil FRIDAY, JULY t, INI Anti-Red POW's Change Many Would Return to Prisons CONGRESS (Continued from Paj« I> anxious to get the act on the book again to allay fears of other , tions that the U. S. IB turning tighter trade policies. The President asked a one-yea extension pending a broad foreig ;rnde study to be conducted by 17-member commission set up b he bill. This group would have IO-to-7 Republican majority mem lership. The principal floor fight in th isnate turned on proposals d signed to establish more effectiv nethods of curbing (arm import which American producers consic er harmful. An amendment by Sen. Magnu son (D-Wash) and others to giv farm groups broader authority t seek quick government action such curbs finally was rejectei Sen. Millikin (R-CoIot, floo manager for the bill, argued th administration already was mov ing effectively in this direction However, the Senate .acceptec y an amendment giving the Presi to prison only on direct orders j dent powe r to put on import quota from President Syngman Rhee. I or higher duties without waiting for Tariff Commission recommen dations when he considers an em ergency has arisen because of 1m ports of a farm commodity. By KOBEBT GIBSO>? SEOUL (AP) — Many of the 27,000 anti - Communist North Korea prisoners who escaped from Allied stockades would gladly return now if assured there would be no reprisals, an official source said today. Others reportedly wouid return A spokesman who cannot be named said the prisoners who were promised food, clothing and help by the South Korean government are finding it hard to live and work in the wrecked South Korean economy. Some have been enlisted in the ROK Army and thousands appear to be headed for Army duty, even against their will. nag-decorated trucks carried several hundred anti-Communist former war prisoners to the South Korean Army replacement depot for the third straight day today. The Defense Ministry refused to make any statement concerning £he former prisoners and the total number that have gone into the Army was not revealed. Few If any of the escaped prisoners are expected to return to U. N. prison camps. South Korean officials have said [ ba. freely that the U. N. Command never will get back the prisoners whose release has stymied armistice in the Korean War. Damages After Two-Car Wreck A two-car collision at Fifth anc Chickasawba Streets this morning resulted in damage to vehicles driven by B. B. Goodmaji of Steele and D. C. Pillow of Blytheville, Rt. 2. Mr. Pillow, who was traveling north on Fifth Street, Was knocked unconscious by the impact, but received no injuries, officers Bert Ross and J. R. Gunter reported. The cars collided at the center of the intersection. Mr. Goodman was traveling east on And most officials agree that even prisoners who want to retu/n would not do so unless assured by the South Korean government that no reprisals will be taken after their eventual legal release. Sources in the Korean underground said only a direct order from Rh«e vigorously enforced by ROK police could force some groups of the former POWs back to prison. No Employment So far as is known, little or no employment has been given to North Koreans taking refuge in the cities. They seem to be awaiting transfer to an outlying district for work on farms or a call from the service. The only attempts by the U. N. Command to retrieve the North Koreans has been in radio broadcasts appealing for voluntary surrender to prison camp authorities. Results have been poor. Fewer than 1,000 North Koreans have bedn re-taken, and most of these came back within the first 12 hours of their exchange. All of the escaped prisoners have new identification cards, making it possible for them to show they are bonaflde citizens of South Korea. American Intelligence agents arc believed to have located many oi the escaped North Koreans. But official sources sny it is unlikely an attempt will be made to re- force if necessary. South Korean orficials said after the mass break-outs June 18, 19 and 20 that volunteer North Koreans would be Welcomed into the growing South Korean army. Clubs Tn Prison Anti-Communist clubs organized inside prison cajnps exacted pledges from members to join the ROK army and fight the Communists after their release. Apparently , me South Korean Army will accept enlistments ns soon as training facilities accommodate new recruits. can And since the prisoners now are citizens of South Korea, those who do not enlist will be subject to the draft. No Korean official has taken the responsibility of predicting when most of the escaped prisoners will be inducted into the army. "It all depends on when facil- ties will be available," one said, 'Of course, this all is on a volunteer basis." Anti-Communist THE FENCE IS LOADED—Communists take every measure to prevent anyone escaping from the Iron Curtain. For instance, here is the Iron Curtnin in the form of a barbed wire on the Austro- Hungarian border. Behind the fence are an explosive mine and an electric flash mine to discourage fugitives. Special Program At AME Church TRUCE (Continued from Page A special prc-Sunday School convention program will be conducted j such agreement, t Bethel A.M.E. Church Sunday. I Some Washington quarters have t was announced today by Rev. T. voiced the belief that President Rhee will accept the armistice in No Detroit Black List That's What Roger Kyes Tells Solon DETROIT Ifi — Deputy Defense secretary Roger Kyes says that "If any word has been passed around the Pentagon to shun the Detroit area on future military contracts It will be quickly countermanded." And Sen. Ferguson (R-Mlch) quoted Air Secretary Talbott as say- J. Brown, pa.stor. At 9:30 a m., the congregation will lear addresses by A. Walker, Mre. D. J. Gentry and Juanija THlman. eorgc Taylor is Sunday School uperintendent. Rev. Joe Johnson and Rev. T. F. Connor will participate in the program, which will also include Rev. tVlllinm Mitchell, Rev. O. C. Johnon, Rev. C. W. Alexander, Rev. T. H. Haywoorl, Rev. C. Franklin, Rev. Beck, Rev. Speight and Rev. H. Boykins. Congregations attending will be 'Jew Bethlehem M. B. Church, West •nd Baptist Church, Pilgrim Rest [. B. Church. First aBpll.st Church, i commander of Penilscot County Enoch Chapel A. M. E. Church, - t Po^t No. 88 of the American Legion.! 'arter Temple C. M. True Light M. B. Church and St. j May ing the Air Force "doesn't have In mind the cancelling of any other contracts in Michigan." The cause or It all was a story in yesterday's Detroit News that word had gone out around the Pentagon (Defense Department headquarters) to shun the Detroit area on future defense contracts because of "labor union abuses." Kyes, incidentally, is a former ieneral Motors vice-president, and Defense Secretary Charles Wilson, a former GM president, GM holds the largest bunch of defense orders moneywise, of any company In the nation. And GM traditionally has set the "liberal pace" in union contracts. The news story quoted unidenti RHEE American military and .economic aid and the firmest assurances for ;i mutual defense pact between the United States and his country. Qualified sources have made it clear that Robertson's mission is the first and last from Washington to Korea. a showdown once he feels he has I f ied Pentagon sources as saying gained ajl the pledges possible in ln! , t "an indifferent labor force" " ""'' " ' caused the cancellation by the Air Force of a multi-million dollar contract with Kaiser Motors recently for transport aircraft. The cancellation threw 10,000 out of work at Kaiser's Willow Run plant. Emil Mazey, secretary treasurer of the CIO United Automobile Workers, was among the first to criticize the report. "Statements purportedly from Air Force officials that Detroit workers are lazy and indifferent are a slander on the men and women who earned Detroit the M. E. Church, I' "others 7lKydln7l7deTHa^rK. i litle '.' Ar . s ™ al of Democracy.' dur- ;hurch and St. i May of Caruthersville, Charles Hau- I ln « World Wa , r n • • • . Mazey Miles New Legion Head CARUTHERSVILLE —In the annual election of -officers held here recently, Jesse Miles was elected 'aul M. B. Church. I bold of Portageville and Willis Kai- Special singing will be offered at j scr of Stwle, vice commanders, p.m. by the Dixie Harmollizers and j he American Doves. Firs) Coin The New England shilling was Kennetf. Legion Elects KENNETT—New officers o! Samuel T. Anderson Post No. 66 of the said in a statement. "They are apparently inspired, Mazey continued, "by a combination of two things: "1. Efforts of the Air Force to avoid an investigation of its whole procurement program, or "2. Efforts of the aircraft indus- ie first coin Issued in the United American Legion last night assum- | try to use its influence in thi ates by the American colonists. | c , d t | util , s following installation Istributed in defiance of royal cercm onies held in the Legion Hut ritish decree, it was highly pop- { i lere ar as a gesture of independence. -ivestock- NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (USDAI—Hogs 3.000: slow: eights 190 Ibs up. mostly steady strong; although top 10 lower; shtcr weights and sows steady to higher; 190-240 Ibs 2(i.35-60; 'Out 75 head of choice No. 1 at .85; 240-270 Ibs 25.60-26.40; eights over 260 Ibs very scarce; 0-180 Ibs 2550-26.25; 150-170 Ibs Incoming Commander Paul Sudbury \vas installed along wiih Gerald Hargrove, first vice commander; Whit, Thrower, second vice commander; Fred Rigdon, third vice commander, nnd Donald Cannon, adjutant. remained In scattered prison camps =3.50-25.75; 120-140 Ibs 20.50-22.75; during the mass brc.u^ia .... ... sows , 40 ° lbs down 20.75-22.2S; inp concentrated in five camps in Southern Korea, a Republic of Korea source reported. Complete relocation hezvier sows 18.50-20.00; boars 12.00-15.00. Catlle 500; calves 600: steady: of about ' moderately active; small lot hic.li Arizona Deer Herd Is Fastest Growing PHOENIX. Ariz. I/P) — The zona Game and Fish Commission j its contract with Kaiser Motors and believes the deer herd in the Kaibab j Its reported threat to cancel other National Forest at the Grand Can- i Michigan contracts because of an department to get a monopoly in aircraft production." Democratic Gov. O. Mennen Williams and the Republican - controlled Michigan Senate also took exceptions to the report. Williams fired a telegram to Secretary Wilson asking a conference with him and representatives of Detroit labor and management "for a full discussion of the future u. Detroit in the nation's defense program." The Michigan Senate passed a resolution asking Congress to Investigate Air Force cancellation of (Continued, from Page 1) part In a student demonstration for government reform, his passionate belief, that he Is right, the Oriental philosophy that might is permlssable to translate right into realty. i Hhee is not senile. His mind still is quick, active, keen. He has a good gv»sp of world problems. American diplomats who have pleaded, cajoled and fought with him on truce problems can testify that he is not subject to blandishment, not swayed by persuasion. He is a powerful man in many ways, more so than many people think. One day last week five of j the biggest men in the Far East went to his home, almost with hat in hand. They were Qeri. Mark W. Clark, United Nations commander in the Far East, Gen. Maxwell D. Tayor, Eighth Army commander in iorea, U. S. Presidential Envoy Walter Robertson, U. S. Ambassador to Korea Ellis o. Briggs and former u. S. Ambassador to Japan Robert Murphy. Ask Favor They wanted a favor—a truce in Corea. So far they haven't got it. There are many things American that Rhee likes—especially television and Generals Douglas MacArthur and James A. Van Fleet. Rhee seizes every chance to appear on television as a means of getting over his own plans in America. It is doubtful if he ever has seen a television program. There are no TV stations in Korea. But Rhee wants a set just the same. MacArthur wanted to drive to the Yalu River, which is what I Rhee wants and Van Fleet gave him the 16 well trained divisions that now give him a feeling of power and independence from the United Nations Command. In a way. Van Fleet, in being helpful to the South Koreans, may have unintentionally created a monster —a monster army that may some day strike at U. N. forces if Rhee wills. Old Man But Rhee is an old man. If he is to see fulfillment of his dream of a unified, independent Korea, it must be brought about quickly. Perhaps if he were a younger man he might be willing to move Jower in what the world would consider » more democratic way. He doesn't havo the time. Like a runner near the end of a long gruelling race, If he «lows now he loses his chance lor a personal victory after more than 50 years of sweat, agony, and bitter disappointments. The greatest disappointment of all has been what he considers his abandonment by the United Nations at a time when he considers military victory still possible in renewal of an all out war against the Communists, No Faith in Truce He has no iaith in a post armistice political conference, little faith in the success of a "peaceful unification" of his beloved land. He has fought against an armistice on the present battle line since the talks began nearly two years ago. He passionately believes that there is only one justifiable ceasefire line—on the Yalu River boundary between North Korea and Manchuria. Rhee still smiles readily—a full, open smile. His intimates say he still is full of quiet humor. Affable at his regular weekly sessions with his Cabinet, he listens calmly and quietly as his ministers express their views—perhaps because they are usually tailored to what they believe to be his views. But it is Rhee who makes the Carutlnrsvilb Gttt New Rotor/ Pres/dtnt CARUTHERSVTLLE — Dr. F. Aquino has been installed as ne< president of the Caruthersville Ro tary Club in special SnstaUatlo' ceremonies conducted by Past D!s Met Governor Wyman DiHman. Tom OverstrHt was Installed a secretary-treasurer of the group. decisions and, once made, no on< disagrees. At press conferences with foreigi correspondents he is good humored earnest, eloquent, and frequent!; repetitious. If he has a point.hi wishes to emphasize, he is adep at finding ways to inject it through out the entire conference. His English, first learned at n.... sionary schools in Korea and latei polished by six years of collegf study in the United States, is ex cellent, He has a master of art: degree from Harvard and a doc torate of philosophy from Prince ton. At Informal press sessions In hi: garden, he may slowly walk about searching for an offending weec which he will carefully pull out bj its roots. "As this weed ruins the garden,' he is fond of saying, "so do a few bad people ruin the world for th< good." Announcement Office in Ingram Building is closed — Equipment is being moved to new office at 313 N. 2nd Street (across from American Legion Auditorium). New office will be open Monday July 6. Dr. F. Don Smith yon is the fastest growing herd In thn country. In 1950 t.he kill by licensed hunters wns 2,858. Tn 1951 it wns 2,515 and last, year it was 4..112, but even indifferent labor force. 8,000 and-Rcds who did not pd i choice mixed sincrs and hoilers | 50 .the deer have multiplied faster | out was expected within two days, 22.00; mnst commercial and from 14.50-20.00: utility and com- I Forest Service shows. report The Unnori Nalions Prisoner of War Command said it neither j mm-inl -"cows 10.50-13.50: dinners | could confirm nor deny the re-, nml cutlers 700-10.50; ulility and! commercial bulls 11.50-14.50: can-! lhan thn rising kill, ;t joint report steers and heifers in small lots • oi the commission and the U. S. port. The Command said any iator- Three-Time Lnscr William Jennings Bryan was STALIN ncr nnd cutters 7.50-11.00; Rood | candidate for the Presidency of (Continued from Page 1) I it "for a variety of reasons." '< Lysenko's statement said Stalin first pointed to the significance ot the theory of acquired character- : istics. It said, too, that it was : Stalin who personally helped pre- ; pare the scientific paper by Lysen- mntion regarding movement of and choice vcalcrs 17.00-22.00; few : the United States three times. He capture them since this would I prisoners Was considered security prime 24.00; utility and commer-' ran against McKinley in 1836 and ko that touched off the round of. challenge the Korean government's information until any transler was clal vcalcrs 12.00-16.00; culls 7.00- j inoo, and against Taft in 1908, be- j criticism from non-Communist ' threat to protect the prisoners with | completed. 10.00. < Ing defeated each time. I scientists. DANC NIGH Wonderful Newly Installed I Hardwood Dance Floor FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE HOLLAND 3241 or 9411 fi GOOD FOOD At All Rouri Sandwiches and Short Orders COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED All Brands Cigarettes $1.70 a Carton Completely Air Conditioned Motel for Tourists HUBERT'S CLUB NEVER A DULL MOMENT! Highway 61 Hubert Utley Holland, Mo. r Savings Earn More EVILLE FEDERAL Yes, higher lhan average dividends are paid on yinir savings al lilylheville Federal Savings and Loan Association. Accounts opened before Ihe H)(h of the month draw dividends for the full month. INSURED SAFETY f A\/5M/"C A" an-nunis up to 510,000.00 are insured at JA V IIM\J J niytlu'ville Federal by an agency of the United Stales Government. There's no better- secured, safer investment-savings plan than the one we offer. DOUBLE SECURITY Hlytlicvillc Federal's funds are invested in well secured first mortgages, mostly to your neighbors on Blytheville homes. Home loans arc one of the nation's best investments. Assets July 1: $1,436,732,52 BLMVILLE FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION Glencoe Hotel Bldg. Phon« 4553 Check flie Back Page Of Monday's Courier News for Terrific Values! // /fs For A Man - - Mead's Will Have It! «AMM0Mtft » Ml TH! FABULOUS MEW BEKDfX ftl*ift/»~ U 't t WAS#£X...it's t DIKX...** tut Th. »«•** Dmmlc diyi H »dl Oortx* caw •• • vwka jaw clocbo i«comiu irm ot (mt unf. *•• • a% h wt tinnmmum opcnfiai. union M w ««*• DICK OSBORNE FURNITURE CO. 121 Eut PboM IU1

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