The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 21, 1953 · Page 5
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August 21, 1953

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 21, 1953
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FRIDAY, AUGUST 21, 1053 BLYTHEVII.LE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE AEC Chairman Says:-— Atomic Stockpile no Longer Deterrent to Aggressors By EDWIN B. HAAKI.VSON WASHINGTON (AP) — Chairman Lewis L. Strauss of the Atomic Energy Commission (AEC) says, "It is idle to assume that it is beyond the capabilities of our potential enemies to develop atomic weapons with a tremendously destructive capacity." "It also is a fallacy," he said, "to assume that a stockpile of atomic weapons in our hands is in itself any longer a complete deterrent to aggressive action." Commodity And Stock Markets- He* York Cotton Oct . Deo Mar May Open High Low Close 3346 3364 3381 . 3371 3348 3367 3387 3382 3342 3359 3381 3317 3343 3363 338' 3318 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 3342 3344 3340 3343 Dec 3360 3362 3359 3361 Mar 3380 3385 3380 3386 May 3376 3379 3375 3380 Chicago Corn HIGH LOW CLOSE Sep 1.49 Dec 1.35'/, 1.49% i.34>/ 8 1.48% 1.35 Chicago Whear HIGH LOW CLOSE Sep 1.84% ' l.SOy, Dec 1.89!/ 2 1.85'/ 2 1.88*4 Chicago Soybeans HIGH LOW Sep 2.47 2.44 Nov 2.39'/ 4 2.31 W/n 2.41% 2.3914 Kl'.r 2.431/2 2.41 New York Stocks CLOSE 2.463A 2.39'/ 4 2.41'/, 2.43 !/„ A T and T 1543/4 Amer Tobacco 15 V4 Anaconda Copper v .. 32% B^th Steel 50% Chrysler 6S'/ a Con Electric 75% Gen Motors 58'/ 4 Coca-Cola 109% Montgomery Ward 58V^ N Y Central 23% Int Harvester 26% J C Penny ll'A Republic Steel 48 Radio 24 Socony Vacuum 34 VA Etudebaker 28' /4 Standard of N J 72% Texas Corp ft* 1 ^ S--rs 58% U S Steel 37% Ecu Pac 43'/, Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. If—(USDA) — Hogs 5,600; 10-25 wer; sows 25-50 lower ;trade ac/e at decline with prompt clearance; 200-250 Ib 26.00-25; about 90 head 200-210 Ib 26.35: virtually no heavies here; 180-190 Ib 25.50-71; few sales 100-220 Ib up to 26.00; 150-170 Ib 24.00-25.50; 120-14 Ib 21.0-23.00; four loads lifht sows 25-310 Ib at 23.50; other sows up to 400 Ib 21.50-23.00; heavy BOWS 19.00-20.75; boars 13.00-16.50. Cattle 1,100, calves 900; very few steers and heifers here, these mainly average to high good up to 22.0; commercial and low good kinds 15.00-19.00; generally about steady; cows steady at week's decline: utility and commercial cows 9.50-12.00; canners and cutters 8.009.50; lightweights and shells 6.50 down; bulls and Vealers steady; utility and commercial bulls 11.5014.00; canners and cutters 8.0011.00; good and choice vealers 16.00-22.00; few prime 23.00-25.00; utility and commercial vealers 11.00-16.00; culls 6.00-1.. Strauss made the statements in | a letter to Sen. Wiley (R-Wis,n dated Aug. 19 and evidently written a few hours before Moscow announced that a type of hydrogen bomb had been exploded in a Soviet experiment. The AEC chairman shortly thereafter issued a statement confirming that U.S. monitors had detect- viet, on Aug. 12, and that it in- ed an atomic explosion in the So- eluded "thermonuclear" reactions —the scientific name for the hydrogen fusion process. POWs His letter, made public today by Wiley, crime as members of Senate-House Atomic Energy Committee who could get here were assembling for a closed session to discuss "current events. Obviously, the latest Soviet atomic development'was the big item on the agenda. Asked to brief committee members were officials of Strauss* commission, and of the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). One Member Skeptical It seemed doubtful that there (Continued from Page 1) north Friday for the second straight day, but more were scheduled to be handed over Saturday. Typhoon winds earlier in the week halted shipments from the Allied island prison camps off Southern Korea. The Americans returning Friday would be much elaboration, for the public, on Strauss' statement of early yesterday, which said' the United States had produced in 1951 and 1952 atomic tests the same sort of reaction detected in the Aug. 12 Soviet blast. Rep. W. Sterling Cole (R-NY), chairman of the Atomic Energy Committee, said "we must as- iume" the Soviet claim of having ested a type of H-bomb is true, but Rep. Hinshaw (R-Calif), member of the group, said he doesn't believe Russia has such a >omb yet. Views Asked Wiley, in New York as a delegate 3 the United Nations General As- embly, said Russia and the United itates should try anew to reach basis for agreement on control of .atomic weapons and world disarmament. The correspondence with Strauss was made public by the senator's office here. Wiley, Senate Foreign Relations Committee chairman, had written Strauss to ask his views on vulnerability of this country to possible atomic attitck, saying many people live in "a fool's paradise" believing that possession of more atomic bombs would prevent an enemy attack. . "The destructiveness of atomic weapons is such that no one with any feeling of responsibility for the . nation's welfare and his own and j his family's safety can afford to dismiss, or ignore, or minimize the impact," Strauss replied. Strauss said he agreed with Wiley that "The public generally should know everything that can be revealed that does not compromise military information and that concerns the nature and threat of atomic warfare." He added: "The public should also have the Then, most thorough familiarity with moving civilian defense requirements, and the apathy which has characterized this area in past years must be dispelled." RIOT (Continued from Page 1) 'orever sightless. The other two were not wounded seriously. were in high spirits, but they also bore more reports of Red brutality and mistreatment, especially against Allied airmen. The Reds were "death against American aviators" said Cpl. Phillip E. Rogers of Denver. He said one Navy flier from the U. S. Carrier Leyte was stripped to a light shirt and summer pants, and forced to remain outside in 25 below zero- weather. Another repatriate told of a mentally-ill American soldier tied to a tree outside the hospital at Camp 1 and left there until he died. "I think they tied him to that tree and let him die there because hey just did not want to take proper care of him,", said Cpl. Melvin R. Heath of Indianapolis. Captives Machine Gunned Others told of beatings lor minor nfractions of prison camp rules, imprisonment in dungeons and small cages for men who opposed Communist indoctrination, lack of food and medical care, and small groups of FOWs who collaborated with the Reds and informed against their fellow Americans. Cpl. Gildo Rodriguez of New York City said he saw Communists machine gun five truck-loads of wounded American POWs just .fter they had been captured. He said he thought it possible the Reds were confused and thought they were firing at Allied vehicles because they riddled the drivers' cabs as well as the canvas-covered truck bodies. Another American said 50 Americans were "blown to bits or buried alive" when American planes attacked an unmarked area where :he Communists collected POWs before moving them north to prison camps. Cpl. Donald W. Manuel of Racine, Ohio, said the Reds knew the area of Korean huts was under daily attack as a military target by Allied planes, but refused to mark the area as a POW camp. The group repatriated Thursday included the highest-ranking Alliei officer yet turned over—South Ko rean Col, Lim Ik Soon, assistan division commander of the ROK Capitol Division. He was capturec In mid-July. C. OF C. (Continued from p«ge 1) accessions. (4.) Serve all inquirers without regard to Industrial, trade «nd political affiliations and regardless of whether Inquirers are members of the cooperating organization. (5.) Refer to the appropriate field office for further action any inquiries coming within the general scope of the Department's functions and responsibilities. Information is now on file In the Chamber office and is available to any and all who may desire information on assistance. Any person in this area is at liberty to use this Information- Publications now on hand are: Business Service Check List, Census of Agriculture, Census of Business; Retail Trade, Service Trades, Wholesale Trade, Census of Housing and Census of Population. County and City Data Book, Department of Commerce Publications. Industrial; Basic Industrial Location Factors, How Manufacturers Reduce Distribution Costs, Census of Manufacturers, Locating Industrial Propects, Markets; Markets After The Defense Expansion and Selling the U. S, Market. Retail Booklets; Businessman and His Banks, Financing a Business, •overnment Licenses, Government Regulations, Merchandise Display, Opportunities in Selling, Selecting a Store Location, Trade Marks, Sta- Istical Abstract of The U. S. and Technical Reports. 125 Entries Received for Fishina Negro Church Group To Attend Camp Six members of the Young Peole's Missionary Department of CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo H» — It looks as tr the fish are in for a bad time tomorrow when the second annual Blyiheville Ftehlng Rodeo gets under way at Walker Park under the joint sponsorship of the American Legion and City of Bly- thevllle. Approximately 125 applications already are on file, chief of Police Cecil Graves, chairman of the rodeo committee, said this morning. Registration for the event will begin at 8 a.m. and ihe contest will start at 9:30, ending at 11 for lunch. All participants were urged by Chief Graves to be there early for registration. Those who have not sent in an application blank but want to take part are expected also, Chief Graves said. There will be duplicate prizes, donated by Better Fishing, Inc., a non-profit organization devoted to encouraging the sport among youngsters, awarded to the boy and girl that win catching the the grand prize by largest fish. These . prizes consist of complete casting outfits. The other prizes donated by the merchants of Blythcvilie. will be for the best fishing costumes worn by the contestants and a prize for the catchers of the smallest fish. There will also be a prize for the entrant that catches the greatest weight in fish, and numerous other awards. STRIKE (Continued from Ptge 1) era were expected to Join the return movement, observers warned that plenty of trouble may still lie ahead on the nationalized railroads. The Communist-led General Confederation of Labor (COT), left out of the negotiations, had not yet indicaied any end to Its walkout. The COT controls the bulk of the railroad workers and transportation officials said the lines could operate only on a reduced scale without its members. The agreement between the government and the two non-Communist unions followed two days of negotiations prodded by a delegation from Laniel's own MRP (Popular Republican Movement) party. Despite its anguished pleas, the CGT Was not taken Into the negotiating circle. Although only IRAN the postal, tele- CHANCERY: Courts graph and telephone employes received immediate return-to-work orders, the pact also covered workers in Ihe nationalized industries, the railroads, gas and electric service employes and miners. SHfrllt Conceisiona In a communique early today, Lan:?l promised to consult interested unions before putting into effect decrees cutting public payrolls and age limits ployes. He increasing retirement for also government agreed to Body of Osceolo Pilot to Arrive Early Thursday OSCEOLA — The body of First Lt. Elliot B. (Jack) Snrtain, Jr., Is schedviled to arrive by train In Osceola Thursday at 6 a. m. Lt. Sartain husband of the former. Miss Sarah Lam-ston and the son of Mr. and Mrs. Elliot B. Sartain was killed in an accident at a Korean air field In May. Services will be conducted here . - ... at 2 p. m. next Friday.in the First j for a tmi(1 refused to transport a Methodist Church by the Rev. Earl doz ™ newsmen invited by the Craven, former pastor, assisted by Shah <•« "(.-company the flight be- the Rev. Garland Taylor, present cause they did not have transit pastor. visas foi- Iraq. Despite a By request of Lt. Sartain's fam- Postulnlions from the Shah and lly, the body is being escorted here by First Lt. Bobby Williams, also! of Osceola and of Lt. Sartain. (Continued from Page 1> club. Tanks and troops guarded the builclhi!>. Departure Delayed News of Mossadegh's surrender galvanized the young shah in Rome. He impatiently awaited tha arrival of the chartered airliner, which was forced hack to Amsterdam for a two-hour delay by engine trouble. Another delay developed at the Rome airport when KLM officials angry ex--- the threats from an aide to cut off KLM's landing privileges in Teha life-long friend ran, the Dutch executives contended non-visa passengers might result in Iraqi authorities seizing their plane. On orders from KLM headquarters from Amsterdam, however, the Rome officials finally permitted the newsmen aboard. Among them \va.s this correspondent and Two Osceolans Returning to U.S. Two Osceola Marines are among twelve Arkansas Marines scheduled to arrive In San Francisco Sunday abord the transport General Nelson M. Walker. Both men. Pfc. Jimmle H. Sells and Pic. William G. Sharp Jr are veterans of the 1.910-mnn Marine First Division now returning .0 this country. another look at the problems of the lowest-paid workers and get something in motion toward the idea of full employment. The Premier's communique appeared to make only slight con- Pilgrim Rest M. B. Church at j Rene Eugene Vivien, Jr., ex cc ? sions lo the strikers. Observers . i Fifth and Ash will leave Monday (for Aldersgate Camp In Little Rock for a week of religious training. They are E. R. Lester, Collie F. Jones, Rubie Q. Brown, James B. Thomas, Walter Short and Nolen McMoris. Alice J. Ware is director of the group. , parte, change of name CIRCUIT: (Civil division) Gertrude Quel- Imalz Bernard vs O. E. Quellmaz, et al, suit on contract. said, however, there may have been other agreements that were not made public. The walkouts began as a protest by the PO and the CFTC against (Criminal division) City of Bly-[ Laniel's plan to balance his budget theyille vs Lillian Thomas, assault' by firing surplus employes and appealed I upping retirement ages. The Com| munists came in later with de- with a deadly weapon, from Municipal Court. mands for increases in wages and cost-of-llving allowances, eminent should begin its campaign All the unions argued the gov- to rescue the national Treasury from near bankruptcy by moving against the tax-evading rich. The walkouts completely disrupted transportation and commu- n I c a 11 o n facilities. The nation's mines also hnve been almost completely shut down. In recent days, the strikes.spread to private industry. Metal working Plants,, chemical firms and the bulkltnq trades were especially hard hit. AP photographer James Pringle. TRADE IT IN ON A NEW REMINGTON tyM-AMt WITH AMAZING MIRACLE TAB DON EDWARDS CO. RENTALS-SALES-SERVICE 112 >V. Walnut Phone 3382 Ihe law into the officers startec cell block: anc onto the grounds. Tey were greeted with a barrage of debris ant: curses. But this subsided quickly. The inmates on the grounds huddled in circles as midnight :flme, stark figures under the pitiless glare of the prison's bright floodlights. They started bonfires to ward off the night chill, using wood which littered the grounds rom one end to another. "We're in no hurry to get them nto cells," the warden said. "We have plenty of time." BICYCLE CARNIVAL ENTRY BLANK Bicycle Carnival Committee Blytheville Chamber of Commerce P. O. Box 139 Blytheville, Arkansas (Detach and return to the address listed below) No. ... I wish to enter the Parade on August 26, 1953 ... •J I wish to enter the field events on August 26, 1953 Yes or No Yes or No I am a (check one) Boy Girl and I am years old. No Entry Feel Free Souvenirs For Every Boy And Girl! PRINT YOUR NAME PRINT YOUR ADDRESS The best decorated boys and girls bicycles will receive a new deluxe bicycle. Many other prizes in the field events including a big trophy and 2 plaques. USED CARS & TRUCKS 1946 FORD coupe. V8 dub 1941 FORD V8 2-door. 1950 FORD VS I'/, ton long wheel base. 1948 CHEVROLET \Vi ton long wheel base. 20,000 actual miles. Original tires. 1951 FORD V8 pickup, half-ton, deluxe cab. 1952 CHEVROLET pickup, low mileage. 1948 CHEVROLET pickup with stock rack. 1949 FORD V8 2-door, 22,000 actual miles, original while sidewall tires. 1946 FORD 2-door, new motor, new tires. No two Wax* about if f ONLY USED CARS & TRUCKS NEW CAR DRIVING COf/RDENG MR PRICE? PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY 300 BROADWAY PHONE 4453 5 to 20 Times More Powerful! K IPN 5000 WATTS ON 910 • •• Mm YOU ARE INVITED TO OUR POWER INCREASE PARTY AT THE RITZ THEATRE, SATURDAY MORN- •i W • 1 ' NUGE AT10 O'CLOCK. FRK ENTERTAINMENTI 0V ER $500 WORTH OF VALUABLE PRIZES GIVEN TO

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