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1 >AGB TWO BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MOHDAT, JAWJAHY it, Itt4 Korean Commission Takes Up Issue of Unrepatriated PWs By JOHN RANI10I.PH DAMUITNIOM fAPt The Korean repatriation commission, caught in a crossfire be «»«n th« UN »nd Reds, today took up the critical issue of what to do with some 22.50C war orisonens who won't return to their homelands. war Pnsonere wno fait Wng dcad i in e - midnight of .Ian. 22 - when anti-Red Chi nose and Korean POWs are expected to begin moving out of their neutral zone camps with or without the commission's okay. At • lO-minut* MMion, Ma]. Gen Jan tvenstrom, the Swedish del' •ate, proposed that the comrois tlon back the Allied demand tha the prisoners be released Jan. 23 He urged a quick discussion an decision. The delegates then adjourne tor a day to itudy his proposal. Th« Reds Insist the prisoners b held until their fate is discusse for 30 daya.by a Korean politlca conference. Preliminary negotla tions (or the conference were brok en off last month by U. E. Ambas aador Arthur Dean after the Red had charged the United State with perfidy. Since then, Communist leader have urged the U. N. to call • special meeting to take up the NegroWhoKilled 3 Near Capture ISO-Man Posse Has 28-Year-Old Surrounded LEXINGTON, Miss. Wl—A 150- inan posse closed in today on 28-year-old Negro who killed three men and wounded two others in a shooting spree that began Satur day night. The posse surrounded a five- •quare-mile area of woods, waited all night for the gunman to make a move and began closing In a; daylight neared. "He has to come out," * high way patrolman said, "and when he does we'll get him." Sheriff Richard F. Byrd of Holmes County said the Negro was Ed Noel, an expert marksman who practiced by shooting matches from his wife's mouth. He aaid Noel, who had never before been in trouble, apparently •went berserk Saturday night in tin argument with a storekeeper at the Coxburg community nearby. Byrd ; said Noel killed the storekeeper, Wllll Raymond Dlckard. about 38. He said Dlckard ordered Noel out of the store after an nr*0 mint and quoted Noel as Haying, "Well, I'll just kill the Byrd said he and Deputy John Pat Malone, «8. went to the store to , arrest Noel and the Negro jumped behind a bank and opened fire. Mlione was hit In the head and died about two hours later. Joe Stewart, a 33-year-old telephone company employe and member of the posse, was killed late yesterday when he and two others cornered Noel at his house. The other two, Andrew Smith and F. B. Mocutt were wounded. They were shot when Noel broke from his house firing his automatic. .22 rifle and fled into the woods. problem. The I n ri I I n government announced today that it Is formally requesting that the Assembly meet "at an early date" to discuss Korea. An Indian Foreign Ministry source had said earlier a request was sent to the United Nations In New York yesterday asking that the Assembly meet Feb. 9. The government announcement called for the session to open before the repatriation commission is dissolved, which is expected late In February. Approval of 31 of the 60 U. N. members Is needed to reconvene the Assembly. Meanwhile. American and South Korean units held a rehearsal of what they plan to do if and when the prisoners are freed and stream ;oward the Allied line from the Bulging South Camp. Work crews continued their week's efforts to repair roads bridges and barricade side road* and mine fields with barbed win to aid any southern flow of lib crated prisoners. Other Allied troops, working in a temporary holding area, prac tlced with loudspeakers and algnn. With the Swiss and Swedes lined up with the Allies and the Com munlst Czechs and Poles with the Reds, the five-nation repatriation commission actually Is under firm control by its Indian chairman, Lt, Gen. K. S. Thlmayya. What action, if any, the NNRC will take remains to be seen. Some U. N. and neutral officers openly speculated that the Indians, who have painstakingly avoided one- sided decisions, might be willing to stall several more days — or even indefinitely — rather than deciding Irrevocably lor one aid* or the other. The Indians reported that two Koreans who fled from the Com. munlst camp Saturday night, ask' Ing for transfer to "neutral Czechoslovakia or. Poland,' 'have changed their minds and have been returned to the camp — In ment strengthened the Allied belief that the two had been sent to make the odd request In an effort to demonstrate there was no compulsion Inside the camp. AERIAL FIRE TRUCK-The versatile helicopter serves as an aerial ftre truck for Canada's Department of Lands and Forests, which keeps" close watch on forest fires. This photo, taken when forest fires raged near Jellico, Ontario, shows a Hiller 12-B water-bombing the blaze starling at base of tree. Water bombs are carried in special racks next to th« 'copter's landing floats. Plane Crashes In Residential Area; 3 Hurt BURBANK, Calif. 1*1—Two residences and two garages were wrecked when a converted two- engine bomber crashed and burned In a residential district yesterday, but only three persons were Injured. The pilot and co-pilot Buffered cuts, burns and possible fractures, and a third man, sleeping in an apartment largely destroyed by flames, suffered critical burns over most of his body. The plane developed engine trouble over the city, Witnesses said a wing tip snapped a power line, knocking out lights, traffic signals and 150 private telephones. Then the other wingtlp struck a house, the plane bounched Into a garage, smashing It and a car inside, and wrecked a second garage before plunging Into a duplex. Critically burned was Gale Alexander, S3, an aircraft mechanic, asleep in the house largely destroyed by flaming gasoline,- A neighbor, Fire Chief John O'Connor of Lockheed sir terminal, smashed a window and dragged Alexander from amid the searing flames. All his clothes but one sleeve were burned from his body. The pilot, David Thayer, 85 Arcadia, who is chief pilot foi The BIGGEST selling Job In town Here In the classified section of your newspaper ... you meet personally those people who are really in the market for what you have to offer. They read your message because (hew want to hire or be hired, to buy, sell, to rent , or to do you a service. Within minutes after your paper appears YOU GET RESULTS THROUGH THE WANT ADS! Adi placid before 5 p.m. will appear next day, except for Monday's paper when adf must be placed by noon Saturday. All classified advertising payable in advance. • BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS By RICHARD KLEINER NKA Staff Correspondent NEW yORK — (NEA) — A few short months after she hit New York from Thornton'! Corners, Shirley Harmer has two ABC radio shows and a television show, •veil as her MGM record contract. That phenomenal score Is the result of two factors — Miss Harmer has a lovely voice and a face and form to match. But she's still pretty much the Thornton's Corners gal, and if you didn't know, Thornton's Corners is a suburb of Oshawa. And Oshawa Is near Toronto. That's In Canada. New York continues to thrill her. She talks, excitedly, 'about seeing Joseph Gotten on the street and being Introduced to Nat. "King" Cole and how .scared she was when she auditioned for Paul Whiteman. "He wasn't looking at me," she said, recalling how she felt while played her demonstration record. "I sat there and every once in a while I'd sneak a look it him. When I first met him I guess 1 turned ten colors." It all worked out, however. She got the job, her records are good nnd she's back to one color. On her, It looks perfect. • * • RCA-Vlctor has done a great! service to good music in introduc- ng its new Camden label, a col- ection of inexpensive re-issues of recordings that were once Red Seal numbers. Here, for $1.89 per, ar<* near- :lasslcs that once sold for much more. They're like paper-back re- Tint tooks or prints of great art reasures. The first Issue by Camden in- iludes such gems as "Peter and he .Wolf," Schubert's "Unfinished iymphony," Ravel's "Rapsodie Sspagnol," plus lighter items, like Richard Crooks doing Stephen 'oster songs. Most of the artists r« billed by pseudonyms, but all re tops In their trade. The Camden label brings great luslc, with good quality, into a rice range within the reach of all t may open a vast new market. • • • THE POPULAR SIDE: Longest tie In years — "I've Got Those Wnke Up, Seven-Thirty — Wash 'our Ears, They're Dirty — Eat 'our Eggs and Oatmeal — Rush ) School' Blues." Jimmy Boyd Ings it on Columbia ... A Las 'egas time capsule, to be un- arthed in 2054, cor'ilns, among ther items, a Kay Starr record nd one of Ray Anthony's trumpet louthpleces. They ought to startle le next century. ON THE CLASSICS: Are you ne of those sound fans who likes o sit In the symphony, tamper vlth the timpani and put your ase beside a bassoon? In other Fullerton Oil Co., which owned the lane, escaped with cuts, bruises, nd shock. Co-pllot Lawrence .fias-s ett, 34, Burbank, suffered from lany cuts and possible Internal 'actures. words, do you like to hear the Individual Instruments, savor each tingle of the triangle or vibration cf the violins? Then Westminster's recording o f Rlmsky-Korsakov's "Scheherazade" Is for you. Argeo OiiHdrl conducts the Vienna State Opera orchestva in one of the finest recordings of the year. You'll play it again and again, delighting the ear with some new surprise with each performance. — B.L. DICK'S PICKS SUREFIBE: "Make Love to Me" (Jo Stafford, Columbia). SLEEPER: "Turn Around, Boy" (Lew Douglas, MGM), GOOD ONES: "What It Was, Was Football" (Deacon Andy Griffith, Capitol); "Man" 'and "Woman" (Rosemary Clooney and Jose Ferrer, Columbia); •Toreador" Mary Kaye Trio, RCA); "Le Qros Bill" (Giselle Mackenzie, Capitol); "Parade of the Clowns" (David Rose, MOM); "Harmony Brown" (The Four Lads, Columbia); "Call Me Anytime At All" (Alan Dean, MOM). POP ALBUM: "Fats Waller First Editions" (Columbia) is a collection of eight previously unknown Waller compositions. They're well played by Joe Sullivan, on the piano, with a rhythm accompaniment. CLASSICAL: Liszt's Concerto No. 1 in E-Plat Major, Cor De Oroot, pianist, nnd Willem Van Ottcrloo and the Radio Philharmonic Orchestra (Epic); Tschaikovsky's ballet suite, "Aurora's Wedding," done by Leopold Stokowski and his Symphony Orchestra (RCA-Victor); Handel's Suite No. 5 in E-Major ("The Melodious Blacksmith") nnd selections from Bach and Scarlatti, played by pianist Walter Gieseking (Columbia I. Want REAl Relief From PILES? Not "Near" Relief; Not "Temporary' Easing:, But LASTING COMFORT GET THIS FREE BOOK! The relief this biok tells you about Is a therapy so thorough that this can be guaranteed: "If piles come back after this method has been used, any further treatment Is free!' Written under supervision of the medical staff of world-famous Thornton & Minor Hospital. Covers pile, fistula and colon cases. Write for your FREE * copy todayl Thorn ton &• Minor Hospital, Suite 172, 911 « Lin wood? Kansas City 9, Mo. LITTLl UZ— The funniest thing < comedians Is that they hov« to pot their glasses on to do their ad llba. Fire Truck Burnt MEDICINE LAKE, Mont. I* — Fire of undetermined origin destroyed this tiny town's lire hall and only fire truck yesterday. Rat Terrorizes Rat POTTSTOWN, Pa. UP) —Jowph Kdpcho's pet dog ha» been embar rawed since his master made a discovery in his home here. Kopcho dismantled an old organ in his home and found several pounds of dog food stored there by what he feels sure was a rat. The food, Kopcho figures, wa: taken from the dog's plat* after It had been put there at dlnnor time and represents about ten meals. The dog is a rat terrier. First use of a scrap iron in America for, resmelting purposes occurred in Massachusetts in 1646. ATTACKS AIL .W^COLD SYMPTOMS AT ONE TIME IN LESS TIME No ordinary pain-reliever can make this claim . but 666 can. The 666 formula contain* a combination of prescription- type ingredients not found in any other cold medicine. 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