The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 30, 1950 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 30, 1950
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Page 10
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/ f ACT TEW -^ «•- BLYTHEVTI/LE (ARK.)' COURTER NEWS THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 80, 19M Turib Battle Bravely for North Korean Soil BT TOM LAMBKRT Vmc: TURKISH FORCES IN WORTH KOREA, NOV. so, (*•> — iMrklsh Ctpt. Ismail Calaloglg of Ankirt hunched 'over « stove In • llttk room ot a gray slone building In • burning North Korean town • nd shook hit head In ingry bt- wlldtrnwnt. "Tlwy don't fight the regular ' w»y," h* complained of the Chinese Communists (.he Turks have encountered on the fiery U.K. northwest front. "They sneak in at night. When we fire they rim away." Not all the Chinese have got away, however. Citiloglu s«ld the hard- bitten ioldiers of the Turkish brigade had "killed a lot of them" In the- past two busy days. He spoke briefly In Turkish to another Turkish officer, who nodded agreement. A private gnawing on a half loaf of bread nodded »lso. ' Cataloglu Is military secretary to Turkish General Tahsin Yaclct, who wm. loo busy (toll's to the front today lo explain what his men liave done since encountering the Chinese. Golnn lo Hie (rout Is a popular pastime will) the Turks, apparently. Few ranking officers could be found around (he Turks' command post. All had "gone to the front." Cataloglu said Turks met Chinese the first time early Tuesday, They had been ordered to Tokchon bill before arriving at that enemy-held town they were told to take and secure a pass to the west. "We turned the vehicles back," Cataloglu said. "We left about five or six trucks behind, they were broken down, and about. 100 men. Some are back. "After turning back one attack about 6 a,m. we heard machlneguns and mortars again so we alerted our men and sent security patrols to the high ground. "We engaged them about 1 a.m. ft WHS so woody anrl rocky there we could see nothing. Both sides fired. We launched an attack and pushed them back about four miles east toward Tokchon. "We fought all day. TW officers and Jive men were killed. The genera) sent patrols who found a strong foi'cc of them trying to surround us about three miles behind our lead positions. We withdrew 10 high ground. "About midnight (Wednesday) some of our artillery officers came in and said they had been ambushed. Some trucks had been set afire. We sent out a reconnaissance pa- trol. They were ambushed, Fourteen men were killed. Tiien suddenly communications were out. Then we heard mortars and machincgun fire about 600 yards from the command post. We sent a company there. They seized the ground and still are there." Cataloglu said one of the Turk battalions, commanded by Major Mlktat Uliiunlu of Istanbul was "surrounded now" and that a company and some American tanks had been sent, to aid them. U. Theodore Pickett of San Diego, led Hie platoon of tanks car ryinR the Turkish company to the battalion's "rescue" but reported it was not surrounded. "But those guys!" he said in amnzement. "The captain .of that company I took up ttiere—he wants to attack. I couldn't yet him lo come back." i/ cu/A o Uf ouf Behind the Blackboard By RUTH LEE (School Correspondent) Lange school students put out the third issue of "The Lange School Nevrs" this week with the Thanksgiving theme predominant on the coi'er and in the news pages. Wrote editor David Warren: "Some people have the Impression that Thanksgiving Is only a time for .feasting. It Is much more than that. It is a time to gi\'e thanks to God for the many, many things for which we have to be thankful. "Thanksgiving comes only ouce a year, but »'e should give thanks lor what, we have every day in the year." • This week's Issue carried original work by Jackie George, James AU ley, Sandra Crawford. Irby Lynn Hodge, Clyde Kapp, Donna King, Jerry, Tinnin, Earl Baker, Ruthle 'Cooper, Bonnie WhLsenhunt, Mickey Shelton. Marilyn Sue Human •nd Wanda Webb. : • . * • Occasionally the High School ptudent body gets together in the • uditoi-lum for » "good time" session. /That's just what happened Monday when Mrs. j. Wilson Henry and • group of music students eonducted the assembly. The. fun began with group sing- Ing of "Goodnight Irene^ 1 and *Play A Simple Melody" and an early .holiday note, "My Two Front Teeth," with Buddy Phillips doing • solo part. A trio composed of Billie Jean Holmtt, Kay Smith and Jan Dickinson sang three songs, "Winter Wonderland," ''Embraceable You," • nd "April Showers." The boys' quartet, which includes Jimmy Phiilipe, Jimmy Culbertson, Sonny Btire* and Charlie Belknap, entertained the student body with » modern interpretation of "Old Black,Joe," "Gospel Boogie," and "Where You Goin'?" A highlight of the program was the quartet's rendition of the lamous spiritual, "Dry BonM." accompanied by Emily Damon. •Mrs. Henry and Mona Games >rere r piano accompanist* for the ether selections. fitill in the music department: The .Junior High Girls Glee Club, composed of 90 girls, will present a. program at a meeting of that Khool's PTA this afternoon. The program will feature four selections—"Heavenly Father." "Kath- rrn's Wedding Day," "Ho-La-Vi," and "Christmas Everywhere." New* from Harrison High: Six twelfth grade students, Sammle Ij«* Bates, Loretha Blackburn Annie Margaret. Glass, Arvie Lee Haley, Jean ' Rheuta McClodden •nd Bernice Murphy, have perfect attendance and tardy records for the past month. . . The tenth irade English class is studying a unit on social English and behavior. One group Is writing Invitations to ft party, another group is writing notes of acceptance and regret, »nd the entire class will dramatize party scenes tomorrow with Hattle Brown serving as hostess, . . l>a- vcrne Morton is in charge of ihe assembly program this week. She will conduct a quiz and give prizes to those giving correct answers. . Central Js'ew's: second grade students In Miss Ernestine French's class have been giving book rcporU this week. Judy Lynn Smothcrmor read "When I Grow Up" to [he class, and M?rsha Nail read a story entitled, "Two Little Friends." The other children have checked books out of the city library to report on throughout the week. . . . Filth ;rade girls who have perfect spelling scores arc Susan Huffman, Evelyn Davis. Joyce Ingtum, Marcile Taylor, Sandra Yatcs, Gcral- dine Baker, Sandra Foster, Lou Ellen Gay, Sue Hobbs and Mary Jane Seymore. Richard > Slrubhar is the only fifth grade boy with a perfect record. . . Fourth grade youngsters traveled about, a little during the recent holidays: Charles Elam visited in Greenfield, Tenn., Jimmie Ray Lotl In Mississippi, Bobby Joe Turner n Memphis, Mary Tarver Stevenson .in Louisiana (she brought back some susar cane to show the other students), and Billy Holt In Memphis. • • • Elm Street School: The first grades will hold a preliminary pet show tomorrow. The children are beginning to select, pets In enter in the Blytheville Christmas parade, i . . Elm Street reports one hundred per cent membership in the Junior Red Cross. . . . Artie Sawyers 1 third graders made Thanksgiving decorations for the polio center and also put them up for Mrs. Jerry Cohen. . . . Members of the Hobbies and Crafts Club are making animals and miniature Santas and painting them with tempera. The girls are embroidering neck scarfs for Christmas gifts. . , . Bessie Tvy received the following letter this week from Miss Eula McDougal, librarian of the Mississippi County Library »t Osceola: "I do not believe your boys and girls enjoyed the visit, to the library any more than I did. It was the biggest treat that I have had In long time. "The children were lovely, so well behaved but easy and tree and seemed to be having such a good lime. I was a little afraid that we would not, be able lo offer enough to justify the expensive trip. I hope that, each and every one enjoyed it as much as I did. . . . "The letters are all good. The children write Just like they talked I am sending them on lo Miss Len- skj because I know she will enjoy them as much as I did. We. used one of the letters on the radio pro- Kram yesterday. Of course I did not hear it because I was in this other meeting. The local paper asked me to let them publish one of the letters. If it comes out in Ihe local paper. I will save a copy of (he paper for the room. "Thank you for bringing such a nice group of boys and girls to the library. 1 wish all the children could have come. Perhaps we can plan a isit in the spring for (he whole roup. ..." * ' • ; Out it Yarbro: First grade — leneva Vincent has a neu" hearing id, and the other children arc lelping her take care of it, . . . Charles Mclntosh vlsitrd In La Cen- cr. Ky.. during the holidays and CARNIVAL SEASON OPENS IN BERLIN —Krirh Fielder, chairman of the "Council of Eleven." is decorated wilh a siring nr sausaeos hy a member n/ Itie juard of lionor at the festival oncninr annual carnival srase- in Berlin, Germany. Voice of America Offers UN Service WASHINGTON, Nov. 30. W)— The "Voice of America" has made facilities available lo the United Nations for broadcasts to Chi.'.a and other parts of Asia. A State Department announcement yesterday said West Coast transmitters are being used to give China and Asia full coverage on United Nations developments. Seven transmitters were turned over to the U.N. Tuesday and yesterday for several hours. Two relay transmitters at Honolulu Increase. the power of the broadcasts. German* Who Tried Prefer U.S. Smokes FRANKFURT, Germany — W> — The American Gl has lelt a different (aste In the Germans' mouths- one calling for U. S. cigarettes. German smokers have tinned 80 per cent In faror of American trown Virginia tobacco. Before the war almost 00 per cent of all German* preferred the Oriental brand. Before the war, an average 35,000 Ions were yearly bought from Greece. Turkey and (he Balkans, while less than 8,000 toil* came from America. Latest available fig- ures Indicate that 3,600 toni aT American tobacco were imported £ one month compared wtth 1,101 tons from Greece and Turkey. (Tr» lively pre-war trad* with other Btl. kan countries is almost don to zer* since the Communists there after the war.) took over Yes, Deer! Young Heifer Has Buck Fever; Four Pointer Chases Her CARTHAGE, Mo.. Nov. 30. CAP)—Mrs, Claire Jackson says a four-point buck deer apparently has fallen in love wilh a two-year old heifer on her farm five miles southeast of here, Mrs, Jackson says for the past two days he has remained by the side of the shorthorn heifer and occasionally chases her about the pasture but never bothers the other cattle on the farm. She backs up her story with pictures. Travel Trouble Found In Far Eastern Area SINGAPORE — (IP) — singapor- eans and residents of the Federa- ' lien of Malaya who want to go to England by sea any, time soon are- in for along wait unless they've booked many months ago. Travel agencies say every steamer Is sold out up to the end of next June. They add. that there are simply not as many liners or freighters coining Into Singapore port as before world War II. Travellers to the" United States don't face any difficulties. There's plenty of space aboard liners and freighters. That's because so few people travel from here because, under currency restrictions, they can't get enough dollars for their trip. So American citizens make up most of the travellers going to ti.ftJnvted Aa 1 -- ntes. •PARIS CHAMPION —"Farnuir Aljlon," while chin- tfcllla Cmlan n»neri hy Mrs. Ltlla .Glhhon, of England, w»s •anwil IS.Sd world champion at • l»Urm*U»rul Cat Show In FirU. hrought back some leaf tobacco to show the .other students, . . . Phil Johnson has brought, a "Rudolf" Ithe Red Nosed Reindeer) for the class to play with, and Lovetta Mil- lory has brought a copy of "The. Night Before Christmas". . . . Ronny Burk surprised the class by bringing back a Christmas tree from the Ozarks. . . . The first graders are receiving "Children's Activities" from PTA, Second grade: Minerva Bogan displayed this week to the other grades a village scene including a church, school and people which she modeled fro—,- clny. . . . These children are receiving "Child Life" from PTA us well as "Boy's Liic," "American Girl," '-'Jack and Jill" and others. . . . The following fourth, firth, and sixth grade boys will attend a football dinner at the Y this weekend: Jimmy Bruce, Billy Hall, Billy Ray Daniels. Keith Contes. David Barnes, Steve McGuire, Claudius Bonncr, Jane Sandlin, Gene Kaiidicy, Glynn Dale Howard, Clyde 'Qrlffin, Thomas Vincent, Charles 'Bowling, Harold Coleman, Ray Dean Ward and Bill \Vyatl. Olt Mullins, the coach, and sponsors William Wyatl and Aubrey Bruce also will attend. . , . Junior lied Cross members in the fifth and sixth - grades arc making stuffed dolls for the polio clinic. Billy Elliott Is chairman of the Yarbro Red Cross group. ... In the meantime, all Yarbro students are enrolling in the Junior Red Cross this week. The outlying schools at. clear Lake. Lone Oak. Promised Land and Number Nine re-opened last Monday. SAMUEL GOLDWYN'S PRODUCTION "OUR VERY OWN" The Kalmucks are the last known organized community among descendants of Genghis Khan's Golden Horde, according to the National Geographic Society. JTor friends at home... a whiskey that marks you a thoughtful Holiday host! For friends away ...» perfect remembrance as hearty as your Holiday wish I ft OLD G*BIN STILJ Kentucky StroijM Jowl*,, Whi*./ ' 4 Y.on OW ANN BLYTH JOAN EVANS FARLEY GRANGER DONALD COOK MHUOH'PROOf TELEVISION! At Adams Appliance I N S a rn tic \ Co \(\ \vy n's dramatic movie "Onr Very CKvn," you'll see a leleusion set installed in a typical American hoinc. The movie's choice of an RCA VICTOR receiver war logical — the television which has hccn approved in over a mil/ion Amenc-m homes. The Ka i r f i e 1 d gives steady, clear pictures lockcd'in-place by HCA Victor's live Witness xSyn- chronizrr. Powerful nr\v circuits give best po.sviMi? reception .. . anywhere! 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