The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 7, 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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Tuesday, April 7, 1953
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN •UTHEVtLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, APRIL T, 195S From 5*ou/ to SCI'M— 2 Springtimes for Thomas- A Year and a World Apart By FRED SPARKS NEA Staff Correspondent PARIS — (NEA) — 1953 — April In the foxholes of Korea 1953 — April in Paris. The last time I saw Thomas Riley Kimball, Technical Sergeant. D. S. Marine Corps. \vas on the deck of mi LST off the Korean coast. He cradled a carbine in his nrmi as he watched 15 North Korean prisoners squatting on the steel deck. A few yards away. In.a neat row, were the bodies of some 20 Marines who Jel! during a bloody raid on Kojo Beach, south of Wonson. The blankets that covered their faces and bodies left their combat boots exposed, and as the ship pitched their feet swayed back and forth Iv seemed as if these young men would toss the blankets aside, .sit up and Yfiwn. This week I met Thomas Riley Kimball again, sunning himself at a cafe table on the rue Royal. Kimball, a massive 24-year-oldj" blonde guy from Clarksburg. W. Vn. is still in the Corps. His current assignment and previous experience show how worlds apart are the obligations of the U. S. Marines. Today Kimball is one of the 50 Leathernecks guarding the American Embassy here, charged with security and resenting a spit-and-polish front. April in Paris does much to erase the bitter memories. A TANK IN KOIIEA — A tank in Korea was one place Marine Sgt. Thomas Kimball spent April. 1952. Here you see him wearing earphones (centeri as tank commander. He had tank duty in Korea for a year before being reassigned to far happier duty. Building Permits and Real Estate Transfers Seven building permiU, all for residential construction, were Ksued by the City Engineer 1 ! office last week. Holly Development Corporation Cherry Pardons Sevier Convict LITTLE ROCK Wi— Gov. Cherry 3'esterday pardoned Henry A. Garner, 28, of a two year sentence imposed in Sevier County on a chargfi of srand larceny. Garner now is serving n similar sentence from Miller County on conviction for forgery and uttering there, The pardon on the Sevier County charge will make him eligible tor parole ns he has served l.he necessary one third minimum of the Miller County sentence. The action was recommended by court officials and the Parole Board. A CAFE IN PARIS, 1953 — A cafe in Paris is ft wonderful place to erase Klmball's memories of foxholes in Korea. Here he shares Paris springtime with Sarah Ann Erwin, who works at the U. S. Embassy where Kimball is now a Marine guard. Do-lt-Yourself Nations Confuse The Old Global Trade Patterns By SAM DAWSON* NEW YORK. l/Pi v The do-it-yourself fad sweeping the nation has its international counterpart. Doit-yourself nations arc messing up the old global trade patterns. Just as the homeowner turns land mid on, the continent since Iran seized Abadan. The United States before the war got Its rubber from tfie Par East. War forced it to build synthetic rubber plants nnd to experiment with raising nibber-ytcld- handyman o\:er the week-end to ing plants. Reactivated after the Korean outbreak the synthetic become independent of costly K ices or to make things he cannot afford to buy-, so are many nations—including: our own in some fields—striving to do things for themselves. The urge io be self sufficient has increased sharply since (he last war. Nations seek to be free of the danger of having goods and services cut off by war or by whims nf other countries. By doing it themselves they give the plants are now so productive they hold down the price of Far East natural rubber—find cnu.se loud squawks from (he British and Dutch rubber planters. The do-U-yourself drive oppvntps at the natural resource level as well as In manufacturing good. British commonwealth nations have a drive underway to develop (heir resources so that they .don't have to buy commodities for' Amer- jobs and the profits to their own j lcRn AQ \^ n . Thal mav be bnrt people, and supposedly they can Rive their own people cheaper goods. American manufacturers nnd formers have seen ninny former export markets shrivel in recent yenrs. Time u'as when British lextile mills worked five days n week to help clothe other peoples of the news some dny for American farmers, miners, nnd oil companies. LatinAinerienn nnd Far Eastern nntions Iwve clamored since the war for Industrial build-ups to make themselves independent o[ importations from the United States and Europe. The United Stales' point four program of giving technical aid globe, and the sixth dny to clothe I and encournpn R Americun iim-st- Enslishmen, I m ent,s j n build-up other lands has Now many of Britain's former i .. ied iu wlth tl!nt urge Ior ., eir customers are self sufficient. India 1 SU fficiencv. The un>e is behind used to be a big market for British ' textiles. Now India is an exporter of textiles herself. U. S. textiles mills have seen their exports decline, too, but not us bndly ns the ninny of the currency and import restrictions imposed by nations trying to foster baby industries. These oulcroppings of nntionnl spirit also mess up world trade in other ways. Often nnU-foretsn sentiment has been nllied with the self Europe has been building oi! re- sufficiency drive. American export- fineries nt a great rale since the f ers say they've lost markets to war. H siill has to import crude this, ns well ns because their British. Building Oil Refineries Read Courier News Classified Ad«. received t permit to build t live- room Jrama house with njbestos siding at 710 Adami street. Value of the structure It placed at |8,500. A permit was granted Fannie Mae Johnson for construction of a four- room residence on South Denny Street at a value of 11,200. Addition of two rooms and a torch wns listed on an application filed by the contractor, E. c. Robinson Lumber Company, for Lucllli Rcditt nt the residence, at 225 Wes: Cleveland. The Job is valued ai J1.250. Guy Roimsaveli applied for permit to add tn-o rooms to the residence of Calvin H. Ealps at, 1903 West Sycamore. Value Is placed at $200. Permits for one-room additions also were granted H. E. Schmuck at 8119 Walnut Street, value J500; and J. D. Smith, at 328 East Davis, value $100. Real estate transfers filed lasi week were: Lee and Lela Ewlng to Lucille Reditt, for $1 and other considerations. Lot, 8, Block 4, Sunnyside Addition. John R. Webster to Lula Ross Webster, for $10 and other considerations. Lot* 4, 5 and 8, Webster Addition. B. c. Land Company to Rington Gin Company, for Si and for correction of error, two acres in Sec. 24-T16N-RSE. Mary Fowler to James 'Goodloe. for $10 and other considerations, north half of west 30 feet of Lot 3. Block 1. Blythe Fourth Addition. Albert W. and Rosalee L. Roberson to James L. and Edna L. Bran- stum, for $10 and other considerations. Lot 7, Block C. replat of the Westgate Addition. John and EstelJa Smith to Claude and Terra Barnes, for J500. south 75 feet of Lot 15, K. L. Hays Addition to Leachville. Russell K. and Marguerite Man 1 to ieorge O. and Essye Yates, for $10 and other considerations and assumption of indebtedness, Lot 5, Block 2, Country Club Drive Addi- tion. John I/. «nd N&oml Ray to A. C. «nd Freda Connie Smith, for $10 »nd other considerations, north half of Lot 31, Block C, Hollandale Addition. : C. M. and Pauline Abbott to Ellis Wheeler, for $26.000, south half of SE quarter of Sec. 35-T16N-R11E. (90 acres). Bob and Bernice Woodward to B. J. and W. B. Allen, for $1,500. Lota 4, 5, and 8, Block 1. Willie Beasley Subdivision, Mattie Olisson io George T. and Glen B. Gllsson, for $1 and other considerations. Lot 3D. NE quarter of the NE quarter, irregular lots, City of Manila. Sec. 36-T15N-R8E. J. H. and Bertha Young to Johnny F. and Helen C. Young, for $900, am acre In the SW quarter of the NE quarter, Sec. 10-T15N-RI1E. Board of Directors St. Francis Levee District to Mrs. Arlene Robinson, for J5, north 30 feet of Lot 6 and ail of Lots 7. 8. 9. 10 and 11 Block 3, Parkview Addition to Manila. Leila B. Standemayer to June Ola Standenmayer, for $1 and other considerations, east 60 feel of Lot 6. Block {r, Nelson's Second Addition to Leachville. Lelia B. Standenmayer. acting for herself and as guardian for June Ola Standenmayer, to John P. and Violet Hanni, for $18.000, part of Lots 2 and 3, o/ the Lelia B. Standenmayer Addition to Leachville. John B. and Lula R. Webster to Dorothy p. Bass, for $3.000, Lots 1, 2, 3, 6, 7, 9. 10 and 11, of the Webster Addition. W. P. Homer to W. F. and Ida Homer, for $1 and oilier considerations. Lots 171 and 171A. Block 13 Original Town of Manila. Sophia Ann Hay to Mel T. Hay. for $1 nnd other considerations Lots 2 and 3, Block. 8, WiLson's First Addition. Mel T. Hay and Marvin E.. Jr., and Roxann Hall. U> D. S. Loreua Hay, for $10 and other considerations, Lots 2 and 3, Block 8, Wilson's First Addition. Edward and C. D. Hipps. Bland and Jettie Hipps, Olevia Hipps, James and Thelma Hipps. Homer Hipps and Leslie Hipps to Minnie Hipps, for $1 and other considerations, all interest In and to Lot 8, Block 1. Beckman Addition. Edsel Harber to Everett and Leona Efarber for love and affection, all interest in Lot 5. Block 2, Highland Place Addition, except interest as an icir to the estate of grantees. F. L. and Ruby Regan to Jessie S. Bollard, for $10 and other consideration, Lot 4, J. W. Bader Addition. Mrs. Jessie Shearer Bollard to F. L. and Ruby Regan, for $10 and other considerations. Lot 11, and Uie east 10 feet of l/rt 10, Block 2, Jones Addition. Drainage District No. 16 to L. J. Sellmeyer, for »7.15 the east 80 feet of Lot 6, Block I, Nelson's Second Addition to Leachville, and one acre in the SE corner of Lot 2, Sec. 29- T16N-R8E. Automotive Hint Automobile gaskets, particularly those in the shock absorbers, should be inspected periodically to ascertain if .they are leakproof. 'Full Fresh Look' On Federal Housing Asked NEW YORK 1*1—The Eisenhower administration's new housing chief called today for a "full fresh look" at the federal housing program. In hit first public address since hts appointment as administrator of the Housing and Home Finance Agency, Albert M. Colt declared: "I think we should havt t full fresh look at all major aspects of housing in which the federal gov. eminent is concerned. I am inifl. ating steps to get such a study undey way." Fending completion at tht study, Cole told the Eastern Conference of the Mortgage Bankers Association of America here, no major changes in policies or programs should be undertaken. Head Courier New* Classified Ad*. "S50 Million calen last year, Gentlemen! Good, but let's do better this year!" DONT BE THEIR NEXT VICTIM! ' If your home is as much as two years, old you should have a thorough inspection. We also replace damaged timbers and do floor leveling. Call for a free inspection and estimate. Our company is certified by the State of Arkansas. We can treat your home or do any work that is necessary without any down payment with three years to pay. SUPERIOR c 0 . 535 NortK Sixth St. Phone 2350 goods aren't safe in transit in some lands where authority is weak and banditry high. oil, but is much less dependent. upon other lands for her gasoline and other oil products. In faci, the loss of the Abadan refinery in the Iranian oil dispute Approximately 20 per cent of has been practically made up by j American farm production is due the opening- of refineries in Eng- to HIP use of fertilizers. with florhld. Floor inom.l —the olaillc door llnlih— mod. to wlthitcmd pound- Ins, icufflincj Uot —(or Interior or oxtorlor ufo. Coma in today for FREI hoofcUt, "Color Dynomki for Yowr Ha MISSISSIPPI COUNTY LUMBER COMPANY Phone 8151 IHylheville Now jroy bring these pictures to life! ADD COLOR AND MOTION to these pictures. Ask us for n new Mercury and imtke your own private test run. For looking, alone, gives you just half the story on Mercury's new Unified Design. You nuisl try the other half—the serene easy glide even when roads turn to ruts . . . the swift, eager surge when the road goes up . . . the quicksilver response to your hands on the wheel. This is the best-performing Mercury in our history— proved performance because Mercury has built only V-8 engines! Come on—bring our words and pictures to life! Call us today. . COMPARE—No fender bulge, no useless bumps. That's Iresh, fututt- styled Unified Design-wilh the long, low look. SK— New one-piece Tear window am) windshield. Mor« il-iround visibility for your money—any wiy you look at ft ENJOY—Best-performing V-8 in Mercury's exclusively V-8 history. Here's proved V-8 performance, and economy loo! RELAX—No squinting at instruments {they're closer). No neck stretch' ing (you easily see to the outer edges of both front fenders). Don't miss the big television hit, "TOAST OF THE TOWN" with Ed Sullivan. Sunday evening 10:45 to 11:45, Station WMCT, Channel 5. iSymbofjxing the Proprtit or" Ford Motor Compon/l iO/d nm'nriory —"JO V.ori forwoi* • M HH Amtrkon had" GET THE FACTS- YOU'LL BE CONVINCED IT'S PRICED FOR HONEST VALUE men STILL MOTOR CO. Your LINCOLN-MERCURY Dtaltr

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