The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 23, 1953 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 23, 1953
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Page 11
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THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1953 BLTTHEVTLLE (AHK.V COURIER NEWS PAGE ELEVEK Freed Korean POW, |. With Ail Fingers Gone, Tells of Red Torture By BILL SIIINN FREEDOM VILLAGE, Korea I* A South Korean sergeant who lost all 10 Singers told a shocking Ktovy today of torture in Korean Communist prison camps. ; '£>M. Sgt. Kim Ka Sung, 25, was : among the sick and wounded Allied prisoners exchanged this week at Panmunjom. He was captured by Hie North Koreans in 1950 while serving with the Republic of Korea Capitol Division. He said he was taken by three Reds to a lonely village, handed a shovel and ordered to dig his own grave. But he said he clubbed his captors while they were lighting cigarettes, seized a burp gun and killed them. He was recaptured while wandering on a mountain because... "I was very tired and fell asleep." Kim said he was taken to the Communist prison at Hoenyung in December. 1950, and tortured for two weeks. He said the. Communists forced him to drink water in excessive amounts and poured hot pepper powder into his nose and mouth. He was suspended from the prison ceiling with his hands and legs tied behind him, he said. The Reds also beat him with wire, rope and other things, he said. He refused to give his captors his rank and unit. "I was the only prisoner to be tortured among the 58 South Korean prisoners held in the camp at Hoenyung," he said. He said that after his arms had been bound for a long time, the circulation was bad and doctors told him his fingers \vould have to be amputated. "I doubted that," he said, "but there wasn't much else I could do." He said the fingers on his right hand were amputated by a saw. He was not given anything to dull the pain. Three days later, they cut off the knife. He was given no treatment, fingers of his left hand with he said, and the only cure wtas putting his butchered hands out of the window so the sun woul heal them. 300 1939 1940 1945 1950 1952 '5: BITUMINOUS COAL PILE SHRINKS-The Korean war "peace feelers" have caused many to rejoice, but a great number of bituminous coal miners may lose their jobs should a truce be declared. Some coal-using industries have stopped buying and are digging into Ihsil reserves in anticipation of E production cutback. This would cause layoffs in the mines if and when the war ends. Above Newschart shows production in the bituminous coal industry from 1939 to the present. High point was 1947, when over 630 million tons were mined. Experts feel that production may drop below 400 million tons during 1953, the lowest DOint since 1939. Southeast Asia Cities Offer ^Plenty of Fun for Young Men By JOHN K. MACBETH HONG KONG f/R—No young man rf any nationality has any excuse for being lonely any night in almost any city in Southeast Asia. All the big towns In this area seem to have one thing in common 1 , huge dance pavilions. And all the dance pavilions seem to have lots of good things in common; such as modern music and friendly" females. After observing, with habitual restraint and dignity, the night life in Manila. Singapore, Rangoon, Bangkok, Jakarta, Saigon, Hanoi and Hong Kong, researchers give this account of their findings: There is little to choose between the dance halls of the several points visited. But there is much to choose from in each of them. Take, for instance, the taxi girls. They're almost all uniformly tiny. • They're almost uniformly pretty and -their shapes vary but lit Lie. They almost all cost the same to dance with. And few of thpiri have much to say—except the Chinese. Most Afffiresslve They are the best dancers, the fastest talkers and the deafest ^Hjvatenors. And they're the most regressive. A fellow can be sitting by himself, thinking politics perhaps, minding his own business. Then along comes Ting Ling Lu, sits down, calls the waiter, orders the most expensive drink in the house, grabs the poor boy's hand and smiles invitingly: "Come on, keed, dance me!" He who hesitates is lost. The Chinese taxi girls learned this one a long time ago and, if their prey shows any sign of balking, he's on the dance floor in a split second. Three minutes Inter, he's digging in his pocket for the local equivalent of a dime. But the other Southeast Asian girls nre not exactly slow pokes. They learn fast. One Viet namese girl reportedly started off like this the other night; irj French:/ "I have much thirst. I have much hunger. I like you. Dance me!" Two hours and about $15 later, she paid this little farewell tribute to her crestfallen partner: "I like you. I eat well. I drink well. I tired now. Good night now." Some of the area's taxi girls are, naturally, a little on the rough side. But most are well groomed, soft spoken, outwardly coy, and as morally correct as their little chum who works behind a counter or .in a bank. A successful taxi girl can earn as much as $75 U. S. a week. Out here, that's good money. Wrong Diagnosis On Ike's illness WASHINGTON </P} — The White House said yesterday President Eisenhower's illness last week resulted merely from eating something that disagreed with him - no case of food poisoning was involved. Press Secretary James Hagerty gave the explanation in response to queries about the cause of Eisenhower's stomach ailment. Hagerty previously "had said that he President suffered from "a slight case of food poisoning." Cot Keeper In Dilemma Over Money KANSAS CITY «PI— A Memphis woman's bequest of $300 to care for stray cats left a Kansas City youth in a dilemma today. He's strictly out of the cat business. When Miss Ella C. Branum lived here she noticed Robert E. Brice's interest in animals. He worked in a pet shop and often gave Miss Branum advice on how to care for hers. When Miss Branum died In Memphis recently she left bequests to humane organizations and $300 to Brice, now a high school senior. Bobby's dilemma, in his own words : "My hobby is collecting birds. Right now I have about 100 parakeets. I don't think I could have cats around my home." However, Bobby said he'd use the money to care for stray cats "somehow." 12 Left-Wing Organizations Told to Register WASHINGTON WV- Twelve organizations frequently in the news as left-wingers today got notice that Atty. Gen. Brownell wants them to register as "other-name fronts" for communism in the U, S. The attorney general was report- i ed to have in preparation additional petitions covering possibly as many as 13 other alleged front organizations. AP's Frank Noel Still Uses Camera TOKYO ffi — Prank Noel. Associate! Press .photographer still held prisoner by" the Communist in North Korea, has not stopped snap- Ing pictures, a repatriated American soldier said yesterday. Cpl. Donald K Legay of Leo- minister, Mass., said he saw Noel at Pyoktong Camp No. 5 near the Yalu Elver. "He was in very good shape." Legay said. "When we left last week he was there with his camera taking pictures. Heifetz Plays Again NAPLES ftfT—Snowing no apparent til effects from the assault he suffered last week in Jerusalem, violinist Jascha Heifetz opened a -wo-month tour of Europe here lust night with a concert that drew frequent applause. WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chlcka- sawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Bertie Dorrte, Ptf. vs. No. 12,393 Allison Dorris! Dft. The defendant, Allison Dorris, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days In the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Bertie Dorris. Dated this 21st day of April, 1953 Geraldine Llston, Clerk By Cherry Sue Barnes, D. C C. P. Cooper, atty. for ptf. Ed B. Cook, atty, ad litem. 4|23-30-5|7-14 WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chlcka- sawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Anna Florentine, Ptf. vs. No. 12,394 Dominick Florentine, Dft. The defendant, Dominick Floren- tlno, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days In the court named In the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Anna Florentine. Dated this 21et day of April, 1953 Geraldine Llston, Clerk By Cherry Sue Barnes, D. C. Claude F. Cooper, atty. for ptf. Ed B. Cook, atty. ad litem. 4J23-30-5J7-14 Oeraldlne Lislon, Clerk Read Courier News Classified Ads PRCE Our Entire Stock of f ELT HATS By Mallory and Adam 15.00 Values - - 7.50 10.00 Values - - 5.00 7.50 Values - - 3.75 MEN & BOYS' STORE Everything for Men and Boys" Ike Wants Open Door WASHINGTON lift— President Eisenhower has appealed to Congress for legislation to open the United States to 240,000 refugees in the next two years. WARNING OKDER In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Elmer H. Redding, Ptf. VS. No. 12,392 Eva Mae Redding, Dft. The defendant, Eva Mae Redding, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named In the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Elmer H. Redding. Dated this 21st day of April, 1953. Geraldine Listen, Clerk By Cherry Sue Barnes, D. C. G. F. Cooper, atty, for ptf. Ed B. Cook, atty. ad litem. 4123-30-517-14 Compare this RCAVICTOR TV ...for looks reputation When the television comes from RCA Victor—you con b« sur» of top TV entertaining for 5 big reajonjt 1. "Magic Monitor" circuit tyitem now at peak-point of efficiency! J. "Deep Image" pictur* tub*. 3. New long-distance reception— for better viewing and listening I 4. New automatic UHF-VHF tuner (optional, ot extra cost). 5. New wider range of eabtntts— more itylei than ever befor*. So come see the Jeffrey today. Attractive console cabinet 11 finished in mahogany; blond slightly higher. And s«« our wide choice of other RCA Victor models, priced as low m $199.95! ...for price $ 50 349 ADAMS Appliance Co. 206-208 W. Main Phone 2071 COMMISSIONER'S SALE Notice is hereby given that the undersigned Commissioner In compliance with the terms of the decree rendered by the Chancery Couvl (or the Chtcknsawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas on the 27th day ot March 1953 wherein Armorel Planting Company wafi plalntlll and Max Watson was defendant and No. 12,327, will sell nt public auction to the highest and best bidder for cash upon a credit of three months, at the east door of the store of Armorel Planting Company, at Armorel, Arkansas, on the 14th day of May 1953 the following personal property: 1 Model H Parmal! tractor 1 Set Farrmill cultivators 1 Set Farmall middle buster 1 Parmnll planter ?nH fertilizer attachment 1 International disc harrow 1 Rome Tandem disc 1 John Deere tractor stalk cutter 1 M Pnrmall tractor 1 Set Farmall cultivators 1 International 2-i'ow buster for M tractor 1 John Deere breaking plow 1 Ann Arbor pick-up press 1 John Deere tractor mowing machine 2 Tractor harrows 1 Bay horse mule, named Bob 1 Bay mare, named Ribbon 1 2-vow InUvntxtionp.L nding planter 1 Cultipncker 2 Wagons 2 Rubber tired trailer with beds 2 Mule drawn cultivators 2 preakinij plows 2 Middle busters 1 Set shop equipment Said property Is now at the Ap- plinnce Building at Armorel, Arkansas and may be viewed thnre. Said snle. will be. had to satisfy said decree In the sum of $8,863.59 with 8% Interest thereon from March 12, 1951 until paid. Purchaser at said sslk' \v'.U iie required to execute bond with approved ficcurity to secure the payment of purchase money and a lien will be retained upon said properly as additional security for the payment of said purchase money. WITNESS my hand and seal of said court this the 22th clay of April, 1953. Commissioner in Chancery. Harvey Morris, 4 23-30 A comet's toil streams out from the head in a direction opposite the sun. Thus, when a comet is moving nwny from the sun, the tail precedes the head. NOTICE Notice is hereby given thnt an application has been filed with the City Engineer for a permit to erect a one story brick and concrete building on the West 40 feet of Lot 7 and Lot 6 of the Wllhlte Subdivision to City .of Blythevllle, Arkansas, at the N F, Corner of Walnut and Division Streets. This building is to used for the business of a "Service Station". Any objection to the erection of this building tor the aforesaid purpose, shovittf be filed with the City Clerk within 30 days. Dated: April 22, 1053 C. L. Alexander, City Engineer City of ulythevllle. Ark. WARNING ORDER In tlie Chancery Court, Chick*-. sawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. J. A. Thompson, Ptf. ra. No. 12,39« Thelma Jean Thompson, Dft. The defendant, Thelma Jean Thompson. Is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, J. A. Thompson, Dated this 22nd day of April, 1953. Geraldine Listen, Clerk By Laverne Ball, D. 0. Fiank C, Douglas, atty. for ptf, Claude P. Cooper, atty., ad litem. 4;23-30-5|7-U Miracle Mesh satlvertiGsdin the5at.Eve.Fbst ^;^ r « ^ See KELVINATOR'S 'BIG 3" of VALUE! -ALL AT OUR STORE NOW i-rTfTflf! Trvi '^r*" Y v T \ • \o "MAGIC CYCLE"! Frees You Forever From Messy Hind- Defrosting! Look at What This Kelvinator Gives You • "Magic Cycle"* defrosting—ends • Roll-Out Dairy Shelf—ends hlde- hanii-delrosting bother without and-seek with bottles and lood In any melting ot your frozen foods back, or ice cubes. • Giant Arross-Ilie-Top Fre.tl.fr- wnll freezing, no "sticking" packages. • Built-in Butler Chest—keeps butter within easy reach, right in the door. • Shelves-in-the-Door—handy, up- front apace for moat-uiied. items, • RtiHlpronf Aluminum Shelres— nevpr lose their bright, attractive appearance. • Twin "Moisture-Seal" Crfspers— special "jiir-iock" design seals In moisture of fruits and vegetable*. • Cold-Ciear-to-lhe-Floor Deslgnr- cabinet takes up no more spac* thai) old-style 6 cu. ft. models. Maka any comparison you wlihl W« are confident you'll \\o\ find any r*- Mgfttator of comparable complete* nan, tlza and quality at anything near thlt price! •Patent applied for. NEWEST ACROSS-THE-TOP FREEZER CHEST IN THIS SPACIOUS 9.5 CU. FT. BEAUTY a week down p«yi"«"'l • Anw/ingty compact slie- only 24 %" wide, 53) j" high, 27^" deep, fits small kitchen with ease. $2.25 o week T/M£ TO TXAPE FO& Frozen Food Chest of latest SCFOM- • Cold-Clear-to-the-Floor Design— the-top design. Big-Capacity. 9.5 cu. It. of cold space ... not »tt inch wasted! Shelves-In-the-Poor — top shelf especially designed for storing eggs. • Piill-Wldlh Sliding Meat Tray— ideal stor.-.ge for fresh meats, fish, poultry, etc. • Covered Crisper—keeps 9 qts. of fruits and vegetables fresh until used. • Only 2fi!4" wide—takesupnomora floor space than old-style 6 cu. ft, models. SPACE-SAVING NEW KELVINATOR Only 2 ft. wide but with over 7 cu. ft. capacity . . '. • Roomy Froicn Fowl Chest— hoMs 26 lls. of frozen foods, and two large ice cube trays. • Coltl-Clf nr-lo-lhe-Floor Design — over 7 cu. ft. ot cold space ... not an inch wasted! tFiill-Wlcllh Sliding .Meat Tray- storage for fresh meats, fish, etc. anrfjo/n t//e Mfo/fiator fo/vefe to Better {/why f THEY COST fttN LESS WHEN YOU T1UDE US YOUR PRESENT REHdCEUTMt) SEE THEM TODAY! 1 Win a 51,000 Vacation la KtMiiattr't "Homtmaktr'i Holiday Ctnttifl 904 biq prim fw» wttksl Caf Irtl inlry blank BLGoodrich BF Goodrich 417 W. Main Phone 6767

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