The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 19, 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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Friday, June 19, 1953
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN FK1DAY, JUNE 19, 1968 /Folks Want to Get into the Act, Silvers Says By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD (AP) — The legitimate theater, already beset with a variety of ills, faces another trouble — .the loss of the balcony audience. PhU Silvers, star of the Immensely popular "Top Banana," throws some light on this problem. He has been touring across the country In the Broadway hit—"Name a city; I've played it." Although the show Is generally sold out in the orchestra seats at prices ranging from $4,80 to S6. the lower- priced balcony seats often go begging. This situation has alarmed many persons in the theater. Most, of today's balconies are empty, whence will come the theater audiences of tomorrow? Are of Vision to be getting in tho spirit, because* I found him pecking out a story on a typewriter. "I sometimes get the delusion that I'm a writer," he explained. I always tear the stuff up the next day." Lost Voice The comic, who talks urgently about his own problems, said he had adopted a new attitude toward life. LOUK a favorite of other comedians, he used to be alwitys "on," meaning he would continue performing in private life,. This constant tension was partly the cause of a loss of voice during the New York run of "Top Banana." "Now I'm a different person," ne said. "The only time I'm 'on' s when I'm on stage. During the our, I had to retire to my hotel room. I built a wall of loneliness tround myself." He'll end the show here and then start talking about a film version. 'HN*»R etsahrdl shrwdwil hhaa t POWs Comedian Silvers thinks he knows I fi!m ver itn tao shrd cm f nm ha the reason for this phenomenon. JDals are cooking with three pro"I've thought It out very care- ducers, he reported. u fully," he declared, "and I've come to this conclusion: This is the age of vision. "Television Is probably the rea- •on for it. It has gotten people into the habit of seeing things close up. Instead of seeing a fight from the 100th row, they have a ring- tide Sftat on TV. The same Is true | POWs died later o! injuries of other sports, as well as public boost the death toll to 40. events, c o rji e d y and dramatic shows. "So when they go to the theater, they aren't content to sit up in the balcony. They want to see the expressions on the faces of the actors, and they're willing to pay prices to see a good show. top But they won't sit where they can't see, no matter how much money they save. "The age of vision is hitting the movies, too. The big thing now is leeing, so theaters are getting 3D and wide screens." ; Like most hard-working comedi- "ans, Silvers is a serious fellow when he Is not working. He is relaxing at the Garden of Allah, "communing with the ghost of F. Bcott Fitzgerald." That's the fabled hostelry that once housed Fitzgerald, Robert Benchley and other literary greats. Silvers appeared (Continued from Page 1) wire fence to freedom. Ten more to T\vo Marines Hurf A Marine spokesman said the gunfire came from a rice paddy Commodity And Stock Markets- outside the prison compound, evidently from Koreans aiding the break. Two Marines were wounded. AP Correspondent Milp Farnetl reported the stockade was literally blood soaked. About 100 were recaptured. Some 980 remained in the camp during the break, At Yongchon, about 770 POWs crashed through, under and over a nine-foot barbed wire fence to freedom despite tear gas shells fired by South Korean guards. There about 267 stayed behind. At Pusan, about 170 patients fled into the predawn darkness from a POW hospital. The prisoner command said 93 were recaptured, leaving 2,830 Korean and Chinese prisoners still in custody there. on the outskirts of port on Korea's At Camp 9, Pusan—huge southeast Up—all 34 No ntth Korean from their 75 Pints Given In Bloodmobile Visit to Osceola OSCEOLA—Osceola's latest bloodmobile visit netted 75 pints of blood during a visit Wednesday, it was announced by Herbert T. Shlppen, blood program chairman, here today. Donors for the visit were: Benny W. Eaves, William G. Carr, Clara Carpenter, Joe B. Berry, Tom H. Callls, James L. Hart, Warren A. Weinberg, Mrs. Gladys Bagby, Tommie B. Spiers, Vernon Koch, Mrs. Mildred Morrow,, James K, Hartsfield, Mrs. Elizabeth Hartsfleld, Mrs. Sarah L. Sartain, Frank C. Sanders, Victor G. Bell, James Ralph Smith, Steve O. Beilly and John E. Phillips. John Cox. the Rev. Thomas C. Henderson, Bruce W. Colbert, Herbert T. Shippen, Mrs. Loyd Stanflll, Mrs, Lessel Nunley, Ray Mann, Robert F. Morrow, V. E. Harlan, Beonda L. Gaulden, Mrs. Carolyn Cromer, Mrs. Alma Virginia Colbert, Mrs. Pearl Cunningham, Bill Harding, James F. Cole, Mrs. Eloise Phifer, Walter L. Phifer, William E. Walker and Joan F. Pegues. Chris F. Tompkins. Coleman S. Stevens; Claude E. Lloyd, Russell B. Chiles, Arthur B. Ayres. William A. Sullivan, Lawrence D. Morse, Larkin D. Key, Douglas L. Edrington, Bill F. Little, Loyd D. Stanflll. Grover Meadows, Roy Richardson, James W. Farris, Nora E. Llnd- quist. Junior Gann. Ralph L. Jackson, Leys D. Fielder, and Mrs. Eloise Cox. Mrs. Leta Wright.' Norvell Johns, Sylvia O. Blllingsley, Charles E. Wood, Hershel Colburn, Haskell L. Johns, Wade A. Hart, Walter E. Simmons, Ira Stoffle. Mrs. Mary Wienberg, Henry James Swift, Hiram M. Alexander, Owen D. Massle, Mrs, Mnry Walters, .Mrs. Aileen BI-S, Mrs. Helen P. Smith, Eorl W. Faulkner and Richard E. Prewitt. New York Cotton July Oct . Dec . Mch jobs in the officers' mess and In :he check room of the officers club. Only one camp of the seven containing anti-Communist North Koreans still retained anything like its original numbers. That was at Taegu where only five POWs fled. Some 842 prisoners remain there. The U. N. Command assured the Communists via courier that it was Open High Low Close I making "every effort" to round up 3377 3396 3408 3421 3379 3387 340S 3422 33B6 3386 339B 3413 3366 3386 3396 3412 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close July 3372 3375 3360 3360 Oct 3392 3395 3383 3384 Dec 3402 3406 3393 3393 Mch 3420 3423 3411 3411 Chicago Corn High Jly 1.52U Sep 1.50-i Chicago Wheat Hish Jly 2.04'i Low 1.48 :1 i 1.47!'. Sep Low 2.0IF, 2.08 2.04' 3 Close Close 2.1)1 •>, 2.05 (he prisoners— but it appeared an almost impossible task. Rhee announced dramatically Thursday he personally ordered the compounds thrown open. He called upon South Korean civilians to shelter the prisoners. South Korean military and government officials were reluctant to comment on the bloodshed in the mass break at Ascom City. The Marines denied firing on the prisoners. Maj. Gen. Thomas W. Herren, commander of the Korean communications zone, said in a formal statement: "It would have been most unfortunate if U. S. troops employed mnxnmim force aniiinsl. Korean prisoners whoso only motive was to resist iT-turn 1o Communist control. BLACKWOOD (Continued from Page 11 ed him in 1908, but he was forced out of the game by an operation "or most of that year. He saw service as a pitcher the next two years with Ei Reno in the Western League. Memphis In the Southern Association, nnd Meridian In the Cotton Stales League, nnd then was drafted by Louisville of the American Association. From there, he went to the Cleveland . Indians, where he remained as a i regular until his arm "went bad" in 1914. Mr. Blnckwood was n 32nd Degree Mason and a Shriner. and a member of the Methodist Church. He is survived by his wife, the former Miss Lucy Jones of Blytheville; a daughter, Mrs. Jettie Driver of Osceola; a son, Dwight H. Blackwood. Jr., of Osceola; four sisters, Mrs. Jessie Davis, Mrs. Lan Williams and Mrs. Emma Moore, all of Osceola; and Mrs. Belva Martin of Kennett, Mo.; nnd two grandchildren, Jerry and Dwight Driver of Osceola. He also was a brother-in-law of the late Sheriff Clarence Wilson of Blytheville. Such action would have repudiated the principle of no forcible repatriation to which we have adhered since the truce negotiations be^an," Chicago Soybeans High Low Close fly 2.83 •» 2.78 ':• 2.81»; Sep . 2.69 2.64 '4 2.BT™ Nov 2.62 2.57 2.60'i Jan 2.65 2.60 \ 2.63^ Mar 2.68*1 2.63 : :i 2.66-1 New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco ... Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Gen Electric Gen Motors 152 70 35 50 12 69 59 1-4 Montgomery "Ward 59 3-8 - - • - ' "5-8 1-4 1-2 7-8 5-8 3-4 5-8 3-4 7-8 7-8 1-2 1-2 K Y Central Int Harvester .. J C Penney ... Republic Steel . Radio Socor-y Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears n s steel Sou Pac 68 46 23 33 : 31 70 : 52 58 ' 38 43 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (/Pi—(USDA)—Hogs 6.500; fairly active; 190 ibs. up mostly 25 to 50 higher; few late deals up less; lighter weights 50 to 75 higher; sows steady to 25 lower; choice 180-240 Ibs 26.00-35; mostly 26.25; few loads choice Nos. 1 and 2 26.40-50; 240-270 Ibs. 25.50-26.00: i few early 26.25; around 280 Ibs. j butchers 24.15; 110-180 Ibs 25.0026.00; 150-170 Ibs. 23.00-25.25; 120140 ibs. 20.00-22.25; sows 400 Ibs ! down 21.00-22.75; heavier sows j 18.75-20.50; boars 12.00-15.00. ! Cattle 650, calves 600; utility nnd j commercial cows generally Htea- | dy; canners and cutters showing 1 weakness in slow selling, utility and commercial cows 11.00-13.50; j canners and cutters 7.50-11.00; few ' good and choice steers and heifers, ! mostly small lots, 18.50-22.00; utility and commercial 12.00-13.00; about steady; bulls and vealers steady; utility and commercial bulls 12.50-15.00; canner arid cutter bulls 9.00-12.00; good and choice vealers 17.00-21 00; prime to 23.00; utility and commercial 12.00-16.00. First submarine of the u. S. Navy, the work of John Philip Holland, was a stubby, cigar-shaped vessel propelled by a four-cylinder gasoline engine. used SINGER sewing machines SINf.F.n' machine taWrn tn trade, ri'rondmon-'d !>y SINGER fxpr-rtc. anil fully IrarMl.y i hrSI.NT.BK SEWING MACHINE CuMl'ANV. !h,'Htr machines nrfi ri'al bargain!'! SUNV WITH DOWN PIUWEHT AS IOW AS ml EiSV IUDGET TERMS WIDE RANGE OF MODELS AND PRICK COME IN EARLY AND MAKE YOUR SELECTION FOR THE BEST BUY IN A GOOD USED SINGER SEWING MACHINE TREADLES PORTABLES CONSOLES 49 69 up 50 Buy with Confidence At Your SINGER SEWING CENTER 414 W. Main Priori* 2782 Blytheville, Ark. REDS (Continued from Page 1) within 60 days. Hide In Homes The UNC has told the Reds ahout 17,000 anti-Red prisoners would go o the commission. If the Allied command falls to meet this number, the Commu- lists possibly could hold out on killed prisoners. The Reds have been aware of the rlcllon between the UNC and the South Korean government. How- 'er. both sides have gone along tcadlly toward a truce agreement, pparently in the belief it is up to ne Allies to make South Korea ill in line. Switzerland and India, two mem- ers of the five-nation repatriation insurance Man Speaks to Rotary Be courteous, ocol and offer first aid or assistance to thoM needing it. Those are the most important things in event of an automobile accident, according to Dan Reid, head of the county Farm Bureau's insurance office at Osceola, who spoke to Blytheville's Rotary Club yetserday. Increased number of vehicles on commission to nandle Red POWs who refuse to go home, reacted to Ehee's prisoner release. Switzerland warned that the ction might lead her to reconsider her decision to serve. An Indian foreign office spokesman in New Delhi said South Korea "must be handled by the United Nations." WHAT Are You Paying? WHY PAY MORE ? Beef STEAKS Round Ib. 49c Rib - Ib. 46c LAMB LOIN CHOPS ,390 LAMB BREAST ForS te W u .150 PORKSAUSAGE, 3, 850 GROUND BEEF 3,850 BEEF ROAST u 28$ .......... ...Slew Beef Lb. MILK Amboy Tall Cans 8 FOR 98c VIENNA SAUSAGE POTTED MEAT Can 50 TOMATO JUICE American Beauty—46 dz. 2 CANS FOR 45 TOILET TISSUE Diamond 1,000 Sheets • Chicken • Chicken Noodle • Veg.-Bcef • Cream of Mushroom ' CAN 15 Listo 20 oz. Can BEEF & GRAVY DC AC Philsdale Early June I CKO No. 2 Cans 590 10 *. $1 CORN Pride of Illinois Golden Cream Style—No. 303 2 For 25c BANANAS Golden Ripe Lb. IU0 AMI T Jefferson Island Cj aHL I 2fi oz. Round Box wy PURE LARD Ever Good I b C«n 120 FREE! 25 Lbs. Shibley Flour 2 Lbs. Sugar Wirh Each 1.99 Prices Good Thru Monday SIMONS FOOD MARKET 104 W. Main Phone 9660 BlythcvilU th» hlghwwi make 1» "even more probable that you will b« Involved in «n tccldent." "Establishment of financial responsibility and knowledge of your Insurance policy and state laws are even more important In these days of crowded highways," he said. Mr. Reid was introduced by Rotarian Keith Bilbrey. Guests at the meeting included F. O. Gardner of Caruthersville, Judge Charles Light of Paragould and T. F. Horn, Memphis. Read Courier news Classified Ads. Rites Conducted For Glen Pipkin OSCEOLA — Graveside services for Glen Pipkin, who died at, the state sanitarium at Benton Wednesday, were conducted yesterday at Bassett Cemetery. He was born and reared in South Mississippi County. He was 60. Survivors include his father, A. B. Pipkin of Wilson; * brother, Earl Pipkin of Osceola; a sister, Mrs. Cliglrd Hill of Tennessee: and two niecee, Mrs. Vivian Ree» of Wilson and Mrs. Helen Smith,of Osceola. Swift Funeral Home of Osceol* was in charge. Negro Masons to Meet The Negro Masonic Lodge here will conduct a St. John's memorial service at 3 p.m. Sunday at First Baptist Church, Cleveland and Franklin Streets, it was announced today by Andrew Hill, worshipful master. Sunday Is Father's Day! f \ The best-looking couple ;'n Town by FLORSHEIM Florshcim has literally done wonder* with suede! All-over suedes in high colors; suedes with calf, with reptile, with kid, with mesh! Suede in every type of shoe from lace oiford to tassel lo«/e»j

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