The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 1, 1953 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 1, 1953
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Page 7
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WTOXWDAT, JULY 1, 19» BLTTHETILLB (AWL) OOWttR PACK nns Generals, Foot Soldiers Deny AmmoShortage Deaths SEOUL (AP) — The army quoted generals and foot soldiers today in an angry denial that two Pennsylvania soldiers died because they lacked ammunition or armored vests One (oldier wai killed 1,000 yards behind the front when he was hit by Communist mortar or artillery fire, the army said. The other was killed defending Outpost Harry on the central front and Was wearing an armored vest, it Commodity And Stock Markets- Ntw York Cotton July Oct , Dec , Mch Open High Low Close 3295 3375 3391 , 3410 3294 3380 3397 3419 3310 3372 3390 3410 3302 3373 3392 3411 New Orleans Cotton July Oct Dec Mch Open High Low Close 3305 3309 3294 3294 3375 3381 3372 3372 3396 3396 3388 3388 3411 3415 3411 3412 Chicago Corn said. Comrades Are Quoted The army issued a 4>,i-page report studded with quotes from com. rades of the two soldiers and theii commanding officers. The two soldiers were Pvt. Kenneth C .Lease Jr., of the Seventh Infantry Division and Cpl. Robert G. Scheirer of the Third Division. Both soldiers were from Allentown, pa. Lease wrote home the day before he was killed—June 198that ammunition had been taken from his unit because of the expected signing of an armistice. Scheirer wrote home the day before he was killed on June 11 that "armored vests were taken away. We were told we would not need them any more." Family Changes Mind In Allentown, Scheirer's family said they now considered their son's death a battle casualty. They said one letter received from their son told of surrendering his helmet and armored vest because his outfit was "going into reserve.' 'But another letter written a short time later said the equipment was reissued because Scheirer's outfit was going back Jly Sep High 166Vi Chicago Wheat Jly Sep High 1911/s 195% Low 154"/ 2 149% Low 189 1 /, 193'A Chicago Soybeans Jly Sep Nov Jan High 279'/i 265 259ft 262% 257 260'/ 2 Close 155ft 150% Close 190ft Close 277 Vi (2641/4 2581/2 261 'A New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth steel Chrysler Coca-Cola .. 153 1-2 ... 74 ... 34 3-4 ... 51 1-8 .. 72 1-2 ... 110 1-2 Gen Electric 72 Gen Motors CO 1-8 Montgomery Ward 59 1-4 N Y Central 24 3-4 Int Harvester 275-8 J C Penney 69 Republic Steel 483-8 Radio 24 3-8 Socony Vacuum 345-8 Studebaker 307-8 Standard of N J 71 1-2 Texas Corp 53 1-4 Sears 59 U S Steel 38 5-8 Bou Pac 44 5- Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111 W— (USDA)— Hogs 3,000; weights 190 Ibs up 50 to 75 higher; weights over 240 Ibs very uneven; hghtei weights steady to 25 higher; sows 25 higher; spots up 50; bulk choice 190-240 Ibs 26.50-27.00; 250-280 Ibs 25.25-26.50; 170-180 Ibs 25.50-26.25; 150-170 Ibs 23.50-25.50; 120-14 Ibs 2.5-2.5; sows 40 Ibs down 0.5022.00; heavier sows 18.25-19.75. Cattle 1,800, calves 800; butcher yearlings and heifers and choice lightweight steers; fully steady to strong; cows active and arounc 50 higher; bulls and vealers steady; few high choice to prime yearling steers 22.50 ;small lots low good to choice steers and heifers 18.0021.50; utility and commercial cows 10.00-13.00; some strong weight cutters 10*50 and above; majority can ners and cuttejs 7.00-10.00; utility and commercial bulls 11.50-14.50; canner and cutter bulls 7.50-11.00; good and choice vealers 17.00-22.00; few prime 24.00; utility and commercial vealers 12.00-16.00. Obituaries Arthur Lucy Rites Held Sen-ices for Arthur Lucy. 35, Lepanto. a former Blytheville resident, were to be conducted today at Lepanto, with burial to be In Dogwood Cemetery. . Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Arthur Lucy; three daughters, Mrs. Essie Williams of Sikeston, Mrs. Ruby Baker of Tucson, Ariz., Mrs. Lois Martin of Farmington, Mo.; five sons, James Lucy of Chicago, J. D. Lucy of Finville, Mich., and Raymond, Bobby and Mac Lucy of Lepanto; two sisters. Mrs. Ernest Wilson and Mrs. Hiram Meadows, both of Blytheville, and two brothers, Herman Lucy of Ashport and Hardee Lucy of Montgomery. Into action, the family said. Eighth Army headquarters ob viously was upset, and the repor quoting friends of the two men anc their commanding officers was al most without precedent. Rep. Carl C. King <R-Pa) said yesterday he is pressing a promp and complete investigation into the death of Lease. TRUCE (Continued from Page 1) ' stand with South Korea in the post- armistice political conference. 4. U. S, co-operation in striving for "peaceful unification" of Ko- The source said Bliee first appeared delighted with Robertson's oral explanation, but later injected "new angles, new meanings" which were rejected by Robertson. He said Rhee agreed to write "in his own hand" another statement of South Korea's stand on truce and Robertson is awaiting tills statement. No Store Talks The source made it clear the Robertson mission is the only one which will negotiate with Rhee before an armistice is signed. If this attempt fails, there will be no more. There was no official confirmation of reports that a mutual security pact has been drafted, but a U. S. news correspondent saw a document titled "Military Alliance Between the United States and the lf Republic of Korea" lying on a table in the South Korean Defense RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark, LAST TIMES TONITE I'LL GET YOU George Raft Sally Gray THURSDAY Maggie & Jiggs Out West With Job Yule Kennie Riano George McManus Cartoonist FRIDAY SUBMARINE COMMAND William Holder) Nancy Olson William Bendi* Former Resident- is Killed Services for Ray McWilliams of Micidlesboro. Ky., former serviceman who served three years at the Blytheville Army Air Field here during World War II, were to be conducted today in Mlddlesboro. Mr. iMcWilliams died last night, of injuries received in an accident, according to word received here He was 39. Survivors include three children, Marilyn Davis McWilliams, Marcia Jean McWiUiams and David Michael McWilliams, of Blytheville arid a brother, B. H. McWilliams of Middlesboro. MOX In West Blytheville Air Conditioned by Refrigeration Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat. Sun 1:00 Always A Double Feature Ministry. He did not have art opportunity to lift the cover. ROK officers snatched it from the table and carried it away, Rhee has demanded a security pact before a truce is signed. President Eisenhower, in a letter to Rhee June 6, promised to negotiate a pact after an armistice. Any such treaty would require U. S. Senate approval and there were reports from Washington that senators would turn down a pact calling for American soldiers to start shooting again in Korea in -the event war breaks out once more. Rhee attacked British Prime Minister Winston Churchill Wednesday for criticizing South Korea's release of 27.000 anti-Corn' munist Korean War prisoners from U. N. stockades. "Insults" Churchill said he was "shocked and grieved" ny Rhee's action in ordering the release. Rhee, in written answers to questions submitted by a correspondent for the London Daily Herald, declared: "I must say we Were quite shocked by the remarks of the British Prime Minister, Sir Winston Churchill. All our people take them as insults." Rhee also said Gen. Clark made a "mistake" in accusing Rhee of violating his promise to the Allied command by releasing the cap- CONCRETE BEAUTY—Screen stars Marilyn Monroe, left, and Jane Russell have their hand- prints preserved for posterity at Grauman's Chinese Theater, home of Hollywood's Hall of. Fame. Traffic police were busy as bystanders fought to see the gals give the cement a beauty treatment. lives. The South Korean President saici Clark apparently thought the prisoner release was an, initial step toward pulling the ROK Army from the U. N. Command. Rhee said this was not so and "he (Clark) should have reported that his harge of violation was not correct." Sum merlin quoted the high source, who asked not to be named, is saying 1 Rhee is "stubbornly Aiming against the spirit of tree vorld unity." Asked about Rhee's public de- nands that he needs "something concrete" to show his people be- ore approving a truce, the source •eplied: "He has everything he needs to show his people." Rhee often has called for a 90- day limit on the post-armistice teace talks, with the war to re- ;ume if no agreement is reached. The source said Robertson told Rhee both the U. S. and South •Corea might walk out of a con- erence within 90 days if they greed that the Reels were using he talks to "obtain ends they were ot able to obtain otherwise." "It is too early to say it (Robrtson's mission) is a failure," the ource said. He added that "no time limits /ould be set" on the Rhee-Roberton negotiations and the "door is !0t closed." Megro Baptists Plan Anniversary Services Members of the Negro First Baptist Church this week are celebrating the thirty-fifth anniversary of that church's pastorate under Rev. T. H: Haywood. A special anniversary program will begin Wednesday night, July 8. and continue through the second Sunday, July 12, church officials said today. The church's pastor has served the past year despite illness, church leaders said today in asking donations from churches in Blytheville during the anniversary program. Donations^are being accepted and may be brought or mailed to 119 E. Had Title, Salary But Not Job WASHINGTON Wl—Dr. Thomas R. Fisher says the State Department provided him with a title nnrt n $9,600-a-year salary in February, 1952 — but since then nobody has given him any specific work to do. Dr. Fisher, former Syrneu.se University professor, is assistant director of education and training for thfi Technical Co-operation Administration "on paper," he told a House government operations subcommittee yesterday. He also said: He never had more than a three- minute conversation with his superior, Dr. Frank E. Sorenson, who resigned a month ago as chief of the education .section. He was never told what TCA's formal educational plan tt'ns. Sorenson was absent from Wash- ngton 34 per cent of the time, while 'a great variety of people or some- iimes nobody" ran ttie section. Two Collisions Are Reported Two automobile accidents were reported in Blytheville yesterday by city police. E. J. Caldwell of Shivers Street and David Gray of the Double Bridges Community were involved a collision at Walls and Lilly Streets last night. Officers Fred i Hodge and Vertle Vastbinder re- j ported the Caldwell car was traveling east on Walls and the Gray vehicle was going south on Lilly when the collision occurred. Officers Bert Ross and J. R. Gunter reported a renr-end collision at 21st Street and Kenwood Drive Involving southbound vehicles driven by Donald Barnes of Blytheville, Bt. 3, and Troy Homey, Blytheville, Rt. 4. Suicide Trouble Hits India NEW DELHI (/!>> — The Indian cnvcnmient is determined to stamp out "sati" — the practice of widows committing suicide by hurling themselves on their dead husbands' funeral pyres. , Deputy Home Minister B. N. Dtuar told parliament "stringent instructions" had bee 1 !! issued to the slate Roverments to control this once popular custom. Durin!: the last three years, he nddod, only five incidents of "sati" were reported. DON'T LET BUGS KEEP YOU INDOORS REAL-KILL NOW KILLS BUGS 3-WAYS This modern insecticide kills bURs by contact, inees- tion and vapor action. Enjoy this .summer . . . Keep REAL-KILL handy. With tta Courts OHJUJCBRY: Bd Tremble vt. Oliver Phillips, •t »I, quit title. COMMON PLEAS i Colura, Ino., n. Victoria Baliba, nttt on nccount. $2,500 Show Ticket LITTLE ROCK W)—A Little Rock woman told police that $2,500 was stolen from her apartment while she was at a movie Monday night. Miss Coy USsery said the nioney was taken from between two mattresses in her bedroom. Striken Injoinid LITTLE ROCK (Pi — Chancellor Guy E. Williams yesterday mad» permanent, a temporary injunction against picketing at two Little Rock construction jobs. That means Local 249 of the AFL Sheetmetal Workers won't be abla to picket the University of Arkansas Medical Center and new St. Plncent's Infirmary projects. Favorite of Millions StJoseph ASPIRIN DRIB'S LARGEST SBUR AT Ut Announcement Office in Ingram Building is closed — Equipment is being moved to new office at 313 N. 2nd Street (across from American Legion Auditorium). New office will be open Monday July 6. Dr. F. Don Smith. Have Fun on the 4th! Come to the Fairgrounds Amusement Park in Memphis! Open 7 p.m.— Bring the family No Admission Charge to the Park! Plenty of FREE PARKING Space! 18 Exciting Rides! Big Swimming Pool for the Kiddies! FREE PICNIC grounds and PLAYGROUNDS! * Fireworks ^r * FREE Vaudville Acts! * Roosevelt Street, according to Bessie Brasfleld, church secretary. LAST TIMES TONITE . 1IUU Mil —PLUS— THURS & FRI itRe FROM" —PLUS— IF YOU LIKE A REAL BARGAIN, READ THE WANT ADS The BIGGEST selling job in town Here in the classified section of your newspaper . . . you meet personally those people who are really in (he market for what you have to offer. They read your message because they want to hire or he hired, to buy, sell, to rent, or to do you a service. AYilhin minutes after your paper appears YOU GET RESULTS THROUGH THE WANT ADS! Ads placed before 9 a.m. will appear »am« day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS The Razorback's New Opens Today FEATURING In Parson SLIM RHODES & HIS MOUNTAINEERS from 7:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. Blytheville's Newest and Most Complete MILK BAR ' • Old Fashioned Keg Root Beer (Hires) "It Tastes Better in the Wooden Keg" Served in Frosted Mugs • Extra Thick Milk Shakes • Sondaes • Banana Splits • Brown Derbys »»CURB SERVICED When You Think of Something COOL- Think of "FROSTY" At The RAZORBACK

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