Abilene Reporter-News from Abilene, Texas on October 13, 1952 · Page 32
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Abilene Reporter-News from Abilene, Texas · Page 32

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Abilene, Texas
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Monday, October 13, 1952
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Page 32
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8-B THE MTORTEK-VEWS Abilene, Texas, Monday Evening. October 13. 1952 PRIVATE KIM 'GRADUATES' Given Guns, Training, ROKs Prove First-Class Fighters By HAL BOYLE . army is P v t . Kim. no.v nW- to NEW YORK. Oct. 13 l¥--Thi- A l - ' lisht with the it-.i His morale is lied World has a new battlefield hifh He can rluijlnrt and -.buffle hero today--Private Run. a in.-t ?,,' mill-.- m a day ni his thin rulj- class fighting man. i her shoes, and he Mugs a^ he Kim is known in his United No- niart»f. lions comrades as a "IIOK." and, ·]·,,,, siuii . s ar - ahwit t « w ol t h e ! he is the C.1 Jo.- of the IU-pubHc M ^ (lr( .. llns ,,, , lis ..| aml uf , he : ol Korea, where the naim- Kim ,, nrll|1 Cil ,, M .. .victory, and a : is even more common than :,miih; h(A ta|M K j m ;| , ))t . at . ( . |n a | Is in America. i h ,. au( j| U | (!f .[,i ,,f waving rice.) For more than two years. I'v .! , ; harvr-M. i Kim has been too lightly regarded.! '· often distrusted as a rabbit in uni-j form who would throw down his ' gun and run if the going got rough., That never was a fair picture of the average South Korean soldier, but there were few to jxint out the facts about him. But Pvt. Kim Is now telling hi 12 TYPES 1 DETEST 7 Ex-Abilenicn On Salesmen Tips on from an, ex-Abilenian now an advertising executive in Oklahoma City are pre- .swik-d in iht- OL-L 3 edjtjoa y! Sale!. Management, magazine of marketing. The tipster is Henry Carllon 'Hank) Jones, who operated the advertising firm Jones of Texas in Abilene from 15!! to 1915. Ilk tips are Included in hi-; list- inc of "12 Types of Salesmen 1 Uctesl." H C. (HANK) JONES HOSPITAL PATIENTS own story in the best way he can-with bayonet and hand grenade. Whatever he was two years ago. the terrible fighting on While Hor^e Mountain has shown that Kim has graduated into one of the world's best infantrymen. · KEY BATTLE FEATURE · That peak is a key terrain feature dominating Ihe supply road to Seoul, only 50 miles away. And Seou.1 is to Kim what I/ndon is to an Englishman or Paris to the French. In days and nights ol continuous battle fought in mud and cold rain. the vital peak changed hands many times. Every time the out-j numbering hordes of Chinese Reds pushed Kim off Ihe top ridge, he stubbornly clawed a bloody path hick. r'Kim did it on his own while the peoples of the Western World, who have often asked, "Why don't the South Koreans do more to de- HENDRICK The following patients were ad- niilled to Hendrick Memorial Hospital Saturday and Sunday: Mrs. C. D. Thackrey. 1117 I'oiilar St. Jeanne Hih St. Mrs. W. K. Yawn. 302G South Mrs. Florence Ridgway, 2017 Poplar St. Mrs. Goldie Green. Box 451. Mrs. J. M- Kirby. Route 4. Mrs. P. L. Bushy, 1717 Victoria fend their own country?" watched, l l t h St. to growing wonder. ; These people of the West probably still fall to realize the real significance of the battle for White Horse Mountain. Whether It Is finally won or lost it is a kind of Alamo to the new Republic of Korea Army. Psychologically, Pvl- Kim for centuries has felt inferior to Pvt. Chang of China. He has always been "the little brother" In an Oricntial sphere bossed by "Ihe big brother." Pvt. Cbmit;. DAVID STILL A R O U N D But Pvt. Kini now has proved to lilmseif and doubtful world on White Horse peak that, man for man, he is equal to or better than Pvt. Chang--that David still can take on Goliath. And Pvt. Kim won't forget it. The truth is, of course, that Pvt. Kim. whenever he has been properly trained, well officered and .given enough weapons, has been good soldier all along. Me is as stubborn as two Irishmen and a mule, he can walk a Chinese bowlegged, and pad aiong for hours toting a burden that would flatten » Jap. The trouble wit hthe ROKs has been that their 100,000-man force «t the outbreak of the war was pawed and mangled by Ihe spearhead of a North Korean Army that attacked with 300,000 men and 300 Russian tanks. South Korea reacted with a magnificence that has received small recognition. Farm boys were taken W. (;. Dell. Cross Plains. Defleuacli, 322(1 South! Mrs. J. F.. Hisfi-r. 11-12 North 21st ! si. Mrs. W. II. .Martin. Itoutc 3. The Hi-v. Ban L. Gaines. 2842 Hickory St- Mrs. J. 0. Pryor. Snyder. Joe Morrison. 2601 Seventh Ave. Bernard 11. Ik-utel. 1001 Willis St. Lawrence Harvey, Box 397. Abilene Christian College. Mrs. F. 11. RosHcr. 4117 Potomac St. Mrs. Elmer McKcnney. Route 2. Earl Brown, Breckenridge. C. P. Suiter, Merkel. K. J- Sii'wcrt. 2009 Chestnut St. Homer G. Baglcy. 600 EN 16th St Mrs. L. P. Barnett. Durant. Okia. Mrs. Robert L. Berry. 3173 South ISIh St. Mrs. Raymond Sissom. 1949 Second St. Mrs. S K. Holmes. Snyder. Kdgar Sinelleman, 3158 Bickley SI. Ciracie Thorman. Swectwater. Mrs. 0. K. HoblK, 1525 Orange St. Lawrle Wayne LaughUin : 2010 Sycamore St. Mrs. W. D. Wilson, Winters. Mackie Brown, 304 Grape St. Antonio Torres. 852 Magnolia St. Mrs. 1,. P. Barnett. Durant. Okla. Sharon Yates, 2033 Burger St. John 1! lioss. 3023 nirkJey SI. Lloyd Campbell, 2129 South First St. Floyd Kitlrick Carllon, 2426 North out of their rice paddles aiuli Ihrown into the front lines eight days later. Some clutched strange Mrs. Darrell Ramsey, 1B42 Wagstaff St. Al. 13. Burton. 2309 Meander St. Mrs. W. ./. Dial, 1242 frinnln St. Mrs. B. M. Carrillo. 828 Cottonwood St. ft. M. Fielder, 757 Amarillo St. Ruby Jeffreys. 028 North 10th St. Hull* N- Hooks. 809 Logell Dr. Mary Armstrong, Box 516. liennic T. Lee, 3009 South Second St. Mrs. Joel Itaymond Sissom, 19-19 Roosevelt SI. W. L. Erwin, 1242 Ross Avc. Mrs. E. 11. Neeh, Houle 3. Mrs. W. M. Mitchell. Stamford. Mrs. S. M. llorton. 1842 Slate St- Mrs. Roy K. Howard, Pleasant- ing. Calif. Mrs. Bernice M. Porter. 2857 South Fifth St. Karl Gunn, Colorado City. Mrs. Earl Cilinn. Colorado City. Karlcne Gunn. Colorado City. The following pnilrnl.s were discharged from ilendrlck Memorial Hospital Saturday and Sunday: · Mrs. It. D. Pcnnyc and baby, 424 Washington Blvd. Mrs. Clarence Wootten anil baby, 302 Palm Si. Mrs- B. M. Carrillo and baby, 838 Coltomvood St. Mrs. Emily Clark. 1457 Colton- wood St. J. II. Yarlmwgh, 858 Poplar St. Mrs. C. W. Crmnplrr. 1317 Cbesl- nul SI. Sharon Vales. 2033 Burger St. John li. Ross. 3025 Bickley St. J. B. McOechee. Kl Paso. Mrs. J. B. Witherspoon and baby. .rifles they had fired only once in} 873 Rlvem'osl Dr their brief training because of the scarcity of bullets. Others marched into battle empty-handed and were told to pick up a weapon from tlie first man to Fall. I COMBAT M I R A C L E \ Often they had to forage off the j countryside. There often was mil morphine for the badly wounded.! Comrades held them as a surgeon operated It is a combat miracle thai i HOKs were able to bold on their j front as well as they did for many months of emergency. Yet all the i time they had more men in action! than any other member of the Unu! ted Nations, including the U. S. At the same time, guided by American officers, they forged and trained a new army of several i hundred thousand men equipped with American arms. The key man in that reborn j local Horse Places In Contest at Fair j DALLAS. Oct. 13 -- Miss Holly- j wood won third place in the quar- i ter horse judging for senior stal: lion, mare or gelding foaled in 1948 ,' or earlier, and tied for seventh place in the open cutim: horse '· 'contest at the Texas State Fair in Dallas Sunday. The horse is owned by I«i Rue : Gooch of Abilene and \vas ridden ; .by Elmo Favor. Pandora, owned and ridden by Charles King of Wichita Falls, tied for fifth place in the M-nim 1 division of quarter horse judging. - Our Mona Lisa, owned by Bill Hart of Snyder, took eighth place -in the same event. Water Main Bursts, Disrupts Household : BIRMINGHAM. Ala. '.P--It ivas -just a quiet Sunday at the V. L. ·Smith home until a water main bursL -, Then a 250.000-gallon flood inundated the yard and poured six · inches deep through the house for an hour and a half yesterday. '.'- Neighbors helped the smiths build a plank and dirt dam to divert some of the flow until waterworks ·employes c "' " off, ' "I think I dipped up 250,000 gallons of water in the living room »lone," Mrs. Smith said when Ink! ,ol waterworks official's estimate. "f.'The water in the rest of the house -we got out with mops and brooms. '.Or at least we're getting It out. We'll still no trying lo clean the mud off sometime ncxi week. Mrs. II. P. McCasney. Jr.. and hahy. U'intcrs. Mrs. M. G. Akmal and baby. 114! Burger St. Howard Rountree. i.awn. .1. W. Harris, 1717 Kirkwood St. Gen. Smith Slated For Committee Quiz I PHILADELPHIA I*-- Gen. Waier Bedell Smith, head of the j Central Intelligence Agency, is slated to appear today before the House Un - American Activities Committee at the Federal Building here. Smith's appearance is the result r)f previous testimony Sept. 29 in the McCarthy-Benton slander hearing in which he stated he thought Communists are "so adroit and adept they have infiltrated every security agency of Ihe government." Smith made a later statement emphasizing he was merely pointing out the cunning of the Red forces and the importance of beinc ever alert. Writes Tips for Magazine These types, who incidentally; never succeeded in selling him · anything, are the fellows who: shove their face close to their cuv! loiner. dweU on hobbies, take a \ great ''interest" in the customer's I family, are a mutual friend of a j mutual Irk-nd. insist on doing a I customer favors, who warn to : ar-»ue, who "'just want to visit."; who complain, who knock their i competitors, who are srory-tellers, j who don't know anything of their j product or who are cocky anrt i know-it-all. ( Jones, pasl president of the Oklahoma City Advertising Club, has been owner since 1947 of Jones Jones Advertising Agency of that city. An ex-newspaper man, he has in recent years sold fiction to Saturday Evening Post and has contributed to Reader's Digest and other maga2ines. Last year he organized and he- came first president of the "International Association of People Named Jones," a duly chartered, non-profit organization which anyone named Jones could join and one dedicated to "keeping up with the Joneses." 5 1AQ DpfAIVP THEY'LL 'PROVE' yJU7 IVCVCIfC CAIirCDC P K A I X-rays; Tesls End in 3 Days U. S. Official Dies In Fall From Bridge TA1PEH. Formosa tfl - Dr. James A. Monroe of the U. S. Mutual Security Agency In Formosa, fell to his death from a bridge yesterday while clim^ng Ml. Alishan in Central Formosa. Several U. S, authorities left Tiiipeh today to recover the body. The agency, for which Dr. Monroe was senior program analyst, declined to disclose his hometown or details of his death. Newspaper Cited For Treason Count CAIRO. Egypt -.f-- Tiie independent newspaper Al Akhbar today said exiled King Farouk will be charged with treason for allegedly asking Britain's Army to quell the Egyptian Army coup last July that forced the monarch off his throne. Al Akhbar added that Britain 1 decided not to interfere in the ] Egyptian crisis after President i Truman and Secretary of State Dean Acheson, on the advice cl U. S. Ambassador Jefferson Caffery, strongly opposed any British action. In Washington, a State Department spokesman said last night he had no comment. V.'ith oaty three days rxrriiamiiiK -; in I he project, 7,590 people had re- I oc'iv«d free client X-rays up to Sat-j unlay aight in the currtiil Taylor County :ua-s^ X-ray survey. ! The.e included 246 X-rayed at! Mt-iki-i on the one-Ua\ siaiui thi-:e,, la-it Saturday, and Ihc remainder] in AbiU-ne. { Two units have Ijyt-n operating i since Oct. ^ -- one in Thornton's I J)fpartmeiil Sioiv and the other in! Lion Hardware Store. The X-raying unit in Thurnton's finished up its Abilene stay last Thursday and then operated Saturday at MerkH. The unit at Lion Hardware Store was closed Monday hut is to be operated Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of this week, concluding I the mass X-ray survey. Sponsoring the program are the Abilene-Taylor County Health Unit, the State Department of Hea.'th and the Taylor County Tuberculosis Association. Its purpose is to locale chest ab- normalties as an ait! to early diagnosis and treatment of tuberculosis and other eh«=' diseases The State Department of Health furnished (he X-raying units-, and civic clubs assisted in supplying workers at the two locations. Folrow-up work on those cases where abnormalities are indicated will be done by the TB association. SAUCERS REAL WKLLING'iO.V Oct. ii Z -A group of New Zealand scieii- u.sis.. engineers and aii pilots today formed a society dedicated to proving that flying saucers really exist. The founders of the uew society--The Civilian Saucer in- vri'.i^a'.Jun of New Xea!a!Ml Inc.--said saucers must be operated by a bjijh ;u?exigence, since they avoid even pursuing aircraft. The society members also su£ge*ed s a u c e r s lecentiv sighted in. Australia and New Xvajand were due to someone's interest in the recent explosion of Hriiain's first atomic weapon on islands off Australia. j CBS Correspondent ! Slightly Wounded I SEOUL, Oct. 13 '.*-- Lou Cioffi, · Columbia Bro2ica-ung System cor- t respondent, was woumied slightly j iu the leg today by a fragment I from a Chinese mortar shell. ! A civilian Korean newsreel tim- | era man. Kim Hang \Vee: an Army i cameraman, and three other sol- i diers also were wounded. Widow Is Killed On Way to Church CUAKLESTOX, W. Va, I* -- A ! widow who was on the way to j church o help prepare food for j her son's wedding reception was- t struck and killed by an automo-; bile yesterday. ; She was .Mrs. George Damous, 63. Police said she was hit by a car thai went out of control round; ing a corner. Her son Mike was { to have been married later in the ; day. but the wedding was post- j poned. j Everything For HALLOWEEN New Different Novelties H ft B VARIETY No. 1--1542 S. 7* NCI. 2--158 Butttriurt No. 3--1417 Liliut Churchill to Speak LONDON, pet. 13 1*-- Prime Minister Churchill will make his tirst public statement on Britain's Monte BeJlo atomic explosion when Parliament reassembles tomorrow. ' BEST SERVICE IN TOWN! RADIO REPAIR Drive Your Cor In Or Bring lo Your Srt! RADIO CENTER BILL KEITH 1318 Pine Phone 4-7871 Roosevelt St. Mrs. G. II. Church. Clyde. ST. ANN The following patients were admitted to St. Ann Hospital Saturday and Sunday: Mrs. C- D. Packer. 3301 Hickory SI. Mrs. .1. C. Black. 1002 Mulberry L_ St. Mrs. Laratido Moreno, Alerkel. Mrs. Charles L. Brunson. 1734VJ Butternut St. Sara Ellis, 1849 South Seventh SI. Carma Lita Johnson, 1618 Cot- toiiwood SI. K. M. Arnold, 324B Pine St. Mrs. John C. \Vistl, 1443 Green St. Mrs J. If. O'Brien, Fort Worth. = The following patients were discharged from St. Ann Hospital Saturday and Sunday: Thelma Foller, 2150 Westmoreland St. Bobby Foller, 2150 Westmoreland St. _ Marva Sue Adams, 2-126 Marshall ~ SI. Marilyn 1 lute-hens. 2158 Kirkwood St. Mrs. G. P. Smith and baby. Route 5. Mrs. Nasnrio Hodriqtie. 526 North Eighth SI. Mrs. Spott Morris. Tye. Mrs. B. F. Howard. 1330 North Seventh St. G. A. Joiner. Tve- It. L. Welch. 1909 Butternut St. Bobbie Beiyeu. Graham. Mrs. H. D. Cleckler. and baby. 1539 l.owden St. Mrs. Liirando Morino, Merkel. It is said that "Ach du lieber Augustin," composed in 1770. was the first waltz. Famous Motor King B a t t e r i e s For a Sure Starr Come Cold Weather! Fresh Stork al Thornton Motors Group 1 Kxc $995 For must Chevrolets. Dodges, Vash. Plymouth and Studehn- k t ' i . Group 11D Group 11.... R» $12,95 For Buiek. Oldsmnhile. Packard. I'on.iac. l-.XC.. . . Name Your Group 111 and 11F $11.95 Kxc ..... For Ford, Hudson. Lincoln, Mercury. Terms! Thornton Motors 5th Phone 4-7331 MASSACIC COMFORT DouW*-cuiMon h*el for buoyancy ch-tift for tup port 1 ihank For strength M A S S A G I C An adventure in pure comfort awaits you in Massagics . . . the style-crafted shoes with th« patented, resilient air cushion and flexible Arch Lift. 4lh Oak DEPT. STORE 2nd Cypress "A City Within /Isc/f Anniversary Savings From Our Downstairs Store Ironing Board Guard Rail Reg. $5.95 $398 A full size board at a wonderful saving. Sturdy meUl legs, rubber tipped, folds flat when not in use. 7-Pc. Archery Set $449 A Ben Pierson set (hat includes a 4'^ foot bow. 4 birch arrows, finger tab and wrist shield. Fine Christmas £ifl. 26" Hand Saw $]95 Eight point saw that's fine to have around the home, to have in sma! workshops. Keep kiddies off the fioor furnace! This folding, adjustable guard clamps securely' to furnace, makes' your floors safe for small tikes. Also in Elmwood West. Special Purchase! Tennis Racquets Reg. S6.95 $5.95 !Uad? from importeS s woods, throat reinforced with plastic, nylon strings, leather grip. Reg. S5.5 $495 O'Cedar Sponge Mop $295 Res. S.'J.flS.. It's easy to have clean, shining floors with this sponge mop by O'Cedar. tou save SI through Saturday. $2.25 Lufkin X-46 Rule Reduced to «j 1.70 Metal Too! Boxes Heavy gauge siecl with spring lock, cantilever tray. Measures 14" long. 7" tall, G" deep. £O 7C Regularly 33.25 «S/./J Full size racquet made from imported woods, reinforced throat, nylon strings, composition rubber grip. Tennis Balls 50c Lively, fresh tennis bails. Bargain priced.' Kiddies' Starter Skates $1.69 Jus! Ihe .skate.= for your youngsters to learn on. Straps "across Iocs and around heels. Blue Grass Pnlislietl Hammer £!«.... $2.75 Full polished h ead . . . in 13, IS and 20 ounce sizes. You save 50c through Salurday. DEPT. STORE 'A Ci'ly Within Itself 4th I Ook These Items Good Through Saturday. Downstairs Store

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