The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 27, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 27, 1952
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Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1953 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS 3 Heroic Soldiers May Have Turned Tide In Bloody Battle for Old Baldy WITH SECOND DIVISION, Korea M>] — Three heroic soldiers of the U. S. Second Division may have turned the tide in the bloody battle for Old Baldy. the strategic hill in Western Korea where Allied troops now are dug-ln "for keeps." A 235-pound sergeant from Kan- fas, a little corporal from Texas, Commodity And Stock Markets— New Oct . Dec , Mar . May . New Oct. . Dec . Mar . May . New York Cotton Open High Low 3837 3320 3587 ...... 3880 3903 3879 3369 3891 3869 3851 3870 3851 Orleans Cotton Open High Low 3833 3922 38"-3 3876 3905 3876 3866 3890 3868 3849 3810 3849 York Stocks Close 3920 ! 3953 I 3887 3868 Close 5915 3S3S! 3385 j 3863 i 155 1-8 56 7-8 44 1-8 SO 1-2 80 1-2 111 1-2 63 «0 1-4 64 13 1-4 33 1-4 67 5-8 41 26 5-8 36 5-8 37 5-8 77 3-4 54 7-8 57 3-8 3D 5-E 66 A T and T Amer Tobacco .... Anaconda Copper . Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen .Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y central Int Harvester J C Penney Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum ... Studebaber . Standard of N j .. Texas Corp .... Sears ...... V S Steel Bo Pac Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS III Iff! — <USDA(—Hogs 7,500: slow; weights 190 Ibs up mosily 25 to 40 lower than Tuesday's average; same later 50 off; 180 Ibs down 50 to 1.00 lower; sows weak to 50 lower; mostly 25 off; bulk choice 190-230 Ibs 26.00-10; largely 21.00 With few later 20.75-85; 240-270 !bs mostly 20.00-85; 280-300 Ibs 19 2550; 170-180 Ibs 19.25-20.00; 150-170 Ibs n.25-19.50; 120-140 Ibs 14.2516.50; sows 400 Ibs down 16.50-. 17.25; heavier sows 14.50-16 25- boars 11.50-15.00. . Cattle 3,000, calves 800; generally bidding unevenly lower on steers, heifers and cows with very little done; early sates included choice yearling steers at 31.0032.50; 'good quality replacement steers 26.00-27.25; bulls and vealers steady; utility and commercial bulls 19.00-23.50; cutter bulls 15.5018.00;. good and choice vaalers 28.00-33.00; sorted prime to 35.00; utility and commercial vealers 22.00-27.00. Sheep 1.500; spring lambs not established; slaughter ewes unchanged; cull to good grade t.50- 8.50. LEGION (Continued from Page 1> to set up a new auxiliary to be known us "fathers of American Legionnaires." Dr. Louis H. Bauer, president of the American Medical Association, appealed for Legion support in the A. M. A. fight against national compulsory health insurance Gen. Lemuel C. Shepherd Jr., commandant of the U. S. Marine Corps, told the Legionnaires there Is "nothing small about the Korean War." He credited the vitality of the Marine Corps Reserve as largely responsible for accomplishing "the impossible feat" of the butld"- up of strength early In the Korean War. and a hard-righting lieutenant were credited today with clearing the way for Second Division troops to drive Red troops off the crest of Old Baldy. The 23rd Infantry Regiment's A Company was pinned down by heavy Communist mortar and artillery fire on a finger of the hill. Cpl. Victor Espinoza, El Paso Tex., and his squad leader gathered all the hand grenades they could carry and charped toward the crest hoping to knock out some of the Red puns. The rest of the company Rave as much supporting fire as" possible from their heavily shelled positions. Squad Leader Hif The squad leader was hit on the way up. Espinoza administered first aid, grabbed more hand <rrenan>s and an automatic rifle and stormed back up the hill. This lime Lt. VV. F. Vaughn, his platoon leader, went with him. Together they knocked out two bunkers and Espinoza silenced a machlnegun with his rifle. "It was so dark you couldn't see the Chinks until ydu were only a few yards from them." said Espinoza. "Sure was a funny feeling to be close enough to hear them breathe and not be able to see them." Sfc Rebel L. Holcomb. a 6-foo!,-3. TEACHERS (Continued from Page 1) as Bentlcy, social sclr-nce: Mrs. Helen Brooks, mathematics; Mrs. Bessie Darby, science; James R. Fisher, physical education, athlet- apon "Sometimes they squealed but most of the time they just grunted Muis Elli and toppled over," said the giant Ml ' s - Mai " " ""'""'• "" sergeant. "They must have been hopped up because they didn't seem to mind dying. I'll say one thins, though, they defended that hill like It was their last rice partdie." Vaughn Wouniicil Vaughn was wounded and from then on it was Holcomb and Espinoza They threw every hand grenade they had and when their supply-was exhausted they picked up enemy grenades and tossed them. Espinczi placed an explosive charge in a Red-held tunnel. "We went from bunker to bunker." said Espinozi. "We knocked out . morlars, machlneguns, burp guns and everything they had,': guess." After the two had cleared the ridgcline, the company moved to the top of the hill. Company A Joined Company er, English. Miss Elizabeth C. Pylant, science; rs. Mary Emma Reed, mathematics; Miss Lillian Shaver, science; Mrs. Herman Shepherd, snciol science and English: Miss Florence Speakes, librarian; Harold Stockton, physical education, athletics, sorlal science; Mrs. Emma .lean Sweat mathematics; Miss Mimlva * Halbrook Tredway, home economics; Miss Katherinsi Wheeler, English. Or.-irtc Schools Grade school [acuities will include the following: Central —Miss Sunshine Swift, principal and fifth grade; Mrs. Betty Ruth McLcort nnd Miss Barbara Monaghan. first, er.-irte; Miss Ernesline French and Mrs. AIni-jorie Ball, second grade; Mrs. L. E. Baker and Mrs. Julian Wilson, third grade; Miss Anna Weston McDonald and Mrs. Mildred Stiibblcfleld. fnntlh : Miss Betty Black, fifth oo company C enuKu MissBHtv Black fifth Rrado which had been givme them .sup- and Mrs. Lillian B. Prank sixt nort and formed a strong line of! grade *i.mk., sm STEVENSON (Continued from Page 1) personal reasons attacks the patriotism of faithful public ser vants? "I give you, as a shocking ex ample, the attacks which have been made on the loyalty and the motives of our great wartime chief of staff, Gen. Marshall. "To me this Is the type of Va- triolisrn' which is. In Dr. Johnson's phrase, the last refuge of scoundrels." The Legion speech was the opening gun In Stevenson's big bid for Eastern support in the November election—and It was to be followed by a busy round of speeches and political confabs in New York and New Jersey. Last night at his Springfield, 111. headquarters, it was announced Stevenson will begin a 7,600-mile tour Sept. 5 which will carry him into nine Western slates. One Reference to Ike Stevenson made only one reference in his speech to Eisenhower. He said: "The fact that a great general and I are competing candidates for the presidency will not diminish my warm respect for his military achievements. Nor wil: that respect keep me from using every honest effort to defeat him in November." Stevenson praised the Legion for its fight to awaken America to the need of military preparedness— and he said this fight largely is won. But h« warned there are other tasks we dare not neglect. "It is our high task." he eaid, 'to use our power ivit^ a sure hand and a steady touch—with the self-restraint that goes with confident strength. The purpose of our power must never be tost In the fact of our power—and the purpose, I take It, Is the promotion of freedom, justice and peace in the world." With the Courts Circuit Court! Carl Bolch vs. Phillip H. Nunnery, suit for damages. Blytheville Soybean Corporation vs. O. N. Morse, action on account. Tree to Be 'Farewell' OSHAWA. Canda M>)—Mrs. A. M Farewell celebrated her 100th birthday by planting a tree on the site of a new United Church. Among many dignitaries attending the ceremony, Mayor Michael Starr congratulated her on behalf c.( the city council. WED'DAY-THUKSDAY AUG. 27-28 "Mara Maru" Krrol Flynn Ruth Roman MOX Phone 4621 — Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 — Sat.-Sun. 1:00 Always a Double Feature LAST TIMES TONIGHT • Buddy Nile — 2 For The Price Of 1 • Double Feature • AMERICAN Half-Acre" Technicolor Animal Fcalurefle in Jungle 2 Reel Comedy THURSDAY & FRIDAY—2 HITS "YOU NEVER CAN TELL" Comedy & Cartoon defence which repulsed two enemv counterattacks during the nisht and made the 23rd Reeimeru confident it was on top of Old Balrtv to Mav -- ' ° SI!iy ' EISENHOWER (Continued from Page 1) that, he probably will meet with the general shortly after Sept. LO The senator said he wants to discuss with Eisenhower the campaign issues and is "interested in what Ihe new administration Is going to be like if the general Is elected." Taft will SrxMk Ta/t said he is prepared to speak for Eisenhower but wil not engage in any "whistle .stop" campaigning. "I shall certainly make some speeches in Ohio." the senator said. "I have a dozen or so invitations to speak in Ohio. Indiana anrl Illinois but I have put off accepting any of them until some definite arrangements are made." On Ihe first swing, two sets of regional meetings with Republican party leaders have been scheduled. In Chicago, Eisenhower'will confer with represenlatiyes from IlhV noise, Indiana and Michigan. In Cleveland, conferences are scheduled with party chiefs from Ohio Pennsylvania and Maryland. ,„,,,, , r , ,. , n( i ^Th ?; , f,™"' I)riM '> ral Hakt^i ».H B xr' 1 a , '" E " zabcth "*' 5tcart arut M ' S S Alice Marie noss, firs'- Kradc; Miss Billic Sue Burks and Miss L/jpIla Barnes, second Brade; Mrs. Jewell B. Fcatherston and Mrs. Colleen Wood Ihird crude- Miss Flai-ence Moore and Mrs Mnry Clay Crawford, fourth crade- Miss Doris Slaughter, sixth grade. Sun-bury — Mrs. E. P. Pry, prind- pal and Krnrle; Mrs. Ralph Berryman. elementary music, all grades; Miss Beatrice Hargctt and Miss Mary Hubler, iirst grade; Miss Nancy Ann Damon nnd Jvtiss'Marv L. Webb, second grade; Miss Pollyann Stewart and Mrs. Roy Lee Kirksey, third grade; Miss Billic Jane Rodgers and Mrs. Gertrude Sansom, fourth grade; Miss Alma Peters and Mrs. D. C. McLean, sixth grade. Mrs. Velda Willinghnm will teach the school for handicapped children being established here this fall by the Blytheville. School District and the Junior Auxiliary. Pour white and three Negro schools In the Blytheville District are currently tn session for summer terms. These include white schools at Ciear Lake, Lone Oak, Number Nine and Promised Land and Negro schools at Clear Lake. Number Nine and Promised Land. Faculties of the four other white grade schools in the district include: Clear Lake — Jesse T. Simpson, principal, fifth and sixth grades; Miss Lola Thompson, first' and FeconA grades. Lone Oak — Shelby McCook principal, sixth, seventh and eighth grades; Miss Thelma Calhey, third, fourth and fifth grades; Mrs. Opal Harris, first and second grades Number Nine—M. L. Hart, principal, fourth, fifth ana sixth (trades; SIM. M. L. Hart, first, second and third crudes. Promised Land — C. C. Dulaney principal, seventh and eighth Srndps; .Mrs. Prcd Wahl, fifth and sixth grades; Mrs. Lots Dulaney third and fourth grades; Mrs. Edith earner, first and second grades Yarbro — Mrs. Mildren J. Hays principal nnd sixth grade: Miss June Howard, fourth and fifth grades; Mrs Edna Mclntojh, second grade. Ncsrti Schools The faculty for Harrison Necro High school this year will include 1 Leo D. Jeffers. principal; Elvira Bussey. social science, music; Annie C. Home, science; Ayre B. Lester sericulture; Helen R. Nunn, home economics; Jimmie M. Robinson English: Willie Mae Robinson social science; M. J. shivers, mathematics; Katherine Ste\var| science' Carrie B. White, social science: Alena E, Wiley, malhematir.s; • Ira T. Young, physical education athletics. N'eprro crade school faculties include the following: Elm Street—Bessie P. Ivy. principal and fifth crnde; Octal-fit Shivers and Ollie Rae Sumerall, first grade: Arizona. Haley and Louise Ewing. second crade: lone P. Banks and Arit.s ?., Sawyers, third (rmdf Ooldena McKinstry. fourth prarte- Jewell Faucett and Samuella Jeffers. sixth grade. Robinson—Robert Wiley, prinrl- nal and sixth crade; Georgia B Seals, first, grade; Emma Lester second prade: Ruby Watson, third (Trade: Corine W. Perloat. fourth grade; Ollie W. Howard, fifth grade. s Clear Lake Farm — Thurman Green, principal, sixth, seventh and eighth grades; Era Thompson, third, fourth and fifth grades' Thcodoshia Green, first and second grades. Number Nine — Charles Payne principal, fourth, fifth and sixth grades; Mary Payne, first, second and third grades. Promised Land -. Lucille E Tillman, principal, first, second and third grades: Oncita Young, fourth, fifth and sixth grades. PAGE FIVE Lions Hear Talk On Snakes with Live Illustrations M. J. Melroy. superintendent of Memphis' Overtoil Park Zoo was guest speaker at the Lion's Club weekly luncheon in Hotel Noble here yesterday. Mr. Melroy. who talked on snakes demonstrated his lecture with the presence of assorted reptiles. Included in the miniature menagerie presented to the group were a blue racer, three water snakes, a spread ! adder, a rainbow snake, a chicken snake, a copperhead, rattler and water moccasin. The latter three varieties, he told the group, are the only three noironoiis snakes found! in this area. | Following his talk. Mr. Melroy passed the snakes among the club members desiring to Inspect them He also demonstrated the milking of venom from the fanes of a snake. Mr. Melroy was accompanied here by his wife. U of A Study Day To Be Tomorrow Several Mississippi County farmers are crpected to he among the large number of cotton and soybean tanners to attend (he annual study nay nt Ihe University of Arkansas cotton branch experiment station at Mnrianna tomorrow, Activities are scheduled to begin at 9:30 a.m. and continue until 2-30 p.m. The program includes a tour of the station with lectures on soybean varieties, grain sorghums, He'rbtct- dlcnl oils, supplemental Irrigation, pastures and cotton production. 200 Hear Discussion Of Cotton Picker Use Approximalely 200 persons were present at the Jack Finley Robinson Implement Co., here last, night to hear a discussion of mechanical cotton harvesting. Information was given on the fundamentals of harvesting with a Rust mechanical cotton picker, Read Courier News Classified Ads. 5th Truce Recess Called in Korea ^ MUNSAN. Korea t/f> - United Nation and Communist nerotiators today called Iheir fifth straight wecklong recess in t h e Korean truce talks after n Ued propaganda blast over shooting of Communist prisoners in U. N. POW camps. The truce (cams talked only 33 minutes In a new Red-bullt conference hut at Panmiinjom. Neither side budged on the prisoner exchange deadlock, final issue blocking an armistice. SOYBEANS (Continued from Page 1) fast feeders they would have stripped the stalks of leaves by this time as it would be practically Impossible In poison 45.000 acres in a five or six-day period. '•Unfortunately, the rumor that, clover worms feed on bean pods lias been spread and has caused much undue alarm," the county agent, stated. "This Is not true. Clover worms feed only on leaves and. loo, they are much lighter feeders than their cousins, the cotton leaf worms." Poisoning has been going on almost constantly since the worms were first discovered two weeks ago, Mr. Bilbrey said, and he estimated that approximately 20 per cent of North Mississippi County's soybean acreage has been poisoned. METAL (Continued troin Page 1) melals are now sufficient, imrfer existing controls, to meet nil important needs of both defense and civilian production. The steel strike, he said, delayed construction of new aluminum plants and aluminum stockpile goals have been Boosted. Yet. he said, aluminum will be increasingly available for all civilian uses. The steel supply, kc said, will return lo the relatively plentiful state It was before the recent strike by early next year. He said the strike cost about 2'/ 2 months production this year. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. WED.-THURS. "CLOSE TO MY HEART' with Ray Milhind and Gene Tierney FRIDAY "Calamity Jane and Sam Bass" with Yvonne De Carlo and Howard Duff Negro Deaths Erby F. Bradford Services for Erby Fornay Bradford, longtime Blytheville 'resident who died Monday at the home ol a daughter in Gary. Ind., were In- J". nl|) Jf le Parting notification of The body will He in state at Home Funeral Home here from 6 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. tomorrow, survivors include a daughter, Elizabeth Summerall of Gary; a son. Fornay Bradford of Dewnjack, Mich • a sister, Nollic Chandler of East St Louis. 111.; and two brothers Otto Fornay of East at. Louis and Clyde Fornay of Denver, Col. Burial win be in Walnut Orove Cemetery. Home Funeral Home U In charge. • • • ^Jab Jackson Services for Jab Jackson, 45. of Blytheville. a-ho died In John Oas. ton Hospital in Memphis Monday will be conducted In caslon Funcrai Home Chapel at H a.m. Thursday by Rev. S. A. Sheart. ^ Survivor s_ ^Include his father. bri NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 WED.-THURS. 'DIPLOMATIC COURIER" with Tyrone Power and Patricia Neal FRIDAY "Rachel and The Stranger" with Lor«ttn Young . m A signs ? E are a lot of signs to guide you to the best buy in auiomobiles.. Popularity is a good sign. It means that a lot of people have tried a car and found it good. So it's important to know that Buick is today-and has been since 1938- the most popular car outside the "low-priced three." Room, comfort, power, ride are good signs. So it's important to know that you can pay hundreds of dollars more and not beat the room and comfort you get in a Buick SPECIAL. Nor, at the price, can you match its power. And only Buick gives you a real million dollar ride. Doesn't all this give you a hint? Doesn't it suggest that you ought to try outa Buick-sampte its Fireball 8 Engine -find out how it takes you over the road - feel the sure control that is yours on curves-discover its "big car" room and smoothness? Do that-and look at the dollars on the price tag-and we know what you'll find out: If you can afford a new car, you can own a Buick-and boy, what fun that will be! Equipment, <xccs,orie,, trim a ,U model, ve sub&t to cbangt without notice. Sure is true fortt When belter oufomo|»leS; <W iwjff BUICK will build them LANGSTON-McWATERS BUICK Co., Walnut & Broadway, Phone 4555

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