WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1950 GI's Buddy Up with Koreans, Find Their Allies Are Really Hard Roks BLYTHEVILLE, (AUK.) COURIER NEWS HAL BOYLE 4 KOREA. «•) - There are some nard rota with Irish monikers rattling around with the US. Infan- try-ithanlu to South Korean pat- rtotUm and a few GI csndy bars »nd ci«ar*tles. Allied Republic of Korea troops »*«. called roks In official united ns releases. many roks joining up with American troops to fight the 0 * »re given Irish nicknames as well in honor of the Korean's reputation as "the Irish of the fast." More and more roks are being incorporated Into American fight- Ing units on a volunteer basis. The South Korean rookies proudly wear their Irish nicknames - of GI-chr!stenlng on white cloth badges pinned to their breasts for Identification purposes. Iriah u Notre Dame And they answer to them at roll call In the first battalion of the U. 3. 1th Cavalry regiment. Thus Kim Hwan Row may become Kinunle OToole or a. Rellly «nd Hak choo Kang answers to the name of Ryan or Ktlroy In an accent no son or Erin would ever recognize. They are about as Irish as the. Notre Dame lineup. But they are first, class fighting men In "Clalnos olouters." a battalion commanded by Lt. Col. Peter D. clalno* of Manchester, N. H. His men are known as "the firemen of the western front" because « their emergency rides to backstop holes in the allied Naktong River defense line. The Eighth Army has underway a program to integrate South Korean soldiers with each American . But "Pistol pete" Clainos 't wait for trained Republic ^Korean soldiers to be assigned to him. His men had been impressed by the sturdy help given them by volunteer native bearers in battle. So they went into Taegu to seek volunteers who would join them as actual fighting men. They got six members of the Korean constabulary. The six were promptly Issued two candy bars and two packs of cigareta and given a hot meal. That word swept through the city like a fresh "wind across the rice paddies. Immediately the battalion was •wamped with volunteers. Buddy-Buddy Colonel Clainos accepted 140 and immediately established a "buddy »yst«m" to Indoctrinate his roks Into American Army ways. Each role waa teamed with a GI who •hired every detail of his life with him—from cleaning a rifle to going "FOR SOFT, LOVELY HAIR. USE - WATER!" - Cpl. Jim McMinn. of Houston. Tex., gets a thorough dousing from his buddy. Cpi. Larry Watson, oi Spokane. Wash., as G.l.'s take a few moments out from the fighting to wash away some of the grime they've picked up over a period ol days. (Exclusive NEA-Acme photograph by correspondent Stanley Tretick.) to the latrine. "There is no more effective way of utilizing South Korean manpower than by making their men part and parcel of an American outfit" said Clainos. "They eat like an American, dress like an American and cut their hair like an American. They arenf treated as cannon rodder or assigned just to fatigue details. They share everything just us if they were GI's. So far no arrangement has been made to pay the roks. But a regimental commander in their own army draws only $12 a month. And the rok captain. Soo Whan Cluing, says his men aren't worried about money. He Is a stocky 25-year old graduate of the Japnnes military academy who has to be discouraged from enforcing discipline by whacking his roks broadside with a Samurai sword he always carries. He is credited with killing seven Hcds with the sword in hand-to-hand combat. "We gel along like to fingers on the same hand," said Captain Soo. "The buddy system will make the United Nations war effort 180 per cent effective. All my men are willing to give their lives if ordered to do so." Ciainos said the volunteers had proved themselves able soldiers and Capt. Art westburg of Washington. D. c.. commander of a company, added: "They like it here so well that we couldn't beat them away with clubs now." "They really catch on fast—they have the spirit," snid Master Sgt. Clyde R. pinkerton of Poplar Bluff, Mo. "They belong." The rok soldiers nnd their GI buddies overcome the language barrier by drawing pictures in the sand of their bivouac nrea, nf tanks and airplanes and other, military weapons and learn each others words for them. One veteran sergeant philanthropically undertook to teach a few rok buddies the Intricacies of poker. "You know," he said later. "In some ways these boys learn too damn quick." IN THE CHANCEKY COUKT, CiMCKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, AHKAXSAS Louise Tharp, Pltf. Vs. No. 11,311 George A. Tharp, Deft, iVAKNlNG OKDEH The Defendant, George A Tharp. Is hereby warned to appear In thb court within thirty days and answer the complaint ot the plaintiff, Louise Tharp, and upon his failure to do so, said complaint will be taJwn as confessed. Witness my hand as Clerk of the Chancery Court, Chlckasawha District, Mississippi County, Arkansas, and the seal of said court, this the 15 day of August 1950. Harvey Morris, Clerk By Ruth Magee. D.C. Ivy w. Crawford, attorney (or plaintilf. George W. Barham, attorney ad 11 tern. a-16-23-30-8-6 Petroleum and petroleum products are ihe largest single commodity imported by Canada. NOTICE OF SALE OF SCHOOL BON'DS Lcachville School District No. 40 of Mississippi County, Arteiiins. hereby gives notice that It will sell to the highest bidder for cash its propoicd issue of,»48.600 In 3.10% school bonds dated September 1. 1950, interest payable semt-anmral- ly, and maturing serially on Jan- unry 1 of each year as follows. $1600 In 1852 2000 in 1953 to 1957, inclusive 2500 in 1958 to 1963, inclusive 3000 in 1904 to 1968, Inclusive 3500 in 1060 and 1910 , These bonds will be payable in , the first instance from the surplus revenue derived each year from the I twelve mill building fund tax prev- ' iously voted for the payment of the District's bond Issue dated October 1. 1949, maturing serially on January 1 of the years 1961 to 1970, in. elusive. The District agrees that in . the event It calls any of the bonds of the October 1, 1949 Issue for pay^ ment prior to maturity, It will at the same time call for payment a proportionate amount Cto the nearest whole bond) of the proposed .bond issue, in addition, the District will pledge for the payment of these bonds all other revenue that may | now or thereafter legally be pledged. j Tlie buyer may name the place of payment and trustee, and may have the right to convert the bonds • to a lower rate of interest, sub- 'stsntially according to the Universal Bond Values Tables, and subject to the approval of the Commissioner of Education. Tlie buyer will be expected to pay the expenses of the issue, including the printing and trusteeing of tb* bonds and th» (•» of Torasend and Townwnd, At- loineys, UtUe Rock, upon whuM approving opinion the bond* will o» failed. The bond* will be callable (or payment prior to maturity In inverse numerical order at p*r and accrued Interest, u follow*: From surplus revenue from the twelrt mill building fund tax, on any interest paying date; from fund* from any source, on any inteiftst paying date on and after January 1, 1958. The sale will be held upon auction bids at 10 o'clock a.m. on the 1st day of September, I960, In tti* office of the superintendent' In Leachville, Arkansas. Each bidder will be required to file > certified check in Ihe «um of 1072.00 on a bank that U a member of the FDIC, payable to the District, to be kept is liquidated damage* I! the bidder Is awarded the tale of the bonds and falls to complete the purchase. Check of unsuccessful bidders win be returned promptly. Tlie District reserves the rifht to reject any and all bid*. For further information addreu the undersigned. GIVEN thl* 7 day of September, 1950. LEACHVILLE SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. iO OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS By J., Lee Bearden, President r — » °* r»fundln» outstanding bonded indebtedness and to acquire new Khool «lt« ind to erect and equip new school buildings. •aid bond taue will run for approximately JO years. The •urplui ••eh year arising from the buildlnf fund taxes, after providing for principal »nd Interest for that year NOTICE OF ANNUAL SCHOOL ELECTION IN SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. B OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY ARKANSAS Notice Ls hereby given that the Annual School election In the above named district will be held on September 26, 1950 for the following purposes: 1. Tlie election of one director for a term of five years, and the election of one director for * term of two years. 5. Tlie voting for or against a proposed tax of 30 mills. The total School tax Includes '.9 mills for maintenance of Schools and 11 mills of said tax will'con- stitute a contcnuing annual levy for the purpose of paying principal and Interest of a proposed bond issue of 30,000, to be used for the pur- fine for flavoring vegetables \jbdwo, Act a jwxxL bAfcdlel? TRUCKS Best lor stopping... Smooth, sure stops arie yours with a Dodge "Job-Rated" truck . . . thanks to extra-large braking area. The driver has ful! control of brake action, be cause of "equal- pressure" design of service brakes. These famous hydraulic brakes are easy to adjust, too. POWR: -•• 1 treat truck cn- •tnes-eich "Job-Rated" for fLUS power. KONOMY: . . . priced with UK lowest. "lob-Ratd" for dependability ind long life. BICCBI PAVLOAOS: . . . carry more without overloading axtes or springs beciuse of "Joh" D1STKIBU- tASIBt HANM.INC: . . . sharp- er turning! Parks In lighl plices. Job-Raicd" maneuvcrabilityl COMFORT: . . . widest seats .. . windshield with best vision of any popular truck. Air-cushioned, adjustable "cdair-heighl" scats. SAFETY: . . . finest truck brakes in lhe_indiislrv . . . hand brake operating independently on propeller shaft on all modcls-li-ton and up. FLUID DRIVE! Available on nil y t -, *$- ami 1- ton models. Reduces wear, lowers upkeep costs. Ask us for Fluid Drive booklet. Best for parking... You get the added safety of two nep«rate brake systems in your Dodge "</o6- liatcd" truck., On every Dodge model, tlie hand parking brake fa completely independent of service brakes. Operating on the propeller shaft, it hell* lengthen the life of the service brakes. ...and the best brake lining, too! You get longer lining life and better braking with Cyclebond linings. It's fused to the shoe! No rivets means lining can be used practically down \ to the shoe . . . with virtually no danger of drum scoring. Ends are full-thickness—not tapered—to provide more braking surface. BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR CO. Broadway & Chickasawba Phone 4422 and tat«r««t for Ui* not «1» month. on all outstanding- bond* may b« u»«d by the di»lrlct for calling oond« for payment prior to maturity or lor oth«r school purpoj«. The polls will open at a:00 o'ckwk *•**• ""1 wUl cldae at »:JO o'clock p -«' °«> Tuesday a«pt«mb«r J6lh • f th ~ ""'-- ptac.. In th. district PAGE NINE to wit: Lost Cane School Oym. Given this a day of Aujmt, !«)•. John Mayo, County School Suptrrtsor of Mississippi County Wra. Berryman, Sheriff of Mississippi County t|18-23-30 591 VARIETY is THE KEYNOTE TO WARDS FALL SUIT COLLECTION VELVET TOUCH IS BIG NEWS Y»rv»tcol1ar-ond-cuffi, plus pur» woo- t»d ch«d< fabric and horcd-flnish«d d«- taflj add up to a style-setting joit ttiol'i a imnt for your wardrobe. 10 to 18. BUTTON-TRIM IS FALL HIT Proof that we price high fashion to fll small budgets! 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