The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 14, 1953 · Page 10
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December 14, 1953

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, December 14, 1953
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Page 10
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*AGE TEN (ARK. 1 ) COUNTER NEWS MONDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1953 Text of Gl Prisoner's LettertoHisMother TOKYO W—This Is the text of the letter received today by Mrs Portia Howe from her son, Pfc. Itfclmnl It. Tenncson, one of the American I'OIVs who has refused . repatriation: "Dear mother: "Received your wire today and was very glad to get it. You say you would like to talk with me— well that would not be too hard to do. I know you believe me when I say that I would like to talk to you, however, there really isn't too much you could accomplish by Jt. , "I know that you want to take me home with you but I have made up my mind and I am not going. Loves Family "During my life I have witnessed both peace and war in the United States. I love peace, I love mankind, I love them enough to light for them—that is what I am doing right now—that Is why I am not going home. Don't misunderstand me. I still love my family, my people and my country, nnd whether you arc able to understand it now or not, "believe me when I, say that it is for them that I am fighting and it is impossible for me to live in the United States because J want to live as I wish. "Actually thought I don't believe the United States authorities will allow you to sneak to me, they are afraid. They have probably told you that I was forced, doped, brain washed or some other liorse manure that they use to slander and c'efilc people like myself who will stand up for his own rights and the rights of man. "What would they have to say if they did allow you to talk to mo and you were to see me that I was still your son if ever I left you with the exception perhaps that now I have a goal and a reason in life. "Also as soon as you rrnd this you had better go over to GHQ and take a loyalty oath or you are liable to be arraigned before the llou.se of Unnmcrican Activities (sic). It would be very nice for Eb (Mrs. Howe's husband. E. K. Howe) if he was tailed by Gestapo FBI every time he went out to deliver chickens. "Lot of Fun" "Perhaps you would like to know what we do here in the csunp in the Democratic People's Republic of Korea. Well, we have a lot of fun—we have outdoor sports, indoor sports, folk dancing, cultural concerts and now we have rice fields within tlie camp flooded over and as soon as they freeze up we will be having skating parties and tournaments. "We have two strands of barbed wire around the place, the first barbed wire I have seen since J left Camp Drake in Japan. On a clear day we can look over the valley and see tim camp on the other side—large guard towers, search light nnd so forth—looks more like a state penitentiary than a place for men to live while they decide what they are going to do with their life. "Oh, by the way, one of my friends who Is also staying back, Claude Bachelor, asked me to ask you if you would go and see his wife—her nnme is Klyoko Arakl and she lives at 412 Kitasenzoku- Clio, Tokyo, you can get there by taxi. He also asked that you ask her to come over here to see him or write him a letter. "Say hello to the family if you lire not allowed to come and see me. (signed) "Rich." tlinn 60 selections; Imll" never before <led. With bioRraphyj hes. On "45 EP" itl Long Hay $24.95. His Men- Hit sons* written by Harold ' 31.47 Mm. "45 El 1 " |1.47 Three Sun* at their best. "45 EP" 52.9-1. 33M 33.15 RCA VICTOR POPULAR ALBUMS For Those "Extra Special" Presents ( j Music for Courage and Confidence. The music of the Mela- chrino Strings. "45 EP" $2.9-1, 33!-s S4.19 Q Music lo Ilelj) Von Sleep. The nitisic of the Mclacliri no Strings. "45 EP" S2.94, 33W S-t.W PI Andre Prcvin Plays Gershwin. "45 EP" S2.94, 33'}s S-1.19 j j Music for Roinmicc. Henri Rene. "15 EP" S2-91, 33)a $3.15 j } Shorty Rogers nml His Giants. "45 EP" $2.91, 33!s S3.15 j 1 Sound of Siiuler-Fincgan OrchrMrn. New, (liflt'l'cnl music. "45 EP" S2.94, 33,'i $4.19 j 1 Polka Time. Tlic Three Suns. "45 EP" $2.94, 33!$ 53.15 Q Me nml Jnliel. Original Broadway Gist. "45 EP" 31.72,33>$ $5.72 []] Oklahoma. John Haiti, Patricia Northrop. "45 EP" $1.47 [] Carousel. Willi Dorctta Morrow, Hicnila Lewis and John Haiti. "45 EP" SI .47 Prices flu^rslcil 'is'. induJiug Federal Eidie Tix. AilJ local MI. RCA V1CTOK "15"— the only record nnd changer iiiutlu for each other bee the new RCA Victor "Viclrolo" 45 Aulo- matic Record Chcn^cr Attachment. Just plup roriio or TV j;t! /.'scici « JJ - SI 7.!! 5 Tape Recorders Television Radio • SALES J. W. Adams, Mgr. 20R-208 \V. Main Co., inc. • SERVICE I'lione 2071 Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton (12:30 quotations) Dec 3253 3255 3246 Mch 3200 3301 3288 May 3309 3322 3305 July 3290 3301 3285 New Orleans Cotton Dec 3262 3262 3247 Mch 3291 3302 3287 May 3309 3327 3305 I July 3288 3330 3286 3251 3297 3318 3298 3252 3299 3320 3300 Rites Conducted For John Lyon Services for John R. Lyon, who died here yesterday at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Ernest Halsell, were conducted at 2:30 p. today at New Albany, Miss., with burial in the Halsell Cemetery near there. Mr. Lyon, whose home was In New Albany, had come to Blytheville In August to visit his daughter. He became ill and was not able lo return home. He was 85. Survivors include three other daughters, Mrs. John Mabry of Pascagoula, Miss., Mrs. Monroe Ab ernathy of Caruthersville and Miss Eva Lyon of New Albany; two sons, V. R. Lyon of Montgomery, Ala., and Earl Lyon of Pascagoula; 17 grandchildren and 15 great-grandchildren. Pallbearers were his grandsons, Melvln, Hoy, Buddy and Johnny Halsell, Don Abernathy, Ed Stewart. Billy Yarbrough and Angelo Maholis. ! Memphis Soybeans 1 Mch .... 305U 3:5", 305>,i 305',; May 30414 304'i 302 303'i July .... 299 299 208',,; 298'/j i Chicago Soybeans 'Jan .... 30734 307% 305% 301 Vi Mch .... 30814 308'A 306J/4 30737, I 'lay .... 304',•, 301 </ 2 302% 304% • July 299 300 297% 299% j Chicago Corn I Mch .... 157'/, 157"4 156% 156% May .... 158 158 157J4 157% Chicago Wheat Mch .... 207% 208'/ 4 207'/ B 207% May .... 2081/4 208% 206'/, 207% New York Stock* (12:4$ quoUtioni) A T and T 156 3-8 Amer Tobacco 62 1-4 Anncomla Copper 30 Beth Steel 52 Chrysler 613-8 Coca-Cola 112 3-4 Gen. Electric 861-2 Gen. Motors 59 3-8 Montgomery Ward 55 7-8 N Y Central 19 7-8 Int. Harvester 273-4 Republic Steel 48 1-2 Radio 28 1-2 Socony Vacuum 351-4 Studcbiiker 22 1-8 Standard of N J 73 3-4 Texas Corp 56 1-8 Sears 61 1-81 U S Steel 393-4 Sou Pac 37 John T. Hemphill Rites Tomorrow Services for John Thomas Hemp- hlll, 40, of Tulare, Calif., former Blytheville resident who was fatally injured in a gin accident at Tulare Dec. 5, will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow in Cobb Funeral Hoine Chapel by ihe Rev. T. J. Richardson. Burial will be in Maple Grove. Burial will be in Maple Grove Cemetery. Survivors include his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hemphill of Gosnell, and three brothers, Jim Hemphill of Hornersville, Mo., and Paul and Tommy Hemphill, both of Blytheville. NATO (Continued from Page l) money Congress will be willing to appropriate for European defense bills, "If we could feel sure the French would relax," said one Important American official. "If it drags on later than that, 1 don't know what Congress might do." Bidault was expected to ask that the North Atlantic Treaty be extended to 50 years from its present limit of 20 years. That would make Its binding ties on America last as long as the EDO Treaty binding Germany and France together —and provide an additional obligation on the United States to protect Prance against any future German invasion. TRAIN Blytheville Woman's Mother Succumbs Mrs. C. H. Stivers of Fresno, Calif., mother of Mrs. C. F. Cooper of Blytheville. died in Fresno yesterday. She was 85- Services will be held at 2:30 p. m. tomorrow at Fresno. Mrs. Stivers had recently returned to California niter a lengthy visit with her daughter here. Court Hears 5 Traffic Cases Municipal Court collected a total of $97.50 in fines and bond forfeitures on five charges of traffic violations and one charge of gambling. Those forfeiting bonds of $19.25 on charges of speeding were Louie E. Dodd, Carl Hodge and J. E. Reising. while Ida B. Hampton forfeited ,a $10 bond on a similar charge. Walter Brown forfeited a bond of $19.75 on a charge of having no vehicle license. The case against Arthur Whlttaker, charged with driving while intoxicated, was continued until tomorrow with bond set nt $121.75. Willie House was fined $10 and costs on a charge of gambling while the case of D. C. Jefferson on a. similar charge was continued until tomorrow with bond set at $50. Trial by battle was used to decide court cases in Scotland until the end of the 16th century. (Continued from Page 1) Irma Davis, the Negro maid. The engineer said he was blow- Ing his diesel whistle. Highway Patrol Sgt. Ed Majors said the engineer, Marcus B. Hudgins of Denison, Tex., told him: "I was traveling about 60 miles an hour when I saw the oar coming toward the tracks. It was going very slow. I thought it was going to stop. I was blowing my whistle. I didn't apply my brakes until just before 1 saw I was going to hit. It takes two or three seconds for my air brakes to catch hold." POWj (Continued from Page 1) Dean, who walked out of the negotiations with the Reds last Saturday, leaves tomorrow for Washington and consultations with his government and representatives ol other United Nations. His chief aide. Kenneth Young of the U. S. State Department, will stay in Korea, Dean said, for one week "to see if the Communists wish to resume" the talks. Dean attached two conditions before the Allies agree to resume the negotiations—that the Reds withdraw charges of "perfidy" and agree to meet "in good faith." BUDGET (Continued from Page 1) illation that the 1954 military budg. et may drop below 40 billion dollars, about two billion dollars less than for the current year. Even if there is such a reduction, Sen. Byrd (D-Va) said, the government is likely to wind up this year with a hefty deficit and he can't see any road open to tax reductions beyond those that will be made automatically Jan. I, These include the end of excess profits taxes on business and reduction of about 10 per cent in individual income taxes. Byrd has said he will oppose any increase in the Treasury's borrowing power beyond the present 275 billion dollar federal debt limit. The debt now is within half a billion dollars of the ceiling. COTTON Cardwell Liquor Store Is Robbed The J. H. Wiener Liquor Store near Cardwell, Mo., on the Arkansas-Missouri state line was burglar- zed Thursday night of 30 cases of whisky and 30 cartons of cigarettes, (Continued from Page 1) parity. Should the U'o-thirds majority fail to materialize, the loan price will fall to 50 per cent of the parity. Either way, * acreage will fall under an allotment program. Any person actively engaged in cotton farming during 1953 is eligible to vote. Where more than one person of a family was active in the farming operation, only that person who actually entered in a contract agreement shall be entitled to vote. Cars Damaged In 4 Collisions Over Week End Four traffic accidents occurred.;,' over (he week-end causing some-; property damage but no Injuries! to people involved, according to police reports. » Two mishaps occurred this morn-? ing, causing considerable damage to one vehicle. Martha Kounsavall* and Dorothy Glasson, both of? Blytheville, were drivers involved'-, in a collision at Seventh and Main,:* causing heavy damage lo side ofS the Olasson car and damage to the j front of the other. e Elwood Dean of Clear Lake andi Steve Scott of Blytheville were ln-i" volved in an accident at First andi Kentucky, causing some damage to;; both cars. * Saturday night, cars driven tM Mrs. Raymond Bomar and Edward v Sherrod, both of Blytheville, col- i lided at Sixth and Main, causing" some damage to both vehicles. Dan 5 Payne and David Seymore w'ereS. drivers in a collision Sunday night* on Seventh street between Walnut' and Main, causing some damage to! the Payne car. It takes a bee a month to eat its weight in food. sheriff of Dunklin County. The store is located in what is called the Reel Onion community i and the robbery is being invests- For coughs and acute bronchitis due to colds you can now get Creomulsion specially preparedfor Children in anew pink and blue package and be sure: (1) Your child will like it (2) It contains only safe, proven ingredients. (3) It contains no narcotics to disturb nature's processes. (4) It will aid nature k> soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed throat and bronchial membranes, thus relieving the cough and promoting rest and sleep. Ask for .Creomulsion for Children in the pink and blue package. FOR CHILDREN .ccording to a report issued by the gated by Dunklin County officers. ! "''"" Cm i t "- cta " &I *> *«'« »«K»itlx DEATHS Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYABDS. 111. lift — (USD A)— Hogs 11,600; moderately active, uneven; barrows nnd gilts mostly steady to 15 lower than Friday's average; few late 25 off; sows strong to 25 higher; butchers over 280 Ib also (showing some strength; most choice 180230 Ib 24.50-85; latter rather freely early for choice No. 1 and, mostly weights under 225 Ib; 240-270 Ib 23.50-25.25; few to 24.35; 270-330 Ib 22.50-23.50; 150-170 Ib 23.75-24.75; sows 400 Ib down 21.25-22,50; heavier sows 20.25-21.25; boars 14.0018.50. Cattle 8,000; calves 1,800; opening slow: early sales steers confined to few choice loads and lots at 21.50-23.00; these steady; cows opened active and strong: utility and commercial largely 10.00-12.00; relntively few below 10.50; canners and cutters 7.50-10.00; bulls 50 higher; utility and commercial 11.00-13.00; cutter bulls largely 8.00-10,50: vealcrs 1.00 higher; .slaughter calves active and strong lo unevenly higher; good and choice vealers 20.00-25.00; few individual primes to 29.00; utility and commercial 12.00-19.00; com- mercin' and good slaughter calves H.00-18.00. (Continued from Page 1) IMPORTA TO ALL TV SET Negro Deaths Ike Toliyer Services for Ike Tollver, 63. who died at. Ills home In Coolev, Mo.. .Saturday, \vere conducted yesterday it New Hope Baptist Church at Yarbro. Burial was in New Hope Cemetery «' i t h Home Funeral Home In .•harse. Tollver was a blacksmith here for many years. Survivors include His wife. Margie Tollver, five laughters and a son. for dinner. It was reported to ' f, Coroner Holt that during the visit; S the subject of a faulty vent connection on the stove was discussed and Mr. Kegler said he was going to repair it. Vent I'ipe Removed The vent pipe from the stove was found propped against the wall [ near by the heater and fumes from the henter and the open flue were escaping Into the room, the coroner j said. An inquest was started Saturday afternoon but was recessed pending the report of the state medical examiner. The couple recently moved here from Michigan, where Mr. Kegley was employed as a brick layer. Mr. Kegley \vs\s born in Portage- ' ville, Mo., and has relatives living in Campbell, Mo. His wife Mrs. Montez Kegley was born at Cullman, Ala., and by | a previous marriage leaves, five j sons. Ellis and Olin Graves of Ala- i bama, and Eural, Earl and Paul Graves, all three of Michigan; a daughter, Alma Graves of Alabama; six brothers, including Joe Smith of Blytheville; nnd four sisters, including Mrs. Daisy Boone of Wilson- Services for Mrs. Kegley will, be conducted Tuesday at Cnllnian, Aln., with burial there. The body will lie In state at Cobb Funeral Home until 8 p. m. today. Services for Mr. Kegley will be conducted tomorrow morning at 10 a. m. at Holt Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. E- C. Brown. Burial; will be in Portageville, Mo., cemetery. c /ue Causes Fire Fire from a faulty flue caused iule property damage In a rcsi- lence at 513 East Rose this morn«B and was put out before It could preari. according to fire depart- nent reports. Six Die in Earthquake LIMA, Peru f.-D — The Peruvian city of Tumbes, on the Ecuadorean border, counted at least six dead and many injured today fol^ving a severe three-minute earthquake. The tremors Saturday, which were not felt in Lima, destroyed three churches nnd badly damaged a hospital and an army barracks in Tumbes, a city of 6,000. Miller, himself an All-America buck the year before, watched amazed. * Say*MerryChri$imas'* lo ihe whole ftmily with 1 a new FRIOIDAIRE * • Refrigerator • Range • Washer • Dryer • Freezer • Air Conditioner SALES ADAMS APPLIANCE COMPANY, Inc. SERVICE J. W. ADAMS, MGR. Phone 2071 206-08 W. Main BETTER TV IS HERE! MAKE Y ANTENNA SWITCHOVER NOW! WE HAVE ALL CHANNEL ANTENNAS FOR SALE ON EXCHANGE BASIS! JFD ANTENKA $12 95 VDX ANTENNA JFD T660 ANTENNA 14°° CHANNEL MASTER SINGGLE BAY - - - - - 25°° CHANNEL MASTER STACKED 45°° THESE PRICES INCLUDE INSTALLATION AND ADJUSTMENT ON Y 0 U R SET FOR BOTH CHANNELS AND 13. FREE TRJAL ON ALL ANTENNAS! 30-Day Service Warranty On All Sets Serviced! Only $5 for Service Calls Anywhere In Blytheville. BLYTHEVILLE SALES CO. 109 E. MAI N FELIX CARNEY, Mgr. PHONE 3616

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