from The Lowell Tribune, Sept. 28, 1950, page 10, column 4:
A party was held Saturday night at the pavillion in Ahlgrim's Park, honoring several of the local boys who are leaving for service with the armed forces. The guests were Sparky Hall, Dick Uhter, Ben Clemens, and Jim Guettner. Approximately 100 guests were present to bid the boys good bye, and following the dancing enjoyed by everyone, refreshments were served. Each of the honored guests received a parting gift.
from The Lowell Tribune, Nov. 2, 1950, page 4, column 1:
Dick Uhter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Uhter, is now stationed at Camp Atterbury. Inducted the latter part of September, Dick expects to remain at Camp Atterbury for a twenty-eight week period.
The following January 25, 1951, Lowell Tribune article was found on page 4, column 2:
Dick Uhter, who is stationed at Camp Atterbury, Indiana, spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Uhter.
This April 26, 1951, Lowell Tribune article was found on page 3, columns 2-3:
Word had been received by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Uhter that their son Dick is now stationed somewhere in South Korea. He would appreciate hearing from his many friends and may be reached at the following address: Pvt. George R. Uhter, U.S. 55031626, 24th Replacement Company, 24th Division, A.P.O. 24, c/o Postmaster, San Francisco, California.
The following October 18, 1951, Lowell Tribune article was found on page 2, column 1:
News comes but seldom from Lowell's soldiers at Hearbreak hill. While we fervently pray for their safety, theses boys defend their lives in vicious bayonet battles against surge after surge of Chinese. Bill Jonelis tells of battling 15 days before being relieved of his mortar so he could relax and wash up. Dave Keithley, Bud Gerner, and Dick Uhter have also been on the battlefront for a long time, as are other boys of the area.
Although they haven't time to answer, keep your letters and cards going in their direction.
The following October 25, 1951, Lowell Tribune article was found on page 4, column 1:
Dick Uhter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Uhter, is still stationed in Korea. He has been serving with a service company there for seven months and would enjoy hearing from his many friends. You may write to Dick at the following address: Pfc. George R. Uhter, U.S. 55031626, Service Co., 19th Infantry Regiment, APO 24, c/o Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif.
The following November 15, 1951, Lowell Tribune article was found on page 1, column 2:
Tears of delightful surprise were shed recently by members of the Charles Uhter family when they were telephoned by their son, Dick, who was resting for 5 days in Tokyo from bitter Korean battle. Dick has been in Korea since early March. When asked by his mother what he wanted for Christmas -- Dick hastily replied, "I just want to go home."
The following December 13, 1951, Lowell Tribune article was found on page 1, column 5:
Dick Uhter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Uhter, writes from Korea that he expects to be back in the states around the first of the year. Dick, who is in the service company of the 19th infantry division, has been serving with the armed forces for 15 months.
The March 13, 1952, Lowell Tribune article was found on page 2, column 4:
DICK UHTER ARRIVES HOME FROM KOREA
Happiness reigns in the home of the Charles Uhters, since the arrival of their son, Dick, who had been in Korea since March of 1951. Dick served as a truck driver with the 19th Infantry Regiment of the 24th Division. He will enjoy 30 days at home.