The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 1, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, December 1, 1950
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TIME DOMINANT NEW«PAPBR *T AMCAN«A« AM0 »OUT»li;AIJT MISdOURt IVI—NO. 218 Blythcvllli DailT New* Blythevllhi Courier Mississippi valley MythevlIU Her.ld BhYTHKVJU.E, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1350 EIGHTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FTVE CENT8 loro itics Shoe Clerks and Bakers Die on Hilt 205 in Tradition of U.S. 'Rangers Rise! Schoo ramiotin- i Schoo Ho sever al with UK indefimti 20 Volunteers E scape. Deaf h After Seeking Duty and never the hoard's ac Shortly before noo ours after a .spec i a > High School III to discuss n de Clarence Gels, Hui \: director, that th pperi from lh« Jonca chidulr find tr»mt niter th ihellnclced the Hurr game played her f his demand he charge Ohiclcs were "rough be l-easoh." ' - • nouncernent of the school Reclston, signed by R. H. president, and Mr. Winters, slated that the Athletic lee had recommended to the fat all athletic activities be- onesboro schools and Blythe- hools be discontinued and I the recommendation vfna Ik by the board, hip Set Up In 1015 mic relations between the two ; were established in 1915 and continued since. Athletic Committee feels |t a cooling off period between 7 two school.*; is netressary and will r beneficial to both towns. \Ve also ope that in time we will be able resume athletic relationships on more equitable, basis," Mr. \Vin- iis commented as head of the com- nittce. "Both the committee and the r board feel thai we were not abie to 1 cqmpele on an equal basis with Blytheville and that our first responsibility was to our boys tiling mure teams within our 1 Vve.said. Jonesboro Scho^' <•> r J * " llollows: I spec la I meeting of the Jones LScttool Board was held Nov B&O, for., ihe purpose of receiv- , report fi'om its Athletic Com*. The committee made rec- t-ndAtions that all athletic ac between (he Joncsbon and the Blylhcvlile .school- Iscontimied. Players 1 Parents Polled The recommendation was adopt ATHLETIC i»n pa ff e 1R *y I>ON WHIT NORTHWEST FRONT, Koren, •Angers—thin little band o< ihoe clerics, cooks been near combat. And most of them died fighting like rangers. They were volunteers, every man Jack nt them. They nil had It pretty easy in safe zoned far behind the battle linfw. But they wevt Ih* breeri of men a'ho »re not content to accept the monotony ol a job jii*-t V"rr~«*? it. h sals. Tlity f-iuueti ;icium. So they came to the war. They were one of the first- American uniU to Iw hit by the powerful Chinese offensive which has driven the U. S. Eighth Army into retreat. But the shoe clerk* and th* truck drivers and the creeu troops who knew little about war fought bravely on Hill 205 southeast ol Un.san. Fifty-three of them went up the hill. Twenty came back. In nightlong battle they proved thoy carried the badge of courage which gave them Hw right (o unll themselves rangers. It was back in August that the little company was formed near Tokyo. SoaU'buiiy LHK^U" them -rangers"—the name of the special Army unit which U famed for its rough, tough commando training, Jn five and a half wevkji of training n«»r pusan the men toiled to turn thtmMlvM Into r»n««r*. Th«y w*rt proud of th« ntm». They i*w • little action in hunting guerrillas behind the front. But not much. Then they were taken forward lor the big U.N. offeniive that WM •uppcyiRd to tnd th« Korean War. The rangers drew the mission of capturing Hill 205. This Is i hill [uther Gray, 51, Mes in Hospital; Lites Held Today Services for Martin Luther Qray 1-year-old BlylhevEHe real estat gr ? fl( * at * hari UN Speeds Action To Oust Red China, Avoid World War LAKK SUCCESS, Dec. 1. (AP)—With the specter of atomic war looming before them, United Nations diplomats oclay began round-the-clock discussions on how to get the Chinese Communists out, of Korea without touching off World War HI. Entries in Yule Parade .Grow nan and farm operator who died [yesterday morning at Memphis Bap- " i S/i~ * ** -t. "* Registered; To Dote It Eleven Three more float entries, t»'O white Rnd one Negro, were registered yesterday tor the Christmas Parade next Tuesday night Increasing the number of entries received to II. Chamber of Commerce officials announced this morning. Several others ore expected to be reg Istered before (he' new Monday midnight deadline. Officials announced that Negro floats will compete for prize.? their own division but also would be eligible (or the grand prizes being offered. Prizes in the Negro division will be S25 for the besl float and S15 for the second best. Only two Ne- registered by be judged on four — * Conspicuously absent from the planning was Russia's Jacob A Malik, who last night vetoed a conciliatory six-power Security Council resolution calling on the Chinese Reds to withdraw and promising to safeguard their legitimate intei-e.sts In Korea a'm] re.specl their ManchLilian frontier. He denounced the resolution and blamed "American Im perlalist.s" for the Korean War. Chine.se Communist Delegate W Hsiu-chuan backed him up and de clared "the people of China hav complete confidence they can bea back thft imperialist aggressors." W« spoke after the Council, fol lowing a minimum ol debate, threi out his charges thai the U.S. ha committed aggression against Chin and Korea. Only Russia voted I lavor of them. Communists Slam ()»o< These Intransigent Altitudes Iron- Moscow and Peiping apparent! .slammed the door on hopivs (or easy, negotiated withdrawal of Re Chinese from Korea, Diplomats be covered with pint hr*« rifting »bov« the Chongchon River southennt. of Uman. It >*g important t* hi (hut hill. Th« rangers clnmb«r«4 »bo«rd five tanks *nd rode up tb« U road. It WRS about 2:30 p.m. when they Jumped off the tunic* »nd started acro.w a licld townrd Hill 20ft That's when th» ChlncM Reds lived on them. "They op«n?ri (ir* with m*chln«- gun* and burp srunV *»id Lt Charles Bunn, Sprinnfielri, Til., wnt of the men wi\o came back. "W* Just hud to get up unit *t«H running across Ihe field." Scitne men felt In that rfuth. HH the others flank«d th* Red (run and 5crnmbtPd to the crest of Hll a05 under the command of • y lirulpnant front Georgia. M/SBI. CheMcr JnrosVy, C«noble Lake. N.K., xald: "From the hill we could **e the Reds In a little town below. Theji were sltlitiR ai'ound unrf smoklni cigarettes, Just waiting (or night I RUCWi," Darknew had .-settled over the j frozen hattlplrcnt when th* Reds f attacked. ' "We fought ihern off." Jarosky id. "We liati six wounriH in that tlKck—but th*y «U >4iy«d »n<5 •u«hl." Thre« more tfmM th« !Utfi e«m* iRritn^ up the hlllsldt. B«eh Mm« IB rangers knocked them b*ck, Th£ weapons were freetini up," arosky said, "but fchi men vtood heir ground." Then cams Ih* fifth jmva«e harge by the Reds up HI 11_ 206, The Reds overran the second pla- oon. The rangers fought them h»nd 3 hand. The company commander .imped into a foxhole, but he WH.I •ountied by a morUr burst. The rangers fell back. They hied to reorganise for ounterattack—but the Reds were nbblng grenades down the .slope ud thinning out the ranger ranks Two men were determined they r oiiId not leave their captain. Thej are Pfc. Billy G. Walls, Oakland !., and Pfc, David L,. Pollock ol Douglas, Wyo. They went back up ihe hill I he face of enemy fire. And thej picked up their wounded raptaVn Sen RANGER i»n Pan* 1 Truman Asks $17,850,000,000 To Speed Military, Atom Plans this morntng. Floats will 1st Hospital, were conducted this] points: theme. 40 per cent; orismial- rternoon al 3 o'clock at tlic Cofob j ity, 30 per cent: appearance, 20 per n unera] riomt; ciMpeJ with ihe Ftev.jrent; and casttime.s. 10 per cent. Lester Strubhar. pastor of the First Christian Church, officiating. Burial *as in Etmwood Cemetery, I Mr. Gray, • who resided nt VJO E. Sycamore, had been ill abotit two Acck.s. Born in Houston, Miss., he came to Blytheville about 26 years iigo and had been in the real estate business here lor Ihe past 13 vears. He also was die owner (if several farms near Sikeston. \io. Survivors include his \vifc. Mrs, Ruby Patterson Gray; one son, Martin Luther Gray. Jr.: ami one brother. Robert Gray, all of Blythf- yille; and two brothers. Joe and Antin Gray, find a siMrr, Mis.s Irene Gray, all of Mesa, Ariz.. Three judges are being .selected In determine the winners. Meanwhile, workmen wcnl about Ihc task this morning of creating a Christmas atmosphere on Blytheville's Main Street by rnmpletinc the extensive decorating proeram sponsorrd by the Chamber of-Commerce. Streamers of tinsel with accom- Manvinp Christmas bflls and tiehls wrrc strung across thr street from licht poles. Bipartisan Talk Held to Consider World Crisis WASHINGTON, n««. 1. _ (Al>)—President Truman today a«k*d CoiiRres* for $17,850,000,000 (o speed » huild- up of ili« armed forces mid vastly expand Hie atomic energy program. Air. 'I'rinnan called coujjies- sionnl leaders of both parties' o tile White House for » con- 'prence on the graveal crisis sine* th« end of World War 11, • nd th»n told th«m tha for- arnmcnt n**dt: u«,»oo.ooo,wx> («r • TUV* Villd- up of th« Armr. »*vy, M«rin«* »nd Air rora*. 11.060,000,000 I* ipMd H* bhe atomic vnKtR P*ogT«m, which means incrftftfllnf UM *ioekpll* of • torn bomb*. This money U on to? ^ pro«peo- Live KOV?rnin«nt outlnyK of $45,000,000,000 to »50.00fl,000.000 durlnft thi« fiscal year, ending next June 30 »nri »60,000.000,000 or more in the next 12 month*. " Til* presidpnl told Uie coiiR sional lenders ot In* s!a«ge!'ing .sums h« believes AI-K i3ft«(in((-» ien.se, hour long White House cO]l- ference. He said &' formal reqnesl would go to the capilol Inter In the- day. At I h • eapitol there wer* primipt predlrlfcm* from many leKJ^latom thai CnnfrrA* will prn- Tlrie the mnney xpeedlly. Senai<ir Hill (n-AI«| »aM, "Conjrr*«* »rtll xifpporl nnr mil- —O«rt«r N«rt Fhnte ror.io HOWI, TBOPHT—Blythevltls lflg*> School hend foo«b»)l coach Ruiwell Mosley (right) »n<l »*• slstant Bill stanell «urvey the trophy their undefeated Chlcka.inws turned lest night In the Clmrl»«ton, Me. Polio Bowl. The Chicks rolled over Russeltvill*, Ky,, 42-7, to keep their undefeated, nailed record InUu;*. (See «torr on Pag« U). Itar^ >Mder» In their neeril, both for ttie xrinrd forrr* »nii the Atomic Kn*TKy CrmunlKKlon." Senator Rllcnder (l.)-La> ci)in- menteci: '"I'herc Is no doubt vhut- ever that Congress will meet the request." Rep, Eaton of New Jersey, ranking Republican on the House Foreign Affairs Committee, agreed. He said the United Slates Is In Its "Rreatest danger of extinction since it WR* fonndrd." "I!. S. Must Clirf lx>ln»" lie declared th« wholu world— Ilien changed tills to the "enormous Asiatic crowd" — Is against this country and the United States must "eirci up Us loin.i," Katon WAK one of those attending the Willie House conference. All this money, the Congress members said, would he nsrd for United States forces, ahd not [or Ilia force* of other nation.!. In a ftlrUernent yesterday, i\fr. Truman spuka also of a speed up In Die defense arrangement.? ol U. 8. Allies. Presiimably, thai will call for Increased U. S. aid to them. Senator Gurney <ft-S.r>.>) said Ihf IIIIBC fund increase is aimed «t stepping up the armed forces to a level of 2,700,000 nicn In 1051. "This will mean that we will .Sen TRUMAN on Pag* [I Years Ago Today, War — \y-ill History Be Repeated? Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy this afternoon and to- 0-M\ <&-* m, DUCKY IX AFTERNOON Saturday cloudy with a few TTowers and turning colder in west and central portions. Missouri forecnsl: Mostly cloudy, occasional rain extreme south Saturday: warmer south tonight, colder Saturday except extreme southeast: low tonight 50-55; high Saturday 50-55 soulh. Minimum this ninnilng—40. Maximum yesterday— 63. Sunset today—4:50, Sunrise tomorrow—n.45. Precipitation 24 hours to 1 a.m. today—none. ToUl since .Jan. 1— 59.54. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)-- 51 5. Normal mean temperature tor December— 41.9. This Hale I.sst Year Dec. Minimum this moniinc—12. j Mar. Maximum \cs(Mday—18. (May Precipitation Ji,,;, 1 to this date July —Sl.OS. ' Oct. Delected c or 1950 Home Decoration Hvent "Rinc the Bell for Christmas" will be Ihc theme of the annual, home decoration contest which will! be sponsored again this year by the Grass Fires Blytheville Women's Club Garden chlb - Grass lircs will begin Dec. IS and 2313 Kenwood gan searching for some other solu tion which would sttl be short all-out war. The speeches by Malik mid W helped to solidify non-comlnfon sentiment. It was apparent that tl 43 nations who have backed U.r* action in Korea have no Intentio of retreating. Britain's Sir Glariwyn .Jr-bb warn ed that Peiping's interests "may we suffer and suffer acutely" if Chine. Red troops keep pouting into Koi rea. fnriia'.s Sir Senegal N. Rail urged Wu to study the American people who he said are "warm- •hearteci and the vei-y reverse of imperialistic." Delegations here were aware that the most Important decisions—such as whether It) use the atomic bomb j and whether to bomb Manchuria — would he matte in Washington. The entire strategy, they felt, would bc- cnmc much more clear nfter weekend conferences there between President Truman and Prime Minister Clement Atllee of Britain. They concentrated therefore on the technical aspects a! U.N. action —primarily .iust. how to bring Ihc problem before the veto-free Assembly for action under the leccntly- adoptcd plan for anti-aggression action. WASHINGTON, Dec^J.^'APl— CsptxiVfS^cJocumeTiU show that it wss just uiiic years ago today— Dec. 1, '"1(41— when Japon decided to wage war on the United gttiM. Seven days later, while a special Jajmnese envoy discussed peace with Secretary of State Hull In Washington, the Bneak attack r>n Pearl Harbor plunged this nation into Ih*. woilri'i bloodiest conflict. One week ago another Fur Eastern delegation— thin one from Communist China— arrived In New York to appear before the United Nations. Its leader. Wu Hsiii Chuan, said that "a profound friendship has always existed between the Chinese people and the American people." Two days later— on Sunday— it was apparent that Red China had opened a powerful offensive against U. N. troops in Korea. Many observers had predicted such a move would set off another world war In December, 1941. British Prime Minister Winston Churchill came to this country to confer with President Franklin D. Roosevelt and yesterday it was announced that Prime Minister Attlee will arrive probably early next week lor talks with President Truman. A-Bomb Not Needed to Stem -.••:• i . ?*'* ', t ' *- >'"*:( I "• '•TV"' •'• IT 0 I **•'-** i I '' •^••^1 l'-l« i Red Tide, AA'ArthurAicbfiints UN Lines Are Being Stabilized; New Enemy Onslaught Expected TOKYO, Dec. I. (Al')—Gfiiicrn! MncArUiur's top in- tclliyencc ofCiccr said today Uie United Nations siLiialion in Korea is not ilcspcrnLc and implied tlie atomic boml) is not needed to stem the Chinese Red tide. He reported Ihc Allied line in Ihe I from, Friday nighl or Saumlny. A criticnl nortliwcst Is being .stabilized. The U. S. Eighth Army reli-eal- fid to (his shortened line extending inland from Ihc Yellow Sea after ll s severe setback by the Chinese In Ihe past week. Eight)] Army sources expected strong new Red attacks on thai Most Farm Commodities Below Legal Price Level Despite 12 Per Cent Hike in War WASHINGTON, Dec. 1. f.p, _ ?'arm prices as a whole have increased about 12 per cent since the war started in KoreK. But. most commodities are still below price control levels authori/^d by law. An Agriculture Department report, yesterday showed that farm products advanced 3 per rent between mid-October and mid-No- leinber to put them within about 10 pel- cent of Ihc record levei set in January, !<MB. Grouped together, the prices averaged 5 per cent above parity. Parity, a standard for mcaswH\K farm prices. Is declared by law to be fair both to producers anrt tho.se who buy their products. Most brought the general level above parity. Under the lav,-, ceilings may not- he set on farn; nroducLs below the higher of the following price.s: (I) parity prices or <2> the highest. price received by producers in thP pei iori 41 1 cully be/ore UIE Korean i War— that is, between May 24 and .June 24. I'rudurts Ftrlnw Parity On Nov. ]5— ar well as in the pie-Korean war period — the following producers were amonii those bringing IRSS than parity and hence wrrc below mlnimtim price ceiling levels: wheat, corn, pnanut-s. hogs, more than I heir FMprtJtfve parity prices were flue-curiicl tobacco, cotton, wool, c.ottouFtcd, hco.t cattle. lambs and veal cnlvo- Under terms oE the law, all these rormnoflitic-s apparently would I>R subject to price ceilings now because they are above both their parity priors and prc-Koican war prke.v Collnti Crier at Krcorcl The department report .said price.s of cotton, cotonxceri. calvc-s spokesman said enemy strength was building up south of Chongchon River. Wave after wave of U. S. Fifth Air Force fighter-bombers lashed nt Uie Chinese buildup south of the frozen stream. Jn the northeast—ncrass the peninsula's mountainous spine—United Nations forces were reported making a fighting retreat southward on both sides of the Chongchon River, Ma|. Gen. Charles A. IJilloughby, MacArthur's G-2 boss, assessed the war situation for corresixindcnls in x S2.SOO-rod .ii.itemeiil IP Tokyo, and then submitted to (jucstlrjn- potatoes, huttrrfal. milk, barley. farm product* were still | «3ry beans, fjals. rye. grain sor- brlngiiiR less than their respective j Rhumx, soybeans. chkl:ens r eggs. parity price? in mid-November. A j and turkey*. few with pikes above parity 1 The only commodities selling tor will end four days later Announcement of winners will be made Dec. 23 Entries may be made by mailing SI.00 entry fee to Mrs. W. S. Johnston. 1016 W. Main. Blytheville. Deadline Is Dee. 15. First prize wil be i!5: second. $10. and third So. Out of town judges will view con- at, 512 L/JCUS! Drive caused and i fire i South Missco Results in Election Of PMA Committeemen Announced alarin.s this morning. No property damage was reported at either. Official returns from the IS corn- j Mitchell Forrester. R. roy Cannon. Yatrs. New York Stocks [or pearance Christmas them Homes which originality, general ap- and pursuance of the 1:30 p.m. Quotations: AT&T.. Amer Tobacco contain places Chrysler Coca Cola "f i Gen Electric, N. O, Cotton business will not be eligible for the (Gen Motors conlcst. Garden Club officials said.! Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester 3 C Penney Republic steel Radio .... Sncotiy Vxcmirr. .. Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp ..., Sear.i . ... U S Steel muiiilics of South Mississippi Coun Ty that .selected committeemen in the Production and Marketing Ad- I ministration's farm election satur- | day, were announced today by [Rfilph Monroe, of the Osceola PMA | office. I "I'Vic ,.r,rrniiULLi;men were elected | by Soulh Mississippi County farm! ers eligible for benefits under the '. PMA program. , The committeemen were picked , by the farmers to represent their respective communities for the 195051 PMA program. Open High lyjw 4250 42S2 4235 4220 422S 4205 4157 4164 (145 ____ . 4106 (113 3670 367» 4096 J6«5 1:30 42*0 4219 4162 4106 ISO 3-4 65 1-2 3fi 3-4 45 1-2 BR 3-4 119 48 46 5-8' 16 7-8 Committecmen elected Included: Bassctt — Charles Elkins, Harper 30 ,1-8 68 1-2 42 1-8 17 I-S 2S 1-8 30 R6 3-8 IK 52 5-R 33 7-8 Southern Pactlic 533-4 sheep. Iamb* and wool reached rcr-I " P . "'. ' ' Hill-til t,n Tarcrfg Asked if there were .my tais in North Koreit suitable for attack with the A-bomb. Willoughby said: "I woukl pj-efei' not to answer. In any case. 1 am not prepared to accept this situation as one of despciale nature calling for des- M'Arthur Terms War as 'Critical' UN Restrictions Are Big Handicap, General Claims WASHINGTON, Dec. 1. f/Fj — Gen. Douglas MacArthur said today Uie mllit-lry situation In Korea Is serious and critical but noi hopeless. He added, however, that he regards as "nn enormous handicap, without precedent In military operations." the United Nations ics- strlctloiis against unlimited pursuit of the Chinese Communists and aerial allacks on (heir Manchurian ord levels In mid-November A1 ,„,;,',;" J' V^"*. " f / ar '*' '^1'™- Jo°lrT.i^ s r't,™en™. rni 'do- '^'"IV'- * '<"««' ""'"x '•'» •"•>- mcslic production,' coupled with ad- '*" 1 '''"'' (K>i " iolls 11 " * '""' MacArthur nmcle the statement in a copyrighted interview nith Ilit magazine U. S. News and World report. MacArthur snid It wntild be "In- iipproprlalc at this lime", for him to comment nn Ihc possible use of the atom bomb In the Korea con- Ilict. President Truman said yesterday aftivu consideration is bcinz given to use o[ the A-bomb if nwoiisry al'.hrjijRh Us u.<o has not Ij^en authorized so far. MncArtliur said there i^ no $lun 30 lint Russian divisions are Ijcin? OaU, ,1. Mclvln Speck, .toe K. Felts and !/C5lic Speck. Sr. nurdettc-C. f. Tompklns, S. E. Keagraves. Hays Sullivan, Tom Callis and Hollls Jumper. Carson Lake — H. A, Sca^raves. Charles J. Lowrance. .Ir., Fred P. ,lambs. Jr.. nirhnrd Cromet. Alex Goble and F. S. Reese. cis—H. H. Humble, Dewty Cox,! J. C Cullom. Elowsh—Steve Cockerham. James Woodard, Waller A. Wildy, Wilbur Wildy, Lawrence Woodarrt. HMcher— W. B. Tyre. Lloyd Shelton. C. D. May, Jimmle Nca], W. A. Webb. Joiner — Ray Yelvinston. B. R. Smith. F.. B. Ciutcher. Henry Woods. E. B. Chiles. Jr. Kel.ser - C. F. Ford. I^uls Wll- hftnks, Stanley Carpenter, Frank Crews. C. R Ferguson. Lnxora—R. L. Houck. W. L. Kanna, .J. E. Teaford, H. P. Worsley, A. B. Rozelle. T. Ij. Stanford. Mlllignn nidge—Garrard Cnndill. George Webster. G. I. Byrd, B. C. Minion, Amon }loH. Osceala—J. A, Pi?*:. T. O. Croslh- wail. C. IX Ayres. J. B. White, J. A Croslhwait. Whltton—Albert Banks, J. R. For- rcsler, W. R. McDanlcl, Frank Dpan. Sr., C. !,. Dcnton. Sr. Wilson—J. H. Craln. A. L, Ortcn well. U Trannam, Frank Wilson vancing price? in worlrt has coiitri'oiitrri to a sharp inr/ra.sc in wool [iricr5. Pj'icos of beef c.'illlr and Sarnb.i have brcn relatively hist) since the war. reflecting heavy coTi.snmcr demand [nr meat. Hogs did bring above-parity prices during the summer. Rut increased marketing* this fal) pulled them belov; parity. Hog prices arc expected to go above parity again alter the first, ol the year .v.hcn marketings are due to case OIL Pemiscot Man Missing in Action Pic. Everett R. Robert*, son of Bill Roberts of Rl. I. rorlaRcvtlln, Mo, was listed as miwln? In action in Korea on a Defense Department casualty list released t h i ?morning. Pfc, Roberts had born aomulcd and returner! to duty, according to an earlier Defense tJcpnrfmenl relea.se. New York Cotton miles north of Ihc former Red Ko- mobilized on the Siberian border rcan rapilal, Pyrnigyanir. Wllloughb) sairt prlsunnrs liulica- ] ted the Chinc-'c, possibly under I Ihc command or Red Gen. I. In plao. «i>rc trying t" drive the Allie.;, hacic iK-low the 38(h paiallel — ino air miles south of Iho prc.sent north- uc.si. line. t'ilol^ Willed lti.lreal in the noi-thea.st. two Mnrinf: pilots reported American seventh Infantry niviston rlcmrnts were retreating south along tlic cast Mrtc of Chaniijir Reservoir. 'Hie fliers said the U. S. Firs 1 . Marine Division's fifth regiment •*-as sighting Its way southward on the west side of the lake. Roth columns were '* yln? to break through to the road junction of Haearu. seven miles soulh ol the reservoir which Is part ot the hydm-clcctrtc power complex for North Korea. The Marines were cut off Thursday. AP Correspondent Tom Stone said the pilots predicted bolh the Marines and doughboys would reach Haearn. T!.c- forces allacking the Maiines and Seventh Division were part of Jan eslinialed 80.000 or mmc chl- | lies* In the northeast sectors. Dec. . Mar. . May . July . Oct. . Open High txw •im 4L!80 4253 4215 «<5 <n\ . 1170 417.1 1156 . 4116 4123 *ltfi 1:30 1269 (233 11W 1120 Soybeans Hish Mar May 3680 3684 3670 3663 | July 202' 293 1:30 am; 291U Earl Browder Placed in Jail WASHINGTON. Dec. I. r/Pl—Ear! nrowdct. loiiKlimc Ko. I American Comnnuii.sl, was jal] r ri today after he tailed to put up Sl,5tlo bums on a con<empt of Congress eiiai^e. fScr related stury on I'agc I5.) A foot of rest meets nothing —so get moving ond buy Christmos presents.

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