The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 29, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, June 29, 1950
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLVI—NO. 85 Blytheville Dally News Mississippi Valley Leader Blythevlll* Courier Blythevllle Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY JUNE 29, 1950 EIGHTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS B-29 s Hit RedKorea-Airf ield Regained Russia Condemns U N Council Arms Call Soviet Addresses Note To Trygve Lie Stating Resolution Was Illegal LONDON, June 29. (AP 1 )—Russia today condemned as illegal the United Nations Security Council's call for armed support of invaded South Korea. The Russian note, addressed to U. N. Secretary-general Trygve Lie and broadcast in a Tass dispatch by Moscow radio, was the first official statement by the Soviet government on the Korean question since fighting started *UN Sounding Out Member Nations On Korean War Lie and Aides Check Six Delegations for Opinions on Conflict LAKE SUCCESS, June 29— (/!>)— Secretary-General Trygve Lie and , his top aides are sounding -out United Nations members on how far they will go in trying to stop the Korean conflict. This was disclosed officially last night before Russia informed Lie that It considers sanction action by the Security Council illegal. lift already hari sent all government copies of the resolution •dopted 7-1 Tuesday night- by the Soviet-boycotted council. Yugoslavia Savs "No" \ Yugoslavia voted against it.Egypt and India . did not participate because they did not have instructions from home. • ~ -' \ 'm± The ' resolution did not'set up any P!»rocedure for finding out. what aid is available • to carry out recom- llvat I . ui.» gurnish assistance to repel the Communist Korean South Korea. Invasion of Li.i &nd his aides contacted half & do^ftn countries, including Russia, In private talks with delegations yesterday Thev would not specify what deles-aliens thej consulted Soviet Minister Visited It was known that ' Andrew W. Cordier, Lie's executive assistant, visited Soviet Deputj Forel"n Minister Jatob A. .Malik at the Soviet delegation's Park Avenue offices in New York. U.N. officials would not aay whether the Korean problem was discussed. Lie first considered, then delayed, •ending telegrams to ail members asking them to report irt writing what they would do. No one here expected Russian participation in anti - Communist there on Sunday. The council resolution was Illegal :he note said, because: 1. Unanimous approval of the five permanent council members was needed. "Two permanent members the U.S.S.R. and China, were ab sent." (The Russians since last autumn have refused to recognize the Chi nese Nationalist delegation as lega representative of China In the U.N and have sought unsuccessfully t have them replaced by representa lives of the Chinese Communist re gtme. Soviet absence from the coun cil meeting Tuesday was in lin with their boycott, since last Jan nary, of all U.N. meetings at whlc; Nationalist China was represented 2. Seven votes were needed fo adoption of the resolution. It wa adopted "by six voles with the par ticipation of a seventh, Kuomin tangile Tsiang Ting Fu. who ha no lawful right to represent China Decision Is Plain "It is quite plain that said dec sion of the security council on th Korean problem has no legal force," the Soviet note concluded. >, The council voted 7-1 at•Lake Success Tuesday to ask' all- U.N. member nations to take military action against the Russian-trained forces of the Soviet-sponsored North Korean government, r*- Those soling for the' resolutl5n, In addition,to Its U,§ „ oraposer, \v era'2n<am, trance, UJimai-Cuba, Norway and Ecuador j^Indta «nd E?/pt, lacking instructions from their home governments, abstained Yugoslavia former Russian satellite, cast the only dissenting vote Council Fridorsemcnt , The council action gave international endorsement lo President 1 r vi m a TV'S pre\ lously announced plan to send U S military forces to aid Hhe -South Koreans. After passage of the resolution Britain, and later Australia',' announced naval aid would be furnished. O.N. officials have begun canvassing members to determine what forces they can make available. The Soviet reply to the council resolution was strongly reminiscent of the North Korean government's defiant rejection of the Security Red Planes Dog MacArthur On Inspection Trip of Main Battle Line as Defense Holds By Tlie Associated Press 'Stem-Winding' Political Bout Seen in State McMath to Face Laney at Debate July 4 in Corning UTTLE ROCK, June 29— </?)— Are Sid McMath and Bell Laney going to revive Hie old-fashioned, stem-winding political debate? It seems unlikely, but— Hath the governor nnd the former governor have announced they'll be at Corniing at n a.m. next Tuesday, which is July the Fourth. H would be an Ideal selling for n joint platform apiwritance of the two chief opponents for the Arkansas governorship. . , Neither announcement — handed ground, but the two lads had already caught two sun perch when the photographer arrived. Robert out by headquarters of Ihe two American B-20 bombers ami U. S. warships thundered into battle today against the Communist invaders of South Korea. With this support, the defenders were holding their main battle line und surging to the counter-offensive. They recapured strategic Kimpo Airfield, 16 miles west northwest of Seoul. A North Korean broadcast said 27 U. S. bombers blasted Pyongyang, the Communists capital. There was no confirmation of this from Allied sources, but American planes have been ordered to confineJjieir fighting to the skies over South Korea. American — Courier News Fhulo heap o 1 things to a. school boy and these two lads were at the airba.se found putting their vacation to a good use. The stream may not look like fishing Doyle, 9, on the big pipe, seems to be mighty intent on his work while Jerry Burnett, 10, casts an appraising look at his partner's line. Both thought this summer vacation idea was "mighty fine." operations but thAe was interest in Council cease-lire order adopted last what the Soviet answer would be. Russia has been boycotting the Security since last Janlary in protest against the presence of Nationalist China. Its answer said that . the vole of the Chinese Nationalist delegate Tuesday night was illegal. "All 5 Must Vote" The Soviet government also said that the U.N. charier specifies that all live permanent members of the council— the U.S., Britain. Prnncc, Russia and China— must vote in favor of a resolution to make it ^Jegal. It said that the absence of fr ooth Russia sntt Red China from 1 the session nullified the council's action. There has been no Indication here that Moscow has answered Washington's direct note asking Russia to call off the North Korean Communists. Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy IhU afternoon, tonight and Friday. No important temperature changes. Sunday. Failure of the cease-fire npve resulted in approval of thi military aid measure. The North Korean regime termed -he cease-fire resolution illegal be cause the Soviet Union and Chinp iiad not been represented when i *as adopted. They objected als that their own government had no participated in the discussion. Powerful UN Fleet ..''.. -<j "s>JkV>t .c!V in Pacific NEW YORK, June 29. (AP)—-A powerful United Nations fleet is building uj> today 111 the West Pacific to aid Communist-invaded South Korea.' I candidates here —Indicated that anything of the kind was planned. Apparently cacti just accepted an invitation to the same Independence Day political rally. But there are B"dcmab!e possibilities In Itie fact warships, ordered lo prevent Communist seaborne reinforcements from lauding, shelled North Korean naval and ground units near the Communist-held South Korea port of Inchon, on the Yellow Sea coast: The cruiser 1 Juneau patrolled the east coast to prevent slreng- Uiening oT Communist beachheads. Shortly after Gen. MacArthur returned lo Japan, heartened by a personal tour of the now-stabilized front, the n-'20s went into action against primary North Korean targets with "good results," an announcement said. They blasted the way for the South Koreans Into Kimpo Field. To the cast, other defending mills battered at henvy tank concentrations In tlie western sectors of the fallen capital, Seoul Supplies Aid Defense The South Koreans, ordered to hold their main battle Hue along the Han Rlvc'r-Scoul front at nl costs, were giving promise or being able to do that, with the aid of ton of supplies being airlifted In. Abou 600 tons already arrived, and mor wns coming In the way of 105mm field guns, mortars, bnzookas an other weapons. In'.. Washington, U.S. cisuaUlel .date were counted al thrre,< British commonwealths have the U S fleet * Australiafi announced her naval units in Japanese waters—a dc- ! stroyer and a frigate—were available to support American forces. New Zealand also voiced readiness lo make her navy of one cruiser and six Irigates available. They are now on maneuvers near Fiji 'and are understood to be in constant touch with their headquarters at Wellington. Britain already had placed her Par Eastern naval forces at the disposal of the U.S. commanders. The British hae 22 or 23 snips in Japanese waters, Including an aircraft carrier with 40 fighter planes, and nn unspecified number of land- based navy planes. U.S. Has 18 Ships The United States now has 13 warships in the Par pacific. Thirteen of these are in tlie Seventh See Ff.KKT on rage 5 I rallied behind Britain ; with offers of shins to help Hospital Comrnittee Will Study Polio Preparedness Program The hospital committee of the Community Service Council will hold a call meeting at the Chamber of Commerce office at 7:30 tomorrow night, Mri. Oscar Fcndlcr, chairman of the committee announced today The meeting is to iliscuss metboris nf caring for Infantile paralysis victims should another epidemic occur in Bljllicvillc this summer or at anytime in the future. Members of Ihc committee arc I/. O. Nasll( vice chairman, Mrs. .lames Koy, secretary, I>r. W. T. Rainwater, J. L. Kabcrs, flic Itev. E. C. Brown and James Terry. The advisory members are asked fo allcnil this meeting. They are A. S. Harrison,'Mrs. Floyd Haralson, .Hiss Ruin Korle, Mayor Doyle Henderson, I>r. F. K. Utley, Mrs. Annabel Fill and Judge Koland Green. CLOUDY Missouri forecast: Party cloudy tonight and Friday; with scattered thuridershowers southwest portion late tonight and early Friday; little change In temperature; tow tonight 50 extreme north lo 60 south; high Friday near CO. Minimum this mornlns;—El. Maximum yesterday—91. Sunset today—7:n. Sunrise tomorrow—1:50. Precipitation 24 hours to 1 a.m. loday—none. Total since Jan. 1—33.41. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—76. j»\ Normal mean temperature for This Date Last Year Minimum this morning—72. Maximum yesterday—97. precipitation Jan. 1 to this date -3U». •*'.-••••;•' they'll be In the same vicinity. McMnth, incidentally, is about to intensify his campaign for a second term. After his headquarters yesterday listed his speaking engagements for next week, a McMath spokesman said the talks would be "political." "And that's the way it'll be most of Ihe time from here on out," he added. For the piist Iwo wceKs or longer McMath has had an unusually heavy schedule of public appearances. Most of his speeches, however, have been described as "non- ploilical" although occasionally a few decidedly political remarks have been tossed in. He's followed that 'general put- tern this week even after formally opening tils campaign for rcnoml- nation at Pine Bluff last Saturday night. Two Weeks Stump Laucy will have tv/o week's hard stumping—mainly in South Arkansas but with one side trip to Morrilton—behind hlui by Saturday. Laney's formal opening—at Little Rock.—pccccded McMath's by a KOREAN REFUGEES RKACH JAPAN-Amcrican women and children disembark al Itasukl alrbase, Kyushu, Japan after a flight from Seoul, Korea. Those in the picture were not identified. (AP Wirephoto from U. S. Army radiophoto, Tokyo) Plans for Third Jaycee Soybean Contest Told Tlie third Annual Soybean Yield Contest, sponsored by the Blylhe- ville Junior chamber of Commerce, was outlined yesterday afternoon by the Jaycce's Agricultural Committee. Contest entrWs will be accepted until August 25 by the commillee or county agent's office. The contest is open to any Mississippi County farmer who enters lone or more five acre plots planted In soybeans. Thr contest will be climaxed by an award bano.net when the coveted Ed Cfitz trophy and S100 will be presented to the first place winner. Second prize will be $75 and third prize S50. Johnson Blackwell, chairman of the contest committee, announced today the seven-point objective of the program. It Is designed to— 1. Find what contributes lo good yields. 2. Keep farmers yielding varieties. posted on top week. At Magnolia—which Is the county scat of McMath's home county See rOI.ITICS on 1'aRc 5 3. Get more farmers to use soybeans In rotation. 4. Obtain combining efficiency lo reduce loss on the grain. 5. Find the need for higher grade beans through cleaner combining. 6. Find trie value of Innoculntions on seed beans. Closing Quotations: 7. Help Ihc county gnin national! A T & T York Stocks recognition. The Agricultural Extension service and the Mississippi County Supplemental Crops Sub - Committee program will aid the Jaycces In conducting the contest, Mr. Elack- wcll said. Itulcs Explained If more than one five-acre plot Is entered, the rules say that each plot must be of a different variety. Each five-acre area must be In a contimious plot. An entry fee of five dollars must accompany the entry blank. This charge is to defray expenses of the contest and to pay for the contest- Set SOYBEAN »n Pagt 5 Amcr Tobacco .. . Anaconda Copper . Beth Steel Chrysler Coca Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central 150 65 29 .. 141 .. 44 1-4 ... 85 1-2 .. 53 1-2 ... 11 3-4 tut Harvester 25 1-4 J C Penney 55 Republic Steel 34 Radio 18 ... 1!) ... 28 3-4 ... 72 ... 43 1-2 3 Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J Packard N. O. Cotton July . OcU . Dec. . Mar. , May . Open High Low Close . 3315 3337 3315 3337 . 3260 3290 3258 3281 . 3248 3285 3246 3277 . 3251 3284 3251 3279 . 3247 3277 3247 3267 Sovhecms CHICAGO. June 29. (/!•>—Closing Koyoean quotations: High Low Close .fly 3M-V, 2.% 3.03VI NOT .?Tx3.2« 2.18-^ 2.23'/i Jan ».2« 2.20 'A 2.25 V> Mar . ;.;...... 2.37£ 224 2.27% Uncle Sam Is Powerless to Seize or Ration Goods WASHINGTON, June 20. (AP)—The government lias no power to seize, freeze, or ration any commodities, and has not even (liscimed Ihe possibility of asking voluntary curbs, a top official said today. H. R. McCoy, chief of the Of(Ice of Industry and Commerce, In the Commerce Department, made the statement when questioned about scattered rumors of Impending "freeze" orders on rubber, zinc and other materials. "There ts no Indication of such action," McCoy told a reporlcr. "The government's needs arc being supplied, 1 see no need for controls." His office would administer any such controls. This could be dont only If. first, Congres or the president should declare an emergency and, second, congress should vote the legal authority. The "war powers" of World War H have expired. New legislation gives the government certain conlroLs over atomic materials and rubber. In the case of rub- •ber, the allocation authority has been exercised only to Insure that enoiijh synthetic U used to keep the industry In shape for any future emergency. There Is no power, officials said, for the government to interfere with the disposal of tires, tubes 01 rubber hi the hands of private linns or persons. H a serious shortage of rubber should develop, they said, a probable flr.sl step would be to reopen some lals-up wartime synthetic plants, rather Irian ration Industry or consumers. - six, killed, and 12 miss- Ing. Also In Washington, the gor- scannid rfports of Communist bine troop movements In Kurope and -thr near East, particularly near Yugoslavia am! tlie bordfM of Turkey and- Tr.in. Willie Washington reflected this worry thai the Korean spark miKlit flame Into World \Var 11% Hie U.S. Alnmlc Knrrgy Commission told legislators that great steps have been taken toward, developing the hydrogen superbomb. IUItl<; at Jlan Klvor U.S. and Korean strategists at the war front have drawn their main battle line along the Han River. About 25.000 troops on each side face each other along the line, which extends from a point near Seoul along the river west to the Yellow Seacoast. The Communist drive southward has not crossed the river. Tlie 75-mile battle line protects the American air beachhead In Korea and field headquarters of Gen. MacArlhur's officers. MacArthur's olficcrs said IVicy believe the South Koreans can hold It now. MacArthur, back in Tokyo after a 15-hour flying visit, lo the front, appeared heartened by the stiffening resistance he saw and the morale of tlie Koreans, who cheered him. Tile southerners apparently were recovering from Ihe initial shock of the Communist Invasion. Infantry units once cut off by the Red lank attack which cnvelomd Seoul were being regrouped swiftly to join the counter-offensive. Airfield Regained The South Koreans moved In—al least temporarily—on Kiinpo Airfield just after two American bombers blasted the Communists oul of the field To the southeast, Semi). South Korea's capital, appeared for the present firmly In Red hands. with sticet fighting virtually at nn end. American bombing and supply operations were stepped up with tlie entrance of the B-29 superforts Into Ihc mounting offensive. Other B-29.3 bombed targets near Inchon and Seoul and along the 38th parallel. Behind the assault the resurgent defenders drove back into Kimpo Field and to the north, engaged he Reds at canturcd Uijongbu, 12 miles north of Seoul. MncArthur, commander - I n - rliicf of O.S. Pacific forces, who Is .eiiding the United Nations In determined measures to stop Itic lircl Invasion, drove by automobile lo the edge of Seoul ;\nil saw Ihe toughening resistance behind American air strength. After 15 hours al Mir fronl, he returned to Tokyo. Communist planes dnggrd Mm and one which tried to si- tack his unarmed transport was driven off by an American fishier escort. An American afrbasc In southern Japan underwent a 45-mlmite blackout tonight when nine unidentified planes showed up on radar, but the planes disappeared before American craft could make contact. The Communist radio In Pyongyang, capital of Russian-backed North Korea, said northern troops landed on Paengtongdo Island Tuesday and captured the "key enemy naval base." It Is 20 miles west of Ongjin peninsula, just south of the 38th parallel dividing north Sea KOREA on Page i U.S. Army Denies ^Arthur Asked Combat Troops Spokesman Disavows Early Reports of General's Request WASHINGTON, '.June 39. • (fl>> _ The Army said today there hat been no request from Gen. Douglai MncArthur for authority In uss Army combat troops In Korea. At the time a spokesman gavo that statement to reporters, thorn nad been no rei»rl from MacArthur on his flying inspection of the situation In Korea. A report waa ex- peeled later In the day. At the White House, Presidential Secretary Clnrles Q. Ross replied ' no comment" when asked if President Truman was considering th» use of ground rtoops. President'! Policr Then Ross added- / "The President's policy was outlined in his statement of Tuesday I'm not "going behind,it" In response to ^othsr question*,, Row said .that, Mr. Truman had not! Ulkv>d TW Ith irtaoArtrlur directly ahd^was conducting all communica- ^tions with him through "regular channels"—meaning th« Defense Department, In » forenoon "briefing" reporters were Kivcn.these additional reports at the .Defense Department: American casualties to date are three, and possibly six, killed and 12 missing. 3 Killed In Crash Three of those killed were crewmen of a B-20 which crashed in ths sea yesterday after an assault mission. Advices as of 6 a.m. (EST) Indicated the South Koreans were getting a breathing space In which to reorganize units and that their morale was good. The north Korean army had mad» no effort to push southward acres* the Han River barrier. The south Korean ground forces were being reformed along a lln« roughly paralleling the south bank of the Han River from Kimpo Airfield to a point 55 miles eastward. There was no evidence that tha North Koreans has reinforced the tank strength which has spearheaded their drive. A spokesman said the South Koreans had lost a great deal of heavy equipment and It would take time to reorganize transportation required to move incoming American munitions and supplies to the battle Truck Owners To Get Licenses Here Saturday Arkansas truck licenses (or 195051 will go on sale Saturday at Revenue Department offices in City Halt, Revenue Inspector Oscar Alexander said truclt owners will also apply for certificates of title under tha 1949 Title Act when they get licenses. Owners are advised to bring their registration receipts to (he City Hall. Those who have lost the registration slips are to bring license and motor numbers. A notarized bill ci sale will be required for those who have registration slips in another name, Owners of new vehicles should bring either a notarized bill of sale, a notarized Invoice or a conditional sales contract from an authorized dealer, Mr. Alexander said. Owners who will not be present when they obtain their licenses should provide the person who obtains the license for them with written authorization to apply for titles and licenses. New York Cotton Open High Low Close July 3340 3365 3330 3365 Oct 3274 32s<8 32«9 3293 Dec 3264 3293 3260 3285 Mar 3263 3280 3260 323.1 May 32J5 J383 »« 33i«

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