, JULY 1«, 19S8 BLYTHEVIT LE (ARK.) COURIER NIWB PAGE ROK Troops Battle Reds to Standstill (Continued from Page 1) southward push toward fCumhwa. First reports on the new battle said the Reds were curling around the southern base of Sniper Ridge, which was abandoned as an outpost after the ROK apltol Division — immediately to the east— was forced back under the weight of the Red offensive Monday and Tuesday.. Near Sniper Ridge The ground being fought over at Kumhwa was the area of the fiveweek: battle for Sniper Ridge last October and November when the 2nd ROK Division lost nearly 10,000 men taking the height. Sniper is only about three miles Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 3408 3412 3406 3415 Eec 3423 3431 3423 3434 Mar 3441 3449 3441 3449 May 3444 3453 3444 3453 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close ... 3408 3413 3408 3415 Oct . Dec . Mar . May . 3424 . 3443 3446 3428 3422 3432 3450 S441 3446 3450 3442 3446 Chicago Soybeans High Low July , Sept. Nov. Jan. , Mar. 2 55 2 58 Chicago Corn High July 1-55 Sept 1.411/4 2.56 2.49 2.56'/ 2 Low 1.51 "2 1.45% Chicago Wheat July Sept. Hieh 1.937'j 1 98 Low 1.925', Close 2.68 2.571-4 2.50 : I4 2.54 Vi. 2.571/4 Close 1.54"' 0 1.471/8 1.92% 1.97 Hew York Stocks 7fi 3 4 3V'a 51i' B A T and T ................. Amc-r Tobncco Av-cf'i'ii Copper B?th Steel C'Tys'rr .................... W'a Coca-Cola .................... 110 r- ra n Electric ........ . ....... '12-4 G-n Motors ................ 58 3 :, f'~it"oni°ry Ward ........... 58",, N Y Cent™ 1 .................. 24% j.-> jTnvvpster ................ 23H 69'i J C Pennv .................. Peni'Wc Steel ................ 48-H R-dio ...................... 23% Sicony Vacuum ............. 34% S'.udebnker .............. 30" 0 P'nnriard of N J .............. 72i', Texas Corp ................. (53% SO" P^C .................... 4-!3, TJ S Steel ................... SSi'o Sears ........................ 58% Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111 W> — (USDA>—Hofrs 5.000; verv active; barrows and gilts 50 higher; sows 25 higher; bulk choice 190-230 11)5 27 50-65; top 27.75 for fair sprinkling selected hogs: most 200-220 Ibs largely choice No. 1 nnd 2: most snles 230-240 Ibs 27.50; load 260 Ib 27.50; scattered sales 260-280 Ibs 20.25-27.25; choice 180190 Ibs 27.25-50: 150-170 Ibs mostly 25.00-27.00; 120-140 Ibs 22.00-24.0; heavier sows 19.SO-21.50. Cattle 3,800: calves 1,400: active; slaughter steers and heifers unevenly steady to 1.00 higher: cows less active; about steady; bulls 25-50 higher; vealers unchanged; few load choice and low prime steers 26.00-27.00; load average prime steers 28.25; most good and choice steers and heifers 25.5025.50; mostly prime heifers 26.50 commercial and low good steers and heifers 17.00-22.00: utility and commercial cows 12.50-15.00; canner and cutter cows 9.00-12.00; few 12.50; utility and commercial bulls 14.00-16.50; calmer and cutter bulls 11.00-13.50; good and choice veal- ers 18.00-23.00; few prime to 25.00; utility and commercial vealers 12.00-17.00; culls down to 8.00. NEW MANILA, ARK. Air Conditioned By Refrigeration Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 "Your Community Center" Starts Tonight THURS - FRI - SAT DON'T MISS! from Kumhwa Itself. Kumhwa, protected by a single hill on its west side, lies as a prize between the twin claws of Triangle Hill and Sniper Ridge, which descend from the towering 3,600- foot Communist fortress of Papa- San, only four miles north of the road junction. Kumhwa Is vitally important because of its military roads. To lose it would mean that the Allies would have to readjust their east-west road network and face the long- range possibility of a Chinese attack toward either Seoul or Chun chon. Any battle around Kumhwa could turn into one of the great actions area and is the keystone of the 8th five major arterial roads in its Army front in its present line. Allied officers said South Koreans on the Kumsong front aunched their counter-offensive on oSstanding orders to march when Red drive petered out, as happened Wednesday. Clearing skies permitted swarms Allied warplanes to pound the Chinese for the first time. The tank-supported South Korean columns rolled north under the personal observation of their hard- boiled chief of staff, Gen. Sun Yup Paik, and with an exhortation from President Syngman Rhee not to "Yield even one inch of ground regardless of its importance." Gen. Mark W. Clark, U. N. Pal- East commander, told newsmen on arrival in Seoul en route to a firsthand look at the battle, "The front situation appears to be in hand from reports I have received." Associated Press Correspondent Forrest Edwards accompanied Gen. Paik on a helicopter tour of the embattled ROK division. Edwards said Paik is confident the Chinese will be thrown back and kept north of the Kumsong River. Earlier an ROK corps commander said he is confident his men would be able to push back to the river. Gives 'Em Hell Everywhere Pail landed, Edwards said, he strode forward, hand on his, huge pistol and tongue lashed any soldier sloppily dressed, inactive or downcast. Summing up his tour, Faik said, "Discipline and morale much better. I give 'em all hell." Allied fighter-bombers opened their attack at dawn by knocking out the main bridge on the Kum- song River just west of its junction with the Pukhan, the Air Force said. Although the span had been mined, the ROKs had failed to blow it up in their hurried withdrawal Tuesday. The South Korean counterattack followed a lull in the fighting • f ?r (lie massive Red drive Monday and Tuesday. Allied officers said the Chinese push, although the greatest in two years, apparently was intended to be only a limited offensive, aimed at flattening the Allies' Kumsong Bulge in the mid- tile of the 155-mile front. The officers expressed confidence any new Red attacks in the ftrea would be held off, especially with air power back in action. Asked if he thought the Chinese had attacked for propaganda purposes, Paik shook his head and said: "The Chinese have many reason for many things. Who knows what this one way?" MCCARTHY TRUCE (Continued from Page D of the facts developing from South Korea's opposition to a truce. Some observers said the Allied position might have been couched in terms approaching an ultima- um. Officers in close touch with the •I'gotiations made no effort to hide 'loir growing concern over the "nuthenind truce sessions. There was speculation that the '5-minutc delay in toda5''s meeting .was to enable Harrison to receive new instructions from higher authorities. (Continued from Fig* 1) subcommittee staff personnel came hard on the heels of a controversy over a magazine article written by J. B. Matthews. Matthews, hired by McCarthy ns the subcommittee's executive staff director, wrote in the article that the largest single group supporting the Communist apparatus in America is composed of Protestant clergymen. The trio of Democrats denounced this as a shocking and unwarranted attack on the Protestant clergy. Matthews submitted his resignation, but MCarthy accepted it only after President Eisenhower joined in criticism of the article. Matthews yesterday asked the House Un-American Activities Committee to hear his contentions of Red subversion in the clergy. Committee Chairman elde (R-I11) Vtold newsmen his "purely personal" opinion was that Matthews' request should be grafted. But he said it was up to the full committee. No Questioning McCarthy's earlier suggestion that the investigations subcommittee question Matthews was rejected as outside that group's jurisdiction. In his letter today, McCarthy said he was "totally unaware of he controversial article written by Dr. Matthews at the time he was engaged." He said that, if the Democrats lad followed his proposal to "work out a solution agreeable to you, . . this entire matter would have been disposed of ... in an orderly manner without the injection of partisan politics and the fanning of religious bigotry, witti resultant damage to the reputations of all concerned." McCarthy wrote that, after they Jrst discussed the issue at a con- erence July 3, the Democrats advised him they had decided to demand Matthews' resignation. He said he attempted to dissuade them "in the belief that to create a religious controversy where there rightfully was none and to give this situation a partisan complexion would do injury to our churches, :o the work of the committee, and to public opinion in this country ] which might erroneously conclude our committee had some intention of investigating the churches." The three Democratic senators also got a letter yesterday from Patrick Murphy Malin, executive di- •ector of the American Civil Liber- Union, questioning whether Matthews' civil liberties were vio- ted. With the Courts CHANCERY: (Decrees granted) Victor stilwell vs. Ben T. Mays, order to produce records of market operation. Thomas H. Robinson and Phil- Jips Robinson vs- Betsy Phillips Og- ! lesby Walloch, et al, approval of report of sale. Laurine Melton vs. Ralph Melton, | property division and separate 1 maintenance. National Burial Insurance Company, et al, vs. R. A. Greenway, et al, judgment in equity. Flora Fleeman vs. Harold Fleeman, restraining order to prevent sale of property. Llllfe Mae Crew vs. Robert Lee Crew, divorce- Chester Ferguson vs. Marie Ferguson, divorce. CIRCUIT: (Criminal division) State of Arkansas vs. Joseph Reece Truss, burglary and grand larceny. State of Arkansas vs. Joe Blankenship, George Barber and Billy Tart, burglary and grand larceny. BEAT THE HEAT As many as 656 different items have been found hi the stomachs of crows which have been killed nnd dissected by scientists. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark, TONITE ONLY THE GANGSTER With Barry Sullivan FRIDAY ONLY SWORD OF VENUS With Robert Clarke, Catherine McLoed DRUG Z21 W. Main Ph. 4507 MOX !n West Blyrheville Air Conditioned by Refrigeration Show Starti Weekdays 7:00 Sat. Sun 1:00 Always A Double Feature THURS & FRI with MYMOND BURR * UNIVERSAL-INTERNAnONAL PICTURE —PLUS— ALSO COMEDY ke's Attitude On Newsmen One of Respect WASHINTON W)—President Eisenhower's attitude toward the men and women who report his activities for the nation's newspapers, radio and television stations is one of "healthy respect." This word comes from the President's press secretary, James C. Hagerty, who was interviewed last night on the initial program of nn NBC radio broadcast series, "Report from the White House." Hagerty, who has been with Eteenhow- er since the Chicago nominating contention last year, told interviewer Ray Scherer the President "has a healthy respect for the integrity and honesty of the men and women covering the news here In Washington." "This goes for the top officials around Eisenhower, too," Hagerty said, adding: "We don't always agree with what you write, but we don't challenge your right to write it." Restores Rights LITTLE ROCK W -^Oov. Cherry yesterday restored citieznship to Tormer Constable J. O. Buck -lark, 70, of Texarkana, who was convicted of manslaughter in the 1951 fatal shooting of L. H. Parnell. FARM (Continued from Page 1) ports, varying the support level with the size of our supplies, primarily for the purpose of preventing distress, we must realize REDS (Continued from Page }) itnny, The first blow In whnt appeared to be the beginning of the that agriculture will from time to|) l!l(( '<l E "st German purse did not time bo at n disadvantage com- .......... pared with other grpups. We must realize that at any given time some agricultural commodity may be seelins at n level that does not cover its cost. "If, on the other hand, we desire to have rigid price supports at n high level, we find the situation strike cither of the two most hated Communists in. the regime, Walter Ulbrichl, deputy premier nnd party secretriry general, and State Security Minister Wilhclm Znisser. Fall Predicted Westerners have expected Ul- bi'icht to go ever since the June 17 outbreak of rebellion. Policeman reversed. The immediate effect I '/-aissr-r's fall has been predicted may be to raise prices and increase \ slm '< ! thc disgrace of Beria, corn- farmers' income for the current mmiism's top man in that line. crop. But the long-run effect i.s to stimulate production, strlfle consumption, attract imports, enconr- competitive products thereby pile up surpluses. Instead, the flown Pcchno jowled. a former toolmaker, nnd first ax chopped GO, bald, heaVy "Pass the buck" originally was poker term. A counter was >assed from player to player to ndlcate the next dealer. "Then follow surplus disposal, acreage limitations, import Quotas and the whole host of regulations that must accompany the permanent maintenance of a price above its normal level." Benson said he was not yet ready to make positive recommendations for changes in farm programs. Nevertheless, he said the "American way" to push ahead is throup.li self-help programs of farmers' own development. The secretary said, however, that President Eisenhower did not become chief executive and he did not become secretary of agriculture "to stand idly by while farm- ( ers go through the wringer of ceo- j nomic distress, whether due to | drought or some other cause." : nnc l a iormor Socialist \vlio espoused j communism in IfMfi. Of all the top S Communist clique, reiimees say lie wns ihe only one who ever showed humnn sympathy and understand- ill 1 .; toward the victims of the system lie enforced. Forfeits $725 Bond Owen Adkinson charged in Municipal Court today with driving v.'iM" intoxicated forefitect bond of $11") ?5. For Athletes Foot •p T-4-I, for ;itn 5 days It actually prclfi off tile outer Eklii. expo.'TS burled funql nml KILLS ON CONTACT. If not pleased with ln- st ;mt.-(Irvine T-1-L. your 40^ b:ick it any dnti; storn. Today ftt KIrby I'.ros, Drn-T Co. JULY SAL GIRLS-LADIES SHORTS All Sizes & Colors. Reg. 1.29 Special Now Regular 7.59 & 7.98 Values Close Out LADIES' HALTERS All Sizes & Colors Regular $1.00 69 C BOYS' Crinkled Cotton All Sexes GIRLS' All Sizes «& Colors Regular 79c C CLOSE OUT! ALL NYLON S Assorted Colors Small Boys' Sizes 2 to 10 - - - • Boys' Sizes 12 to 18 Mens' Sizes 14 to BOYS' TWO PIECE SUITS Size 3 to 6x « if fa $1.69 Value I \\j Only... ••• * Close Out On All Children's Lawn Mowers, Sand Pails < Beach Bails, Gardeners' Sets, etc. TOYS Price ALL CHILDRENS SUN SUITS Regular $1.49 Value CLOSE OUT LADIES' SUMMER SKIRTS Size 24 to 30 Regular $1,98 1.39 LITTLE GIRLS SUN DRESSES Regular $1.09 Sizes 4 to 6x Now Only 69' BOYS' BLUE JEAN Boxer Shorts Regular$1 Value JTQt Now ... J / 5&TH7JI TVC 1 5& 10 WADE 10 Featuring Pre-Season Values in a Storewide Event—"Buy 'Em Now"! FABRIC VALUES BROADCLOTH in white, p'nk, yellow, blue or g r e e n. 3(1" wide. G'HAMHRAY in wovccn stripes or solid colors. Washfast, liti" wide. Girls Blue REGULAR 1.!)S VALUKH. Rave on rugged jeans of sanforized blue denim. Bar tacks ant! copper rivcls. Good fitting sizes 7 to M. Boys Play Shorts All around elastic waist, hack pocket. Crinkle cottons, twills, cords. Prints or solid colors. Sizes 2 to (i. sons 3 $ For i Mens Sport Shi Cool open weave cotton, sanforized shrunk. Well made with double yoke, 2 pockets. White, hliine, tan, green, gray and yellow. S-M-L. Mens Dress Slocks Regular <\M to «.!>">. Heller fabrics, belter tailoring..Cool wrinkle resistant rayon tropical weaves, washable butcher linens. Si/.es 28 to .12. SQ25 8 Girls Cotton Slips White cotton with dainty eyelet embroidered trim. Well made with built up shoulders. Sixes -1 to 11, Regular 1.00 .... C Ladies Summer Shoes Our best .sclli^ii styles, were J.!)!) to fl.BB pair. S:imi;ils. r;isii;ils and play shnes. Medium lifM wixlge lieels and fin I heels. White, hlue, red, black and combinations. OFF Boys Sport Shirts Big selections of open weave col- tons, sanforized hroiidcloths, crinkles. IMiikls, checks, prints anil solids. Short sleeves, si/.es 1 lo 18. Regular 1.39. Boys Wash Slocks Regular 2.9,8. Sanforized cotton suiting in checks, plaids, or str;".'s. Tailored with front pleats, zipper closure, cuffs. Hrown, blue, green or tan. Sizes (i to 10. Ladies Rayon Slips Fine rayon crepe, Regular I.(10. Grand fitting tailored in white or pink. Sizes 32 to -10. liuv now and save. . . . Girls Cotton Dresses Save now on darling styles for wear hack to school. \Vashfast cotton prints. All beautifully made. Sizes 7 to 12. 77 $166 Prices Good fri.-Saf.-Mon.
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