The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 9, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 9, 1950
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST' 9, 1950 BLVTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COUKIER NIWS PAGI THREM Pentagon Pins Watchful Eye On Red Drive Aimed atTaegu Move Regarded As Dangerous But Not Disastrous ., By ELTON C. FAY •liMekatcd Prta* MlliUry Affair* ~ Reporter) WASHINGTON', Aug. 9. (if>— The Pentagon high command 1 was keeping i watchful eye today on the North Korean plncer move aimed at the Important United Nations communications «nd .supply center of Taegu. H was viewed here as potentially dangerous, but not necessarily disastrous. Through Taegu's rail and highway center flow the ammunition supplies and reinforcements needed by American and South Korean divisions manning the central northern front, along the Naktong River line on which a firm foothold is behu attempted. The fall Taea'u thus would lie more than loss of territory and another dent in the now contracted defense perimeter. The problem of supply Jrora the rear area of Pusan would become even worse. But it was pointed out, even ! the defense line at Taegu should be pushed back there are a number of good positions in mountainou country behind the city along which a new defense sector could be es tablished. Nalttonf Not Final Line The pentagon has insisted tha the Naktong River line and th area near it should not be consider ed as definitely the final line, tha v [all-back to a still shorter inne f&ition- in the hilly country the southeast might become neces sary. While on estimated 12,000 Korea; Reds pushed across the Nakton Hiver in three prongs, one of whlc had moWd up to a dozen miles from Taegu last night. American infantr and Marines on the south flan were making progress with the own attack there, the first larg offensive action against the enemy Veteran military men here sa nothing unprecedented In the fai that each side should have mounte «n offensive almost stmultaneousl They remarked that was a eammo tactic and practice and a risk arm ies must take. When one side com mils large forces to an attack at certain point, the other side make its own strike elsewhere for th two-fold purpose of gaining grou and attempting to divert some strength from the opposition's attack to his own menaced area. Handicaps for the American troops which have existed all through the Korean retreat phase will tontlnue even during offensive »c- s. it .is pointed out.:~- anguajce, Roads A™ Problem* nong them are these: 1. Language difficulties. This difficulty «xlsU not only between American and their South Korean alliet, 'but cause complications in other ways. Patrols sent out lo Kout ahead in advance often need guide* from among natives living in PARLOR CAR—Four wounded American soldiers are shown in an improved hospital tr»in taking them southward toward a field hospital in Korea. Pvt. Ernest Moaney of Easton, MA., standing at lefl, is in charge of the former day coach which has been converted by placing stretcheri across the backs of the wooden seals. Burglars Take Rations And $50 in Cash, Too DETROIT, Aug. ». (/D—Sign of the times? Burglars at Roy W. Meil's home weren't satisfied In taking $50. They also made off with 50. pounds of steak, a pound of coffee, a quart of whiskey, and five packages of cigarettes. the area or find they must talk with villagers lor information. 2. The lack or adequate highways for moving supply trucks and weapons. Many Korean roads are single-lane affairs—a traffic headache when convoys must move up with supplies while others " must head back empty for reloading at the rear. Rain turns these country lanes Into ribbons of bottomless mud Bridges, built for animal draw vehicles, can't carry the weight o! trucks and tanks without virtual rebuilding 1 . ;t. The kind of country in which the Korean war i* being fought i* strange to a large percentage the Americans lighting "it. Almost all officers a»d enlisted men who are veterans o[ World War II ant who are now fighting in Korea did their wartime campaigning hi Europe. Many of the tactics of close- in fighting used by the enemy are different from Lhose encountered in encounters with German and Hal ian troops in Europe. 50c a W««k California Ivy is as modern as 5-011 wisri, yet perfectly at homt with your provincial pieces. It add* charm and romantic interest lo your lable setting. You will find many occasions for its use. Mot •nly will it prove refreshing it jour regular me*l«, tnK you may use K for leas or on your p«(k). A> time goes on, you may add to your California Ivy from open stock. ^•ww M OIM ••• intf wvsry pcvrtww •nd aH Hi beautiful a«CMs*riM Krmrmbvr, tftit SPKCMl. OFPKR it only for Itto rtrk*. Limit of 1 Special S«t Each Customer ii M nn s trikes Protest ridges' Jailing HONOLULU. Aug. 9. W)—A wave quickie .strikes protesting the iling of Harry BrEdges spread mong Hawaii members of his CIO ongshore Union today. There were unofficial rumblings union headquarters here that ift walkouts would continue as long Bridges remained behind bars. About 4.500 ol Bridges' union men ave .staged half-hour to 24-hour rotesl walkouts In' the territory nee Monday. The Australian-born ngshore leader's bond was revoked nd he was Jailed In San Francisco •tttlrday as "an agent dedicated lo . the Communist program." He appealing conviction of perjury; f having lied when he denied ne a Communist to gain citizen- hip in 1945. Danish Premier, Cabinet Resign But Parliament Set To Vote Defense Funds Before Folding COPENHAGEN. Denmark, Aug. 9. f.-Pj—Denmark's parliament was due for dissolution today after defeat of a government austerity program, hut the lawmakers planned lo vote 557.000.000 in new defense funds before giving up their seats. Following defeat of his proposed import controls hi an all-night session. Premier Hans Hcdtoft hamlet) in his re.sicnalion and Hint of his cabinet (o King Frederick IX. The king then signed a dec dissolving parliament at the end r»] today's session. New elections, said Hedtott. would be held Sept. 5. Meanwhile, the cabinet would continue in office a a caretaker government. Decree Held Up The dissolution decree was hel up, however, until parliament's lower house could meet today ro appropriate the previously - announced increase In funds for Hie armed forces and civilian defen.se The money, which is In addition lo present appropriations, would spent during the next two years. The major opposition parties — Conservatives, Agrarians, and Lib erals—agreed to the appropriation: as a festure of national unity and continued support for the Atlanti Pact. The three parties refused, however, lo go along with the minority government party la.st night, whei it asked for controls otl a number of imports previously permitted free entry. The government said the controls were needed to give Denmark a favorable balance of trade. FLIGHT FROM TAEGU—Korean civilians, transporting their belongings In makeshift rubber-tired cnrls, move southward out of Taegu, vllal rail and highway hub endangered by Communist central- front advance along Kumchon-Tacju-Pusiin hij'.liwajr. (Photo by Ed Hoffman, NEA-Acnw start correspondent.) Turkey Will Get U. S. Submarine WASHINGTON, Aug. 9, //I 1 )—The Navy announced today I hat the submarine rescue ship Hhicblrcl will be turned over to the Turkish ROV- ernmcnt August 15 at the New Loudon. Conn,, naval ba.sc, Two submarines now be tug re- fittcct by Lhe t Navy also nre expected to go to Turkey soon under Ibe mutual defense assistance program. Thn 1,280-ton Bluebird h'ns been •UtaclK'ti to the U.S. Pacific Fleet luce its construction in 101G. It will be renamed (he Kurlarnn, Irrigation Is the spreading of wa- er from a stream or ditch over arm l«nd sown to crops. Suitcase of Atom Secrets Said Lost LONDON, Aug. 9. (*!>)—Scotland Yard was reported searching today for a sultense of atomic secrets lost by an American scientist cm n train bound for the north of England. The Laborite Daily Herald, which published the report, sftid the suitcase containing secret papers on! atomic research was owned by nn American -scientist, P. W. Green- trees, and was lost yesterday. Scotland Yard today would sny only: "We have been notified o£ the loss of a suitcase bub we do not know what's In It, or who Is the owner." ; The Daily Herald said Green- I trees had been working in the Unit[ ed States on joint, British-American atomic research. : NOTICE OF SALE OF SCHOOL BONOS Lcachvilic School District No. 40 > T ! r p : s ,| ni ,i County, Arkansrts, hereby gives notice that It will sell i<» i lie highc.st bidder for cash its proposed Issue of $48,000 in 3.10'; school bonds dated September 1 1950, Interest payable semi-annually. ft ml maturing serially on January 1 of each year as follows. $1600 In 1052 2000 in 1953 to 1957, inelUMVG 2500 in lf)58 to J9S3. Inclusive 30CO in IPG4 to 19G8, InchlMvi: 3500 lii 1969 and 1910 Tlie.se bond.s will be payable in the first in.stance from the surplu: revenue derived each year from tin twelve mill building fund tax prev ioiLsly voted for the payment ol t-!v District's bond issue dated OcUihe 1, 1919, m;U\iring serially- on Jaii uaiy 1 of the years 1051 to 1070, in elusive. The District agrees that in the event it calls any of thn honds of the October 1, 19-10 Issue for payment prior to maturity, it will at lie .same time call for payment a iroportionate amount tlo the neural v.'hole bond) of the proposed xmd. issue. In addition, the District will pledge for the payment of tlio.sc xnuis all otluT revenue that iniiy low or thereafter legally be plcdg- U. The buyer nifiy name the place if payment titul trustee, and may lave the ri^hl to convert' the bonds o ft lower rale of interest, sutj- tanlinlly nucording to Hie Universal noiul Vnltio.s Tables, and subject o the approval of the Commtsslon- of Education. The buyer will b? ieclcd to pay the expenses ol the ic. including the printLni; ar.d rusteuing ot the bonds and the fee Town send urn! Towiueml, At- Lorneys, Little Hock, upon whtxse pproving opinion the bond.s will nc s-suecl. The bonds will be callable or payment prior to maturity m nyerse immericitl order at pur Ami accrued inlere.'it, a.s foHow«: F.voin phi.-i revenue from the twelve mill building hind tax, on any interest paying date; from luiui-i from any source, on any inteitst ersSgned. GIVEN this 7 day of September, 960. LKACHVILLE 8OHOOL DISTRICT NO. 40 OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY. ARKANSAS By J, Lee Bcarden, President and Gerald B. Ray, Secretary 89-15-2S Approximately a half mlHIon peo- pl« commit** fc« their Jobs In Nc» York City each day. -WEAK-0N NERVOUSU cranky 'every natitii'? Ar« you troubled by dlitreil at ri-umle functional periodic disturbance^ Dtica thlj mako son (Ml «o * rcj ', h «''-*lniii«, nn-roirt—at •neb t1m««9 Then no trj Lybl» t. pink- bam a Vegetable Compound to reller* «ucb BymiHomsl Pinfcham'H Compound in made especially tor women It m«o has wluil Doctors cull > tonic enectl Any drugstore. (laying date on and after Januar 1, 1958. The .sale will he held upon auc tlon bids at 10 o'clock a.m. on the Lst day of September, 1950, In the office of (lie .superintendent in Lciichvllle, Arkansas. Ench bidder will be required to tile n certified check In the sum of 4972.00 on u bank that is A mem her of the PDIC. payable to the District, to be kept as liquidated damages IT the bidder is awarded the sale of the bonds ami fnils to complete the purchase. Check of unsuccessful bidders will he returned promptly. The District reserves the right to reject any and all bids. For fur-; iher Information address the un-1 Dr. Orlie Parker DENTIST announces Hie opening of his office* In the InKram Huildlnff . . . formerly occupied by l>r. H. A. Taylor. Office Hours 8:30-5:00 Telephone 2792 Residence Phone OPEN EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT 2S8S2SSaa^^ How Hudson, with exclusive recessed floor, brings you the worlJs HUDSON n" rf«lgn, vi* ib r*c«nerf floor, bringi »pac« between fioma m*rnberi, vMch k watt»d m wttrer cart, inlo Hudion'i patt»n- V*r torn p D rtn»rit. Thh T«iulli m America'i rowBit c«nl*r of gravity (and full rood ef«o<- anc«) for a imootfm, steadier, iaf*r ri<J« OTHER CARS Floor Ti on Top of th* from*, to the vFlal tpaca - bet'««n (rarr.a m«mb*rt it r.ot availabla For pct!*nQ*r ul*. Thlt cr«at*i a hrgWr («nler of gravity vhlch r«iulfi Fn ten liability, lell Imoolf.oeil 01 you ride, particularly on cwnet, }n ccoti windt and or) rog^K roadt. Y ou ARE especially invited lo try a Hudson rido, to enjoy a new way of going not available elsewhere at any price! Hudson's new way of building imlomo- liilcs with exclusive recessed floor ("step-down" design) reaiilt-s in America's lowest center of gravity—which in tin! key to the steadiest road-hugging ride ever known! Hudson's exclusive recessed floor also results in low-ln>ilL,«trcamIinccl beauty. Right along with full road clearance, it brings you more head and seating room than in any other car! And brilliant, high-compression engine performance, n traditional characteristic with Hudson, in another engineering triumph that makes riding m thin great car the outstanding milomolivfl experience of the year! Won't you try it soon? New Chemical SHELL ALDRIN (Compound 118) OVER] 500 000 POUNDS ALREADY USED IN 1950 FOR COTTON INSECT CONTROL! • Now available in DUST MIXTURES as will as in spray form. Aldrin not only kills adult weevil* on the plant* it th« time of application and those that reach the plant after application . . . bill also paralyzet weevils within th* square*. This prevent* lh»ir emerging and goee far toward reducing the development of Buooeeaiy* brood*. Sh*n Aldrin ach fail . .. begin* killing within an hou*. Thi« rapid action givec you a big advantage in ihowery weather ... it wivei repeat application* following min. SJ»H Aldrin n highly corK»rrtn»t»d . .. effective at vary low dosages . . : is very •conomical to UK. J-woy kill I . . . n« * atomach poison, on contact, and as a vapor fumigant. Shell Aldrin In recommended dosages doe* not injvir* th* cotton plant or other crop foliage . .; doe» not leave harmful residue in the soil . . is safe to urn where root crops follow lh» cotton ... is compatible with other inaecticideu. V»t Aldrin dutl or iprayi also lo control thrips,'tarnished planl bugs, rapid plant bugs, cotton fleahoppers and grasshoppers. J«r f*r hlf»m»Bltiil «r •*•!( Hl« Hup in SHELL CHEMICAL CORPORATION CHMICAl PA»TNtt OF IMOUSTDT AND AOHICUITUKI i vim mum mm mm **» xv* tarn SHELL CHEMICAL CORPORATION KanUrn I)lvi«ion, WO Fifth Avenu«, New York 18, N. Y or Wenfcrm Division, 100 Bu*h Strwet, Srin Frnncieco 8, C*l. D Plena* i«-m! me Shell Aldrin BulUlin 600 (Cotton) D P1w»« wnH me Shell Aldrin Bulletin 601 (Gem-rat* HUDSON MOST 100M! BEST RIDE! SAFEST! Th« n*w r Uwtr-prlctd Pictm«li*r bringi you all of Hudson 1 ! great odvontages for l a lew D*Hirs M»rt Hi«« ft* liwctt-Prictri Cirsl fhtdsons, with rfcfxsfft floors, their great array of high- if utility, long-life features, and adcancfd de*ign, nre among the leader* in resale i-alue, at shown by Official Used Car Guide Book*! -NOW ,. .* «1AT URffiS . .. IOWER-PRICED PACEMAKM . FAMOUS SUWR . CUSTOM COMMO[K)Rl- BURNETT HUDSON SALES 515 East Main Phone 6991 Cily_ 1 1 I I I I ,J NU-WA PHONE 4474 Laundry & Dry Cleaning A I£TTER LAUNDRY

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