The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 19, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 19, 1950
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLV1—NO. 129 Blytheville Dally Newt Blythevlll* Courier Mississippi Valley Leader Blythevlll* Herald BLYTHKVIL1.E, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, AUGUST 19, I960 EIGHT PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENT* Allies Stage Surprise Landing in Korea Nation Can Expect '51 Taxes to Set New High WASHINGTON, Aug. 19. (AP)—The nation can expect federal taxes next year to reach a record higli, near $50,000,000,000—an overall increase of about $12,000,000,000, Senator George (D-Ga) says. George, whose position as chairman of the Senate Finance Committee makes him an authority, said Congress will take up in January a "second installment" tax bill, to collect shout ?7,000,000,000 more revenue to help pay for the lighting in Korea and lo bolster the nation's defenses. * He told newsmen yesterday the second bill will include an excess profits tax on corporations, effective Jan. 1. 1951. to yield between Jt.000.000,000 and $6,000.000.000 a year. Tiie S7.000.000.00fl measure will be ilcd on top of the $5,000,000,000 tax increase approved unanimously by the Senate finance committee Thursday. Both Senate and House are expected to okay the pending bill. The two bills would boost the annual tax take far above the $44.800.000,000 record set in 1945. e I I/time V-IUIlTl5 _ - . C f\ f\f\f\ C" I J' Have Lost 50,000 bo/d/ers WASHINGTON, Aug. 19. yp)—The Army estimated today that the North Korean Communist 1 ; have lost 50,000 men so far in their Invasion of South Korea. At the same time an Army spokesman estimated that South Korean losses tip to three weeks ago totaled 37,000. The spokesman said that roundups of American casualties in Korea, will not he announced hereafter until they have no value to , ^ "the enemy. The last roundup of American casualties was Issued about C^two weeks ago. The total at thai time (on August 7) was 2,616 for the American Army. The Defense Department has continued since then to issue daily lists of Individuals killed, wounded or missing In Korea. The estimates of losses by the North and South Korean F'orces also Include killed, wounded and missing. The Army spokesman said the North Koreans have been "conscripting wholesale" recently—calling up all men and women between the ages of 18 and 40. , the last year of World War n. George-Snider Talk George has held several recent conferences with Secretary of the Treasury Snyder, and next- year's tax measure may conform with ad- Communists Drop Back; Yanks Land On Shelled Island TOKYO, Sunday, Au». M. M'j— General MacAiihur's headquii If r* said today (hat Tour Communist divisions may be rejproupinf for a nrw assault against Unltrd Nations lines ilomj the Korean norih-cen- lr«l front. The posl-mldnlghl w«r summary uld word of lh« buildup came from an unconfirmed priumer-nf-wmr report. Georgia Man Is Killed In Luxora Auto Crash A 31-year-old Georgia man was killed at Luxora last night when his automobile smashed into a power line pole after missing a curve at ministration pects. plans in many res- the intersection of Highway 61 and Alternate 61. The 1949 Chevrolet coupe was de-< molished According to State. Trooper Don "Walker /who Investigated Jamea L^ * r '* ' Birtoiy'if Bremen G \hc< a contract job at O c teola Oil eri^in Baptist Memorial Hospital end internal and body injuries rThe. accident occurred at 6:15 Barton was traveling north on the alternate highway at .a: high rate of-speed. Trooper Walker said, when he failed to negotiate, a curve at the railroad tracks onto Highway 1 61. ! Stale Trooper Clyde Barker, who assisted with the investigation, said the car probably was traveling at a speed of 75 or 80 mile per hour. Sailed Throupb Air The Ciir traveled about 100 feet off Ihe highway before sailing through the air and striking the pole. Trooper Walker said. The impact wrapped the auto completely around the pole. Trooper Walker said, with the right side hitting the pole. A Swift Funeral Home ambulance from Osceola took Barton to an Osceola doctor where he was treated and removed to Baptist Hospital. . , He was employed by Chicago fijl-idge and Iron Co. who holds the oil mill job contract. Funeral arrangements were complete today pending arrival of Mr. Barton's wife and mother Swift Funeral Home of Osceola Is in charge. Car Reported Sto/ert City police said this morning that a 1936 model Buick sedan owned by the Shclton Motor Company wa.- reported stolen last nlghl-' The car was stolen from its parking place beside the motor company on South Second Street. Wife Sees Killing, Pro-Leopoldists Are Blamed LIEGE. Belgium. Aug. 19. <>V> — Julicn Lahaut, -head of the Belgian lommunist Party, was shot to death at his home last night and Ihe official party newspaper charged today pro-I.eopoldi.sts were responsible for the assassination. His wife was a ' to the killing He was ridd' d by three bullets fired by one of two gunmen who drove up to the Lahaut home in a Liege suburb about 9:30 p.m. Mrs. Lahaut said the men. appearing about 20 years old. rang the bell and asked to speak to her husband. "I am Mr. Hendricks." said one. "I want lo speak to Mr. Lahaut." Lahaut. 66-year-old leader of Belgium's estimated 100,0 ) Communists, came out of the kitchen. One of the gunmen fired three times. Each bullet found its mark and Lahaut fell with two wounds in his head and one in his body. Police said the bullets were firert from either a revolver or s submachine gun. "Vive U Republique" Lahaul. a veteran member of parliament, was bitterly anti-monarchist. He represented industrial Liege, one of the storm centers in . the recent strife over the issue of The Georgian said the bill probably would provide for: 1. An excess profits levy on corporations with possibly a similar levy on war-swollen earnings of individuals "it would not be drastically applied." 2. "Approprmlcdiy adjusted" taxes on co-ops, mutual orgar.izatlonK and building and loan association^. 3. Plugging of more tax law loopholes to prevent some individuals and businesses from escaping taxation. The bill now pending would close some loopholes. General Overhaul 4. A general overhauling of tax statutes to remove inequities in the present system. George does not expect the second bill to raise further the taxes of normal income of individuals corporations, increases are pro- 'n--the. first measure which goes ;before" the Senate for a vote possibly late next week. 'Moreover." George said, "regardless of the merits of a general wholesale or retail sales tax, or a transaction tax, I do not think the finance committee or the S"ii- ate will approve such taxes in *.ie second bill." But he added that "if we really get into an all-out war. it might, be necessary to reconsider such taxes then." I'l.KKT'S FLYING FAMILY—James Hay, second from left, wal'is proudly alcng the flight line at Minim Naval Air Station flanked by his three sons, Jnnic,s, Jr.. left. Lurry, nnd William, right. All members of the Naval Air Reserve and veterans of World War II, the family reported for two weeks of active duty training. Hny, Sr., and son Larry have since been recalled to lull-lime active service. By RKJ.MAN MOHIN TOKYO, Aug. 19. (AP)—A surprise Allied landing rloep in Red territory w;is announced today as North Korean Communists I'clrenLcd on two fronts—beaten back from their most serious threats lo United Nations forces. At some points the Reds avoided contact entirely wilh American nnd Sotilh Korean troops. At others their resistance was described as light or moderate. brief shelling by British cruisers and destroyers. The Island Is 35 mites 'southwest of Inchon, port of Seoul on the Yellow Sea. Significance of l.inrllng Full significance of the landing The Heds fell back before United Nations assaults on tile ron'l north from Tficgll ami in Hie Changnyoug sector to the southwest. Both were danger spots earlier in the week. The surprise landing was tllc llrst Allied action of its kind In the war. It was made by South Korean Friday on Tokchok Island a . 'iwas not explained by the spokes- fter a m!m at °eneral MacArthur's head- W. Bedell Smith to Head CIA to Check on Russia By ELTON C. KAY WASHINGTON, Aug. 19. MV-Wallcr Bedell Smith, the American general who spent three years watching the Russians from the U. S, Embassy in Moscow, Ls going to be the new chief of the Central intelligence Agency (.CIA), The priority job of that agency Is to learn xvhat the Soviets are up to Weather Arkansas forecast: P.irlly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Sunday. CLOUDY Cooler In north and central portions Sunday. .Missouri forecast: Fair --r;h, partly cloudy south tonight with possible few light showers extreme south. Sunday generally fair cooler northwe.'t and north tonight and over .south and cast central Sunday. Low tonight K to 50 norlh- west. near 55 south. High Sunday In 10s. Minimum this morning—63. Maximum yesterday— 84. Sunset today—6:44 Sunrise tomorrow—5:24. Precipitation 24 hours lo 1 a.m. today—.35. ToUl since Jan. 1—H 82. Mean temperature (midway between high »nd low>—13.5.' Norni«ln>««n temperature for King Leopold's return frrm exile. He was credited with shouting •vive la repubtique" during the Joint session or parliament at which Crown Prince Baudouln was sworn in as prince royal thus ending the immediate threat of a civil war over the return of Leopold. The main opposition to Leopold's return was from the Socialists, who are avowed anli-Cornmunists. The Socialists were anti-Leopold and not anti-monarchists. The Communists are not numerically strong party in Belgium, with only seven seats in the house of representatives. There was no official announcement as to the identity of the assassins. Comrade Assassinated I.e Drapeau Rouge, official Communist Party newspaper, charged that "our dear comrade Julicn La- Haut has been assassinated by Leo-Resists." The reference was lo partisans of the Icing and the prewar Fascist Rex movement. LaHaut was popular among Belgian workers. Urge crowds gathered before his house dining the night. A strike was called In Seraing —suburb where he lived -in protest again-,1 the assassination. He had worked in the metal industry since 14 years of age and had led many strikes himself. New York Sun Strike Ended By Agreement NEW YORK. Aug. 19. (APj — The two-month strike of the CIO American Newspaper Ouild against the New York World-Telegram and Bun was tentatively settled today. An agreement covering "all issues" was hammered out, in a 15- hour, all-night bargaining session with the help of federal mediators. Guild delegates said they would recommend the settlement to the 400 strikers, but said the terms will not be released until the membership votes on acceptance Tuesday night. The long meeting broke up at 4 a.m. (EST) with smiles and shake* "I am very happy that both side* have reached an agreement wr can live under," the World-Telesram'.; steel" managing editor and one of the negotiators. B.O. McAnncy. said. Thoma.s J. Murphy, executive vice ! ^ uresidcut of the tuild local, said \ a the strike will continue with picket i f( effort to reopen its plant pending the Tuesday vote. McAnney said it would take two or three days after a final settlement to begin publishing again. 3 Contracts let For Joiner Gym Portageville Firm To Erect Building; Heating Bid Delayed General contract for a combination gymnasium and auditorium al school in Joiner \VR.S awarded yesterday to Slryker Bros. Construction Co. of Portagcville, Mo., on a bid of $33,48458. Hugh Ij. Smith, .superintendent ol schools at Joiner, said the electrical contract wn.s let to City Elecuic Co. of Blytheville on a bid of $1,550 nnd a pluml Jin g contract wa s a wa id <;d Earl Walker of Blytheville on a bid of $2.600. Inciting ol a heating contract was delayed, Mr. SnHih said, until it, could be ascertained whether the school's present boiler Ls adequate to heat the new structure. Work may bcjin next week and the structure may be completed in 90 days if no material shortages develop, he said. The combined gym and auditorium will be 122 feet long and 86 fee wide and will be of fireproof construction. To make the building more fireproof, an asphalt tile wil be used for flooring in the gymn nathim instead of wood. Only woot in Ihe bleachers will be the seals the base will be concrete an Aiinottncement wa.s made last night that Smith, who was United State* uubo&sador to .Russia from February IMf to March iMfl, would late" In September. President Truman was reported a. have long wanted Smith, with his background as a soldier and his Near New Grade School c r vice as en voy I o R t t n t a k p he CIA post. However. Smith hac bren HE and the appointment awaited his recovery. Admiral Moves Out Smith- succeeds Rear Admir.x Ftoscoe H. HiUcnkocLter. White House Secretary Charle rxss tonk pnin.s to declare Ihi change docs not reflect any Presi dential dissatisfaction with Hillcn koetter's work as CIO director. FI said the admiral had rcciuc.sle months ago to be relieved so h could take sea duty with the Navy HiHcnkocttcT will take command a cruiser division when he leave CIA. Ross' statement obviously was d! rectcd at offsetting speculation th change iu CTA command was linkc to U.S. surprise at the North Ko rean Communist invasion of Soiit Korea. Some Congressmen, what they retarded as failure of j American Intelligence to warn ol; the attack, had demanded! a shakeup in the anency hearted by Hillen- koetter. The admiral has denied CTA was caut-ht napping. rormrriy Chief of Staff Smith, 54 years old and veteran of Army service beRif-'ne in World War I, v,ns chief of staff for Gen. Dwighl D. Eisenhower at Allied Sn-j nreme Headquarters In World War, IT. He earner bark to this country in December. 1915 Two months later i he was picked by Mr. Truman for the Moscow diplomatic post. While (here he t-ot lo know Stalin. rY/n'*e House Ca//5 ^ail-Union Officials o Discuss Dispute WASHINGTON, AllR. 19. //I')— The Vhlte today culled a joint. tliiR of union tind mnnn[;cincnL eprc.sentativps lor 2 p.m. EST in nother effort to head ott the hrcalened nationwide rail strike. John R. Steel man, nsslstant to 'resident Truman, has been trying o find a common ground for n scl- Icmcnt. He said: "The joint meeting does not In- licatc the common ground tins yet )ccn found. It, is to be interpreted as nn effort to find; one." ./This-. the first Joint , weei- . ng In several on (he demands of trainmen and conductors fo -10-hour week with no reduction m pay now received for 48 hours. Con- 'crcnces ended In a deadlock last week but Steelmnn has talked ro ach side separately since then. Hermondale Men Held in Burglary Pair Is Surprised By Operator of Gas Station They Entered Tvo Ilennondalc. Mo., men arc being held in the ePmlscoL Coun- ly jail at Caruthersvlllc Uxlay on suspicion of burglary after they were surprised last night In a scr- An employee of the Rlddick Service Station at, the ,tatc line identified the men as Floyd Hammel and Ruddy Northern, both about 21. They were surprised In the station by Delbert, niddlck, operator. Wlmt. if anything, was taken by the two men from the service station was not learned this morning. The service station employee said '.hat Mr. Rlddick caught the two men in his station after he "played a hunch." The two men had been haimini; around the station, tlie rmployc sunken portion which »'» ""elude lor physi- BUS Band to Hold First Drills of Season Monday The Blytheville High School Band will starl its first drills Monday afternoon at 1 o'clock. Director Robert A. Lipscomb announced this] morning. Mr. Lipscomb urged that cal education teachers and a lobby. Public reslrooms will be located In the lobby. This building will be attached to the new elementary school struc- i '.ure, which lacc-s Highway 61. • To finance construction, a SW,000 bond Is^uc has becti proiiosed and will be voted on at the Sept. 27 school election. used to finance construction will be J25.000 in insurance money received following a fire Jan. 31 which destroyed the old gymnasium. „,,,, . . - -'aid. and Mr. Ridclick Me came away with a that ] ''™" nt "«"• "><=y were up to some- top Russians think war with the' •'""*• U.S. is inevitable. j Returned (c Slalinn Smith, a native of Indianapolis' Mr - rel "< l «:k closed Ills stalinn who has been serving as command- • nl):)ia " °' clocl: '"s highland dr.ive j er of Ihe First Army with head-]"" '" * 1LS car - I!c »'«it to a nearby! quarters in New York, immediately j service station and traded cars with picked as his deputy William H ! * 'rie"d and sent the Irlcnd to not-1 Jacobs Funeral To Be Conducted 11 a.m. Monday Former Sans Souci Plantation Manager Diet in Memphis Services for l.t. Col. Frederick Phillip Jacobs, former manager n the 2.500-acio. Sans Souci planta- 1 tlon near Grider who died yesterday at his-Memphis home,-wiU be. conducted at 11 a.m. Monday at. National Funeral Home In Memphis. The Rev. Willlnm .1. FiUllugh. vicar ot Calvary Episcopal Church In Osccota nnd St. Stephen's Kpls- copal Church in Blyllicvlllc. will officiate. Burial will be In National Cemetery In Mcmphi.s. Masonic rites will be conducted at the graveside by Osceola Lodge 27, of which he was a member. The former planter and retired Army officer died at 5:30 p.m. yesterday at Ills Memphis home. 3669 South Galloway Drive, following year's lllncs.s. He was 68. Co]. Jacobs, following hi.s retirement after 16 years service wilh the Army, came to Grider In 1920 to lake over operation of the then 67-vear-old Sans Souci plantation He managed Sans Souci tmtl] 1944 when he retired and established a home in Ivlcmphls. The military career ol Col. Jacofr began In 1004 when he entered the Army's Coast Artillery C-"-os. Ten years later, then n first lieutenant he was transferred to Panama. Later. Col. Jacobs also was assigned (• dutv In the Phllinnincs and China Was Outstanding Marksman While a member of the United States Rifle Team In 1911 and 1913 he won the world championship In a skirmish shooting mrlch at Camp Perry, O. Col. Jacobs also received a Congressional medal as an out- sl-nding marksman. He was promoted In 1911 to the rank of captain. In 1918. he became a major and in that same year was nr'imoted to lieutenant colonel. Returning to active duty In World War II. Col. J-rob? was placed in cliaree of the War B-Mid Office n! the Fourth Service Command at Atlanta. A member of the Memphis Coun- iry Club, he also belonged to the Osceola Masonic Lodze and the Sa- •>ra Shrine at Pine Bluff, Col. Jacobs was born at Rocket, Tnd. Survivors Include his wife. Mrs. qunrters who announced it. A Nnvy spokesman said Tokchok may have been a. Red center for waterborne communications. The MacArthur spokesman a Is* Communications Lint Removal Hampers War Correspondents TOKYO. Aug. 19. OPi—War correspondent* In Korea filed only K trickle nr news today becaus* their communications linei — both telephone and teletype- were removed. Army officials explained th« equipment wax needed to build up communications facilities In other military Installations. The teletype circuit and telephone, r lines which had linked correspohdentii ,wlth their Toky» offices were removed "completely. ; The only news that could bt relayed from headquarters wa* phoned over one of the few nonmilitary telephones still remain-'. In? In use. Klghth Army headquarters always has barred newsmen from using telephones inside of headquarters. Jackson. 49. Jackson, deputy Inteill- I'<>' police. Mr. Riddlck then drove i j^cphinc Grider Jacobs of Mcm- gence olficcr on the staff of Gcr i by hi-- .service station several times j nm .. , ,„„ FrrrirVirV "t> iLnt, /-*„„ _ n II-.. J....I...- .1- _ ,. i ...... I l.n ...I... I ...I tl . ,-,... 1ILII .11. r. [. Un".'f*t^l. Omar Bradley during the war. now a partnrr In the New York investment banking firm o[ .1. H ' aimed with a pistol went Into the until he spotted the men. He then parked his car and Whitney and Co. . . .Fr.. Orider: two brothers. Cnpt. L. R. Jacobs (USA. retircdl of Fvnns- v-ille. Ind.. and John Jacobs of .•vtatfon and surprised the men He j Ftnckport. [nd.: and two grand- Smith «III be the fourth director: then held them until niflccrs ,ir- I rhiWrrn. Jeanne Dickinson Jacob.' of the central intelligence agency,' ri\rri. The admlnlslration policy has b«rn | Entrance to the station was gain-1 of Gridcr. to rotate Ihi ' " services. anrl Frederick P. Jacobs, III. both . all members be present. Mr. Lipscomb plans pxten &' Thh IMrte La*t Tear lUntartum. this morning—14. Maximum 'te-sterrtay—1)8. ,Ptrtdpil»tlon Jan. 1 to this datr Mar Soybeans CHICAGO, Aug. 19. m— Closing soybean quotations: High Low Close NOT 2.«H 2.43?, 2.14% Jan . 2.48'j 2.46 1 ' 2.47'i 2.5(1-, 2.4S-", 2.I9',» ,,.,... 3.U* 3JO Jil workouts in marching and maneuvers for the two weeks prior to the opening of school In order U> be in shape lor the first football game on Sept. g. Results of Ihe summer band program Indicate that Blytheville will have one ol its best football bands this year. Mr. Lipscomb said. The Director pointed out that greater Interest in the band K manifested by the Increase In the number of band students. New students with band experience are Invited to try out for the football band the next two weeks, he said. Students who desire to start taking band as beginners should contact. Mr. Lipscomb before school •t*rU- Strange People, Americans: Lamp, Flaming Arrow, Etc. lob among the armed r-d by breaking glass ill a rear "window. The burglars then reached Inside and loosened a nut on a bnU that held iron bare acroii the outside of the window. Mr. Rirtdlck'.s station his h-rn rntrrcd several Units in recent months. Water Comoany Operators Meet TAIPEI. Formosa. Au?. 19. (AM —Perhaps this won't sour.d like the same war to you. The Chinese are reading all about what Americans are doing in Korea with "gas-blowing machine. 1 ;" and "flaming arrow pipe.5," A "gas-blowing machine" U » Jet. And a "flaming arrow pipe" i* a bazooka, Chinese u a simple language. But it wasn't built to translate the simple terms of modern warfare. Here's a re-translallon of some Chinese translations: Aircrift cvritri tvUtioa moth- er ship. ; Antiaircralt gun. high shootin? i gun. I Bayonet: thru-sting knife I Caliber: mouth diameter Camouflage: false makeup sliding <hell cannon Rocket: flaming arrow Rocket launcher: flaming arrow thrower Sound detector: listening machine Searchlight: iky-llghtinj! lamp Target: eye objective. Trench:: battle ditch. Trench mortar; hurriedly throwing ctnnon. Atvril 25 water com --IT opora- jtors from this district heard an i acMre.vt by H. L. Taylor. <anitaiy I rwinoeT from Little Rock, at the monthly meeting held yesterday at Marked Tree, William Mitchell. county sanitary engineer, said this morning. The group made Packard Talks Seem Hopeful DETKOIT. Aug. 19. W)-After a . . hopeful management statement; tour of Marked Tree water facilities, mediators pressed today for n set- Including the Ice plant and locks tlcmenl of the ftve-dny-old strike of 8.000 Packard workers. Packard President Hugh J. Ferry told a press conference yesterday he had "confidence" In both union and management neuotlhtors and expected "an early settlement." The CIO United Auto Workers struck Packard last Monday midnight. In a dispute over pay and prn- •!on» uid other new contucl details. the flood control system, during the afternoon and were guests at a dinner at the Methodist Church In the evening. Preceding th? dinner a general discussion session was held. Mr. Mitchell attended the meeting In nn artvisory capacity. The next monthly meeting a ill he held at Manila the third Friday in September, Mr. MitclitU uld. disclosed that South Korean guerrillas — or possibly regular army unlLs — may he operating behind Communist lines. "I think the enemy's back area.» are too quiet," he remarked. He said he lacked details on both this Rilci the Island landing. MacArthur's communique »ald the amphibious force took chlnnl village on Tokchok without incident. There was no hint ol th» size of the landing force. Kslimei al Battle MacArthur's Intelligence spokesman gave these estimates ol the. whole Naktong battle picture are three days of the heaviest fighting of the. war: 1. The threat of Taegu. abandoned this week as the provisional South Korean capital, "does not exist today as it did Thursday." But three to five Red divisions, possibly 50.000 men. stll! were poised north of the city. 2. U. S. Marines and Army Infantry mauled the elite North Korean Fourth Division so badly In the Nak- tong bulge near Changnyong that "for the immediate future it can no longer he considered a fighting division." 3. The enemy lost an estimated 2.200 men Thursday along the whole perimeter—the biggest single day's bag [or the Allies. Troops Drive On In the critical area north of Tacgu. American and South Korean troops continued to drive loward Kumwha Saturday. They advanced, another hall mile for a total of two and one half miles in Iheir counter-attack. The Allies were south of Kumwha, Red-held highway town 12 miles north of Tacgu. The tide of battle turned when the U. S. 21th Regiment, commanded by Col. John H. Michaelis. rushed 50 miles "fire brigade" fashion U> team with South Koreans who had been falling back before a Red push. The Allied forces knocked out three or four Red tanks Friday night while beating back a North Korean counterattack. MacArthur's spokesman said the Allies met moderate resistance. The main mass of North Korean troops slill was reported grouped in the area between Kunwi and Waegwan. 15 miles to the southwest and roughly in the center of the United Nations line. Three North Korean divisions— the third. 15th and Uth—were located there. They are "possibly" supported by. two others—the first and second. Nearly 35 miles south of Waeg- wan. some troops of the North Korean Fourth Division still clung to their Changnyong buTge in the Naktone line. But they had lost most of the high ground and the American .it- tack has sliced ID half Ihelr former Mllent,

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