The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 21, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 21, 1950
Page 1
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VOL. XLVI—NO. 130 Blylheville Dally New. Mississippi Valley Leader BlythevlUa Courier Blylheville Herald •^• ™ ^^^^ ^"^^ ~^fc ^WB^ ^•^••1 THE POMINANTM EWSPA p EB QP MOBTHEASTARKAN8A1 AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI ir ~ .... .,.,, —. ;W; ___ —Courier News Photo mi B\ CAR—15-year-old J. T. Mullins is placed on an ambulance cot shortly after being struck bv «ible r5 kul'i y f™elu"e Bht "' "" illter£eCa0 " °' 16lh *"" B >™ m ™ sl ™**- »* *«f«'ed * concussion and pos- Bicyde-Riding Youth Hjrt When Struck by Car J. T. Mullins, 15-year-old son of Mrs. Ilunnie Mullins of Blytheville, was seriously injured early last night when the bicycle he was riding was struck by a car nt the Intersection of 10th and Sycamore Streets. He was taken to Blylheville Hospital, where attendants said this morning that he was suffering from a concussion and possible skull Iracture. He also received cuts and Hospital attendants sold the youth's condition was "serious." The driver of the car. a Model A Pord. identified him.scK n.s Gene I'enii, IS. son of Gutheric Pcim of Blytheville. The car and bicycle collided shortly after the bicycle entered !6t!l Street frcm Sycamore. Young Penn told officers thai Ihe Mullins boy darted out of the side street. Eupha Mullins. 12. sister of the injured lioy. said her brother and young Penn were close Mends. The accident occurred about 0:45 p.m. yesterday within a half block of the Mullins home at 316 South Kith Officers said no action. is being taken pending recovery of the injured boy. President Awaited In Rail Strike WASHINGTON, Aug. 21. (AP)-Trainmca walked out* tel ' m t0dily ' a ' ld Present Truman called for those in yard service, have in- . . • " ' •' ' "'".i A i<-on.[*riit HUITlilll CttllCtl on Jus top labor adviser to make another effort to head off R nationwide railroad strike.'" He ordered John R. Steelman, presidential assistant to get representatives of the railroads and unions Wether in another attempt lo reach an agreement. Charles G. Ross, presidential secretary, said Mr. Truman then will review the situation again before deciding what to do next. "If this fails." a reporter asked, "isn't seizure the last resort?" "You will have to draw your own conclusions," Rass said. Tlie President, Ross said, directed Stcelman to make "further efforts this afternoon to bring the contending parties together to seek BJI agreement." |jfcThe country-wide dispute is over flpiges and hours. Today's strikes 'were called for five days. Trainmen said the Idea is to call attention to the fact that the dispute has dragged on for almost a year and a half without a decision. Here is where the men went out: In Louisville—250 switchmen on the Kentucky and Indiana terminal railroad left their jobs. All ot the road's 1,200 employes were Idled. A union official said the walkout was 100 per cenl effective. In St. Paul -175 employes of the Minnesota Transfer Railway Company failed to report for Ihe 6:30 ».m. shift The road handles most of the switching of freight cars in and throughout Minneapolis anrt St. Paul. The line's 450 workers arc affected by the strike. In Cleveland—the River Tennin- Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Tucs- al Railway, owned by Republic Steel, was shut down bv 200 strikers. Employing some -100 workers, the line serves Republic's big steel pl.inLs. The sleel company lias laid off 1.500 of its 7,000 workers. iVation Looks to Truman What action Mr. Truman would take, if any. Isn't known. Back from a weeKena vacation. Mr. Truman met an Associated Press reporter at the Blair House. His comment on the rail strike: "As soon us i know- what the circumstances are. I'll tell you wliat I'm going to do." Bben Ayers. assistant White House press secretary, told reporters -there are no plans for seizure at this time." The trainmen and conductors, asking for R 40-hour week without '° Ss ln 'he present 48-hour pay sisted that the President take over the nation's major lines under an act of 1Q16. The strike is scheduled lo spread tomorrow lo two steel and coal hauling short line railroads. Both conductors and trainmen are clue to walk out on the Elgin, Joliet and Eastern Railroad, Chicago, and the Pittsburgh and Uike After that, the strike may spread to a major line if the dispute is not settled, a union spokesman said. Alternatives If President Truman decides not lo take over the lines, he could take these peace steps-. 1. Call in (He parties with a personal appeal lor them to get the long dispute settled. 2. Direct the heads of railroads to meet with the union presidents. (The unions claim that so far Ihe haven't had anv conferences wilh top railroad officials). Tiie walkouts were ordered , the face of a request from pies dent Tiumiin thai the termina See RAIL on 1'ajr.e 2 Phone Company Seeks PSC Okay on Rate Hike LITTLE BOCK. Ark.. Aug. 21. W-Soutluveslcrn Bell Telephone Co., today asked the Arkansas Public Service Commission lo approve a proposed rate increase as the first step in „ projected S380COOOO expansion program in the slate. The new schedule, which woul;l become effective Sept. 21. would replace an application for higher whicl ' 1949. In September. 1948. the PSC approved an increase In telephone ^^! day. A little warmer in north por- llon tonight and Tuesday. Missouri forecast: Generally fair tonight and Tuesday, warmer"soutV Tucsnay; low tonight near 55: high Tuesday upper 70s and lower 60's Minimum this morning—58 Maximum yesterday—si. Minimum Sunday mornine-gl Maximum Saturday—85 Sunset today—6:41. Sunrise tomorrow—5'25 Precipitation 48 hours 'to 7 a m today—none. Total since Jan. 1 44 g2 Mean tenipcralure (midway between high and low)—71 3 Normal mean temperature 'or This n»(« L«t Year Minimum this morning—68 Maximum yeslerdiy—86 Prrripttation Jan. i ^ ' thls datc ~~ rates amounting to SI,755.000 a year. Today's proposed schedule is designed to gross the company an additional S4.620.000 annually. The proposed increase affects all of Southwestern Bell's telephone exchanges in Arkansas. N'ccd Bellcr Darnings Warren E. Bray, general manager of the telephone company, said Ihe utility 'Is not asking tc^ohone users to finance its expansion >rn-, adding: "Money for new telephone con- slruclion does nol come from money paid by lelephonc users for their services. It comes from the sale -.f tee phone securities ... and lo make telephone securities attractive, we must offer prospects >f adequate earnings on Ihe money invested.'' Bray said "al present we ire earning less than l wo cents on w- ery dollar Invested In Ihe telephone business In Arkansas. We need •i-'ier rales lo improve thc'e rarn- mgs — jet even Increased rat«,j telephone service remain of Ihe biggest bargains in the family budget." He artdcd that until earnings are unproved. Southwestern Bell cannot lustify spcnrtliijt S38.000C01 fr>r telephone construction in the stale. The futes i!uir',i" proposed basic rates BU'TUKVILLK, ARKANSAS, MONDAY. AUGUST 21, J950 ~~ piav»L.j!; uuflga JTYM CENTO Red s Weekend Loss Hits 15,000 Will Russia Stand Idle While Korean Reds Fall? All-Out Attack to Crack 1»T EI-TON C. FAT United Nations Lines EI-TON C. FAT MillUry Affair, Ktporlfr „„. North Reverses for the Keel to move openly into the could he greater nnd Hie The time for Moscow's decision» apparently i s coming nearer. .The swift a nd lone advance ol the Noj'ih Korean sriny has ground "Own to at least a temporary halt The build-up of strength by American forces, with more help Irom other United Nations members In the offing, is under way. An offensive to destroy the Korean Red military force is In prospect tor the months Just ahead. And it j s then Russia will have to decide She will have to weigh the possible elfecl of other nations within the Soviel sphere of defeal for her as s -a: «!•; ouvici spnere ol deieal for her "ic group was scheduled lo ar- Korean Communist stale against rivc In UMe Rock about 1:30 p.m. Ihe risks ol taking a direct hand in war with the United Stales and United Nations. Korea Furnishes Lie .Material Russia, for reasons of her own, may conclude Ihe time to move isn't now but later when her military strength Is even greater, meanwhile using Ihe Korean situation as material for her peculiar propaganda technique. Some officials at high level In Washington incline to the belief that Russia doesn't wain to provoke a world war until later, when she is fully prepared. The timetable they use in these guesses varies considerably—from two to live years. The Soviets. have an Immense wood P army—some estimates range around wenslev 4.000,000—which is equipped, with ' ' superior tanks snd excellent artillery. They have a. large lac- lical air force (or support of the ground army. But the Russians may want more time lo improve and augment weapons in the highly technical category. Another [wo or three years may be needed for them'to stockpile a larger number of atomic bombs. They have the beginning of * long range bomber force- lor delivery of the bombs, but may need considerably more long range bombardment aviation. They have begun a hugs' expansion of their submarine fleet. Although the Russian 'undersea fleet may number as many as 300 submarines, only a small portion of that fleet Is believed to be of the modern high speed type, equipped with snorkels for long underwater cruises. • Iiifrirnulion Unreliable These estimates and hopes that Russia may not be ready for war are predicted on "evaluations" made by the military-political intelligence system. The danger £2r S: r±krn<~;• s^STM-i^SJi: on some pasl occasions. World War II did much lo Improve American inlelligetice machinery. Since then it lias been coordinated, the operations of the Intelligence units thrce being otller military meshed government units with activities of _ like the state department—all under general direction of the Central Intelligence Agency. One high olticia! privately rates American intelligence as improving but not yet good. However, 11 is to be assumed that considerable in information picked up by the intelligence services of other north Atlantic nations is pooled with ours in arriving at evaluations of Russian capabilities and Intentions. On the other hand, the already efficient operations of Russian counter - intelligence behind the Iron Curtain appear to have been greatly increased during the last few- years of east-wesl tension. There are reasons lo bcllcv-c the Soviets arc locating and liquidating more and more sources of intelligence within Russia and the satellite nations, thinning Ihe already slim Irlckle of Information from ihose countrits. N. O. Cotton Oct Dec lor ',, lilytheville follow innl including thci 15 per cenl federal excise tax or '.he ' two per cenl stole sales tax): Business — one-party (flat ratei 5J.«; one-parly 'measured service) 55. semi-public coin ^60: rc-i-'-^c -individual line .55. u-o-psrl.v SI. !""'TP arl -y S3.25: rural ~ business, residence $3,50. Proposed basic rates for Osreola and Liumra excluding taxes' follow: Business — one-party (tint ratei *8=0. one-party (measured smite) *'• .«-ml-PUbrfc coin S6: residence- Opcn High low Close 3769 3783 3769 3773 3778 3750 3771 3718 3796 3BOR 3730 37!)6 3700 3802 3783 3702 3747 3760 3744 374< tor esnc Indtvidual line S4.7S. two-party «. four-party S3: rural-business rcsllence 43.25. Rates for measured service business telephones are lor txrn numbers of originatiiiR calls-85 In the case of Blytlievillc. An extra charge is placed against each originating call in excess . ' this mim- oer. In Blytheville. all calls in excess of the first 85 are billed nt four centa each., New York Stocks Closing Quotations: AT&T. Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth steel '."/ Chrysler Coca Cola '.".'." Gen Elcclrlc '".".".','.'. Montgomery Ward Gen Motors ... '.'.' N Y Central Int Harvest*: ... '. .'. J C Penn/-/ Republic atccl Radio Socony VAcuur» Studebaker ','.'". Standard of N J £*«c orp ....:;::: '' S Stvcl Southern 152 1-2 66 34 1-4 42 1-2 6!) 1-2 125 1-2 48 1-8 55 1-3 90 S-8 14 1-2 30 7-« 28 More Draftees Leave for Exams Twenty-eight more draftees from Mississippi county departed by s tor Little Rock at TM this m.ruing lor pre-lmhictton physical ex- inai bu animations. The group was scheduled lo ar- and were to receive mental examinations this afternoon. They will B«t physical check-ups tomorrow Those not held over will return lo Hlylheville tomorrow about 8 nni Miss Rosa Saliba. clerk of the Mississippi County Draft Board, said Tncluded In Ihe group were Jack Shclton, Route I. lilythoville- Wayne Ivnn Cates of Etowah; Austin Glccn Turner. Reiser; James Alforri Senler. Jr.. Route 3. osceoln- Albert Orley Akers. Blytheville: Ball ia.wr D. Pen*, Route 1. Joiner- James Edward Bailey. Route I, Wilson; Paul Evert Haggard, Route 2 Manila; Otean Curry, Etowah; Olaii Morris. Blytheville; James Hancock, Rolile 2, Manila; Edward Spain, Jr.. Roulc 2. Blylheville- Elwood Pnlilt Powler. Manila; John Wetisloy Denuow, Manila; Rnv- mond Phillips. Lcachville; Charles Harvey George, Keiscr; Harold M. Ilodee, Route 2, nlylhevllle; Krecl B. Hnitey. Route 1. Joiner; James P. Garner. Blylheville: Jose Garaa Castillo, Route 3. Osceola nnd Wll- llnm Henry Wallers. Blytheville. Negroes In the group were Chester Uce Johnson, Route 2. Manila; Collier Lewis, Route 1, nlylhevllle; Ned Walker, Jr., Dell; Veruon Jnck- son. Route 2. Osceoln; Acle I,ee Jameson. Route 1. Hlylheville. and George Jackson. Dell. TITO o( (||i s Ri-oup were delinquents reported from the RIOVIP thai left Aug. 16. The actual call lor today was 35 Miss Saliba said, but three transfers lowered the lotal to 32. The remainder are listed as delinquents who will lie given a chance lo report next Thursday when 40 more draltees are scheduled to be callw Miss Saliba sail there were abonl eiiiht delinquents on the list nt this lime Rice-Stix Strikers Meet With Citizens Committee ;.,A union committee representing striking Ilicc'-Stix garment lac-lory workers met Lin's morning 'with an eight-man _ citizens committee" organized by the BJytbevilie Cham- her ol Commerce. Entry Deadline For Soybean Contest Nears Friday is the deadline lor entering the fourth annual Soybean Yield Contest, soybean growers In Mississippi County were reminded (oday by Johnson Blackwell. conlcsl chairman. Mr. nlackwell said thai about 25 entries have been received to date. The contesl is sponsored bv the Blytheville Junior chamber of "commerce. Farmers growing five or more acres of soybeans arc eligible to enter. Mr. Blackwcll said, and can register nt the county agent's office In the Courl House or with any member ot the Jaycec conlcst committee. Harvesting of plol.s entered m the competition must be finished by Dec. I, according to contest rules Winner ol the contest will receive the Ed Crilz trophy and a $100 first prize. The runner-up will be awarded 575 and the third-place I winner will receive $50. ' Promotion ol Mississippi County as a soybean-producing area ar.d finding the most efficient methods of raising this crap are among tho purposes of Die contest. North Koreans Launch By WUSSKU, BRINKS ° VO> Tl ": S( . !ay ' Au 22 - (AP) lies Si-, is . |},.rl i!? 0 T te theh ' ' nin!shill K S? ="p svssrsr push which Americans predict may he thei last ' by" Au/.'lT. Comrm,iml casual. th ° mostly in dead the 1 « de! Soybeans Nov Jan ,, Mar ... May ... 241'.; 246', 2.19 2.50'i 244' 247' 248', ' The wage-contract walkout—-now in its sixth day—was discussed ai a. mediation meeting planned. This mediation meeting was sell duleri between representatives ui Rice-Sllx ninimgcinent, Ihe local affiliate of the Amalgamated cloth ing Workers of America (CIO) ant a committee ot neutral Blythcvilli business men. No dale for Hie meet ing has been set. Al tlie meeting this morning, Hit union group outlined the strikers' grievances lo the citizens committee The strikers, who voted In March to become an affiliate of the Amalgamated Clothing Workers, are seeking a contrncl between their union and Ihe company and wage Increases of from 10 to 15 cents an hour. Meanwhile, a union charge that three women pickets were hit and Injured Friday by a truck driven by a "non-union ma ic employe" was denied by company olilcials. Union spokesmen, however, said two of the women were treated by a Blylheville physician and the third still was confined to her home with a back injury. Oenle.i Accident Company oificlals issued this statement cany this afternoon: "We cannot understand how anyone could have been Injured. Al the time the company was trying to KCl trucks past the picket line. Jack Thro and Harry w. Bradley. Jr.. (manager) were walking in trail of the truck directly In front of the bumper and cautioning people lo get out of the way Mr. Thro and Mr. Hradloy would have been Injured first In the event the I Oct. . truck had continued progressi Dec. . through the line. The picket line 1 Mar. . was InUJrferring with the progress'May . See STRrKK on Page 2 IJllly . Osceola C. of C. Manager Quits Charles Jolliff Says Resignation to Take Effect About Sept. 1 Charles jolllfr, manager of the Osceola Chamber of commerce today announced that he has submitted his resignation. Mr. Jollitf said he submitted Ills resignation Saturday nnd thai It probably will become effective Sept. i. However, he salt], he will continue as chamber of Commerce manager until a replacement can be obtained. Mr. jollilf said he has received several offers of Jobs mil has nol decided which to accept. He has been manager of the Osceola Chamber since May IS. 194s, when lie succeeded Hnrry Paiilus, n'llo resigned to go to Milan. Tenn. Waa Former Coach Before accepting the OK-eola IKKillon, Mr. Jolliff was basketball coach at Manila High School. While he served R s manager, concrete plans for nine of 10 major Chamber of commerce projects were developed. These projects include formation of a J54.000 sewer district and planning of a tllO.OOO sewage plant; new $185.000 grade school —for which the chamber led a drive to raise the school tax levy to 2fi mills; definite plan.,-lor obtaining a hospital; 25 prospects uncovered In the past few months for the chamber's industrialization program; streci and sidewalks Improvements; -ii-unll housing projccl created and under construction; co-opcrnllon with city In developing zoning ordinance which has been promised by C i(. y officials; move lo obtain natural gas for the city and the beniitlficatlon and health program. Hearing Set for 2 HermondaleMen Preliminary hearing /or two Hcr- moiKlale, Mo., men charecd with breaking into a service station near line the Arkansas-Missouri s'ate has been set for Thursday. The two, Buddy Northern and Ployd Mammcl, both about 21, were caught In Ihe Rlddick Service Station and turned over to Pcmlscol officers Friday night by Uelbcrt Klddlck, operator of the station the sheriff's office said. Entrance to (he station, located on the Missouri side ol the stale line, was gained by breaking glass in a back window The pair . released on bond pending the preliminary hearing. New York Cotton 37D8 3806 .. 3180 .. 37D1 .. 3812 .. 3803 3822 3760 3770 3757 3761 Here's How War Will Be Financed li while tlie bant; tries to curb Bv Sam NEW YORK. Aug. 2|""<AP>—The Treasury hopes to Ilnancc the Korean war with "cheap money". At the same time, the Federal Rc-'erve Board hopes to make money 'clear- j it, er' and scarcer for you when you ! Tries Chf»p Money try to borrow at the bank. ! the.* critics point out tint the Many people say it won'l work i reserve bank is trying to curb in[l\ But here Ls what the government •'-— u '' •• apparently has in mind: Covetn- ment Interest rates will continue low on Ihe money it must borrow Some conicnd lhat the plan csn't, Bond Clan Outlined work, that the treasury and the I But Lhe treasury, at for the fcdcial re-vcrve arc at cross ininxisjs.! lime being, has turned Its bark or the former actually feeding nitla- .he reserve board's plan which wu.« to wage the war. At tho same time the Reserve Board Is out lo : ee ; tlon by making It le,ss attractive for the member banks lo sell their commercial paper lo gel more money 11 lend to other industrial bank tus- •x>mcr.v The Idea Ls lhat the member banks will thus have less money there is le.w money around lor bus-1 to lend to businessmen, and Incssmcn to borrow. And prcsum-! will be less "cheap money" ably lhat will mean businessmen i lo power Ihe Inflationary llicrc "".J Vll^l. «... X1I.UII UU.TIILU.-'MiU.II ' '*' |'U»M.t I.I1C Illltatl will have lo pay higher Interest at | Also, the commercial 18 22 1-4 32 81 5-8 72 .)-« 45 1-g 3" 7-R (1 »-• the banks. All of this Is aimed at curbing Inflation. At least, that's the spot view taken by many in Wall street of '.he twin announcements over the week-end: 1. The treasury will seek to refund l'i3S billion of outstanding securities with 13-monlh !'.{ per cent notes. 2. The Federal Reserve Bank of Nrw York today Marls ix.nin. banks will asking l»i per cent insUad of 1'j discounting commcr per tenu to raise the Interest rates on what money they lend to businc s- men. tor the treasury to offer long-ter non-marketable 2';, per cent securities in investors. Instead, it will offer $13.5 billion short-term, low rat* noiti t o the banks. The non- i a>ketab!c bonds would be considered as non-Inflationary bccs'ise they take money out of circulation and cannot be ;-ed by banks .15 the basis for extending credit Defenders of the treasury it.inci point out, however, that it did 'akc ,in anti-inflationary move by allow- in? non-banking institutional investors each year to buy up to {1.1 million each ol scries P and G saving bonds, which are r.on-maikct- nbie and therefore not the ossis for one point north of Taegu on At lite north"central" front the"Reds >artc * lough two-mile gain betor« being halted by . brilliant night r-artillery cooperation. Today however. General MacArthur 1 * Tokyo headquarters omitted its usual early-morning communique, saying the situation had not changed sin-e. Significantly, the North Korean communique, broadcast by the Py- oiigynng radio, dropped its usual tola] success" theme and complained that the American and Mnth Korean forces "are heavily counterattacking on all sectors" Tokyo heaclQiiarters put the toUl Red casualties on the entire fron« r rid ay and Saturday at 10093 This Included only an unspecified part of the 3,500 casualties It listed as being Inflicted on the enemy In the region north of Tncgti alone Troop Ship Sunk In addition, frontline dlspatehen reported at least 1.360 enemy dead counted in a single action on th« Wlrcmc southern front, and a Sovilh Korean spokesman reported 2,450 Red casualties Inflicted by the Soulli Koreans in recapturing a hill on the northeast flank of the front above Taegu. , South Korean naval forces reported they sank one Red troop end ammunition 8 h|n and 'imaged another off the south coast, causlnn heavy but undetermined casualties Even allowing for many dupllci- lions. the North Korean losses wert terrific. The allies yielded to R (»nlt-l«d column In only. one sector for > two-mile loss a dozen miles north'of Taegu on the central front. But there the Reds were stopped by m flare-lit American artillery an* plane attack by night. Five Red tanks were destroyed in the action. The back of this most immediately threatening lunge at Tncgu wa» believed broken by the unusual teaming up of planes with big gum at nuartcrs. The night-flying flghter-bomberi were guided to their targets by th» bright glow ot phosphorus shells poured among enemy troops by field artillery. The other Immediate threat appeared to be in the deep south wher» the Reds were building at Chinju. lor a new offensive aimed at Pusan the main ailed port on the south? eastern tip of the peninsula. Heavy Action on Central Front 111 fighting over the weekend from tip lo tip of the 120-mile long front the Reds lost nearly 2,000 men In the south. 6,000 on the central front and the balance on the east coast line north ol Pohang. Associated Press correspondent Stan Swinton reported from th. Southern front that Americans lost a key and bitterly disputed mountain position In a give and take battle Iwo miles southwest ot Haman to 1.500 wildly charging Reds. Fighting has raged around Haman since Saturday. The sector Is defended by the U.S. 25th infantry division U Is 10 miles northwest of the south coast port of Masan. 27 airline miles west of Pusan. Sustained tiir and artillery attacks halted the Red drive toward Taegu from a Communist column north of allied-recaptured Kumhwa. Two Red^. M )i.un:u ivumnwa. -iwo Red Open High Low Close divisions have been identified in the Slflfl 3in» -)-7on Tin 1 * i.ntV. 3780 3792 push. 37B6 3799 Associated Press correspondent 3804 3818 Don WhltehcaO on the T»c»u front 3796 3822 reported night flying U.S. warplan»<; expanding credit. And some close At the same time, the critic-i s.iy. the treasury Is rcluslng to m::ke nna some close money dearer. It* reason, ol course, i Reserve Board think is lhat it wants to hold down the ' ' total of interest payments which the government Is paying out on Its huee national debt. That saves the taxpayer money, u also may en- lo the Federal — k It L5 planning lurthcr moves to curb Inflation, For one thing. It has the power to .-e- ijuire member banks to keep larger sums of cash on reserve than at present. That also would cut down .. guided by phosphorus shells harn- cred at the Reds for four hours. The Communists gained two miles jelorc the American 27tli "Wolr- :iound" regiment and South Korean troops stopped them. Previously General MacArthur had reported !hcsc forces had regained all ground lost last week to the Reds moving on Taegu. Kxpccf E'usan Slab AP correspondent Jack MacBeth on the deep south front, said that pilots reported observing "a terrific buildup" of supplies by the Reds' sixth division around Chinju. MacBeth said 11 was possible the Red seventh infantry division had been rushed to reinforce the sixth for an Impending stab at Pman. MacBelh said other pilots reported a similar buildup in the east where two south Korean diHsions pushed northward of the Kigyc-Pohang line In a continuing bloody offensive that cost the Reds heavily. These developments came after weekend amphibious landings of allied South Korean Marines on the South Korean coast, southeast of Chinu. and on Yonghun? Island, southwest of Inchon, port for Seoul. General MacArthur warned North Korean Premier Kim 11 Sung that he would hold Kim personally responsible for any more atrocities such as the massacre of more than 30 American troops last week by UM North Korean*.

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