The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 22, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, August 22, 1950
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER VOL. XLVI—NO. 131 Blythevill* Dally New* MimUMppl VtUef Blythevllfc Courier Blythnili* Bcrald TH1! DOMINANT NEW8PAPKK OT MOttTTOArT AMUN»A» ANO •OUTHKAOT 1CBSO0RI Rail Strike End Sought Uy President White House Meeting of Parties Today A •Bti WASHINGTON, Aug. 22.— (AP) — President Truman today called for renewed efforts to settle a nationwide railroad dispute as more workers walked off the job. Mr. Truman loid Ills top labor adviser, John R. Steelman, to get the union and railroad representatives into another conference. And Steelman promptly called them to a White House meeting. They will meet In .separate rooms, but Steelman hopes there will be some common ground to bring them together. residential Secretary Charles G. . Ross said Mr. Truman gave this Instruction to Steelman: "Keep on trying." So far the trying hasn't produced much results. Railroaders struck today in PitU- tirgh and Chicago despite * White House plea to stay on the' job. Like those called yesterday in Louisville. Cleveland and Minneapolis-St. Paul, these are 5-day token strikes. The idea is to call attention lo a wage-hour dispute that has dragged on for 17 months. , 50,000 Affected All the strikes are comparatively •mall, but they are In such key arjots union leaders have estimated they will pul 50.000 men out of work. An attempt to settle the dispute last night dragged on until afte midnight— but got nowhere. There still was no Indication [Via Mr. Truman planned to seize thi roads. Steelman said he had 'specifically requested the unions to call off their strikes, but thai they refused Today's strikes went off : ' lik< eiockwork. The Brotherhood of Railroad Trpjnmen and Order of Railwaj Conductor called the walkoul • gainst U.S. Steel Corporation'' railroad the Elgin 'Joliet and Eastern njlThicjicn k»nd the PitKburc tJnd Lake PrieY-nlroad P asbilrfth ••The P * LE said the strike would halt its pa<^enger sen ice be tiie n Pittsburgh and Youngstowri, Ohio.. as well as its freight service Steelman told reporters list nights futile peace talks broke up •I 1230 jam Washington time Spokesmen- for the unions aiid the railroads, meeting In . adjoining rooms, could find "no tbmmon basts" on which tp.get together,. he said.'' He did not indicate .whether ' he would try to get them together • round a single conference table when the talks resume. = The unl6ns have demanded repeatedly that the President use seizure powers bestowed by a 1916 law •fw e ,L, 5ald -, the5 ' *'°" Id keep lhe!r 3WU.UOO railwayman members at, work—and send the strikers back- to their Jobs-it the government takes over. Mr. Truman acted swiftly i nst June, seizing the Chicago. Rock Island and Pacific railroad when the KuTJL Dnton of North Am "- The switchmen went back to work. Atid called off a strike on four oth- ^r railroads at the government's request when the Korean war flared Just as they were abor'. to walk out. Last night, however, the switchmen's union broke off negotiations saying they were getting nowhere' The more current dispute, already 17 months old. centers on the two big rail unions' demands for a pay boost for train service employes and a reduced work week, from .48 to 40 hours, without a pay reduction for yard service workers. The "token" strikes called by the trainmen's brotherhood and Ihe conductors' union hit first yesterday at key rail Icrminals in Louisville and St. Paul ami Republic Steel Corp.'s switching terminal at Cleveland. BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY. AUGUST 22, 1950 American Troops Are Holding Firm Generally Tighten Defense Lines • • * —Courier New* PhoU TIGHT SQUEEZE—City Policeman Herman Lane (left) Inspects Ihe results of a freak accident here last night in which tiie car above plowed into a former barber shop now used as living quarters The car careened off South Highway 61 following n collision. Roomer Hurt When Car Plows into Bedroom Following Collision on South Highway 67 One man was injured slightly last night when a car left Soulh Highway 61 following - collision anrl crashed through the pla(e glass window of a former barber shop being rented as living quarlers. The car, a 19-19 Chevrolet, plowed almost, completely inlo the small room, with only a small portion of the auto remaining outside the binding at 1003 South Division. Injured was Earl Finger, who received a cut on his forehead. He was sleeping on a couch near the door when the crash occurred, and the car missed him by only about two feet. Apparently hit by the frame of the large window, he was knocked unconscious for a few minutes. Careens Into Building The Chevrolet, driven by J. J. Johnson. 43-year-old Blythevllle Negro, careened Into • the small frame building afler colliding wiln a 1947 Plymoulh; driven by Virgil Dayls 18^ of Blytheulle CU y Poll f,nen Hei- Arkansas Forecast: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and VVcdnes- UNSETTLED AND THREATENING day. A few scattered thunriershow- ers in extreme west portion tonight. Missouri Forecast: Generally fair today and tonight excepi possibly a few scattered light showers near northern border this afternoon or evening. Wednesday partly cloudy wfst, generally fair cast, somewhat wi-rmcr today and In cast Wednesday. „ Minimum this morning_S7. Maximum yesterday—83 Sunset today--6:4rj. Sunrise tomorrow—5-25 Precipitation 24 hours 'to 7 a m today—none. Total since Jan. 1—14.82. Mean temperalurc <mldway between high and low)—10. Normal mean temperature for Aug.—80.2. Thh Date U*l v*»r Minimum this morning—57. Maximum yesterday—84. Precipitation Jan. 1 to this date —J7.S8. man Lane and Bert Ross, who 'n- vestigated the accident, lhal the cars collided when Johnson starled to make a left turn off the highway. He was preparing to pass the Chevrolet, Davis told officers, ivhcii it turned The car driven by Davis struck the Negro's car on Ihe right side of the rear bumper. The front of Davis 1 car was In Municipal Court this morning, Johnson was charged with failure to give a proper hand signal and the case was continued for judgment until Saturday. Young Davis was found not guilty of a charge of lollowing too closely, heavily damaged and the sides of Ihe Chevrolet were bent In when it wedged into the building. With young Davis was his wife. Janie. 16; J. T. sleele. 19, and Steele's wife, Mildred, 18. E. T. Weeden, 40-year-old Bly- thevilltt Negro who owned the Chevrolet, was a passenger In that can - Mrs. Davis said she was thrown forward by the collision impact and struck her head on the windshield and also received a bruised knee Mrs. Stecle said she also received a blow on Ihe head. Neither required Irealment, however. There were no olhcr injuries. Oilier Occupant Unhurt Mrs. Bessie shook, who leases the building from Joe Hester of BIythe- ville, said she was sleeping in a bedroom behind the one inlo which the car crashed. She was not hurt Mrs. Shook operates a cafe anf tavern in the south portion of the building. She said she had rented the Iron room to Mr. Finger a week ago. Mr Finger, a lormer Osceola resident said lie had come from Florida to BIytheville last wet-k for the cotton- picking season. When the car crashed into the building. It ripped out a lavatory nnd .water covered the floor befon it' could be turned off at an outside shut-off valve. U. S. Discloses Construction Of Large, New Atomic Oven actor today By HOWARD W. BLAKESI.EE Associated Press Science Editor j. -.2. (AP) the first big post-war alomic oven or ve may have—went info action here at tlie Brookhaven naliona Opening this reactor is one of the big events in atomic work, because of tlie oven's msuiy uses. Especially at this time, the research fits into not only peacetime science, but H-and other bombs and naval and aviation atomic engines. This reactor Is equipped better than anything else of Its kind to do research on the discoveries still ahead both in military and peacetime atomic progress. Other reactors Ixwe been built since the wnr, in Canada, England France and the United Slates, but none so powerful .as this one. At full power, this new reactor energy oulput in a few months equals the explosion of an atom bomb. The reactor slands on Ihe side of a sniid dime, just 75 miles from New York Cily. All ti ia t anyone is allowed to sec is a six-story, box- shaped, brick and concrete building, having iwo enormous windows, of green glass, 53 feet high by 33 wide. The reason for the queer windows has not been explained. Thick Walls 'Hie controls are set at llic side of a great, squat, square box of con- crelc. ils walls several feet thick, to shield against the rays ol the reactor which lies inside. The inner area of the box is 38 feet square. Here, filled closely inside, lies Ihe heart of atomic secrets, known as a pile, oven or reactor. It is square. It is made of 60.000 huge, graphite bricks, perforated to form a honeycomb. The honeycomb holes contain long, narrow aluminum cans, each tilled with metallic uranium. This Is ordinary uranium, containing both the non-explosive variety and the 235 whose splitting initiates all the alomic possibilities, from bombs to medicine. Although this great reactor carries the power of a bomb, il cannot explode, because the uranium In the graphite is too widely scattered. If the monster got out of control, it could after many hours get hot enough to melt Itself and Ils concrcle walls. To prevent lhat there are emergency controls lor slopping Ihis alomic fire almost instantly. One ot these is Ihe "scram." Pull down a handle on Ihe wall near Ihe console and lhat action clumps a big load of bom-slcel shot down Into the middle of Uw reactor. The boron quenches the neutron sparks immediately. The BrookJheven Natioual Lsbora- tory has a medical research mill already under way, and will have a special hospital for research. This reactor Is expected lo fur- nish some of Ihe answers needei for submarine and naval power, lo aviation, medicine, industry, chem istry, biology and metallurgy. UMT Plan Favored By Key Committeemen BIytheville Girl To Enter Soybean Queen Contest The Agriculture Committee ol the Junior chamber of Commerce will sponsor a BIytheville girl who will represent the city as an entrant in the National Soybean Queen Contes lo be held Sept. 29 as part of the annual four-day Soybean Festival In portagcville, Mo. This was announced Inst night at a Jaycee board of directors meeting at the Jaycee clubhouse. The Porlagevillc Soybean Festival will be held Sept. 27-30. The girl has not been selected as yet. In a report on the meeting of the Arkansas Junior Chamber board meeting in Little Rock Sunday. Charles Moore, president of Ihe BIytheville club, said that the state directors adopted a resolution opposing the "home rule" amendment that will be on the ballot in the general elecllon Nov. 7. The stale board also voted lo sponsor a second Arkansas Maid of Cotton contest in an East Arkansas City, probably west Memphis. At Sunday's meetin, Elmer R. Smith of the Blythevillc club assumed his duties as chairman of Ihe stale publications committee. Soybeans • WASHINGTON, Aug. 22. Wj — Nine Senators who form more lha a majority ol tne Armed Service Commitlec demanded today ths Congress stay in session unlil it np proves universal military Irainlm legislation. The Senator said one by one brief statements that the salety Ihe nallon can be secured only i 1'Oung men arc trained in mass U bear arms. Their statements cnme as Secre lary of Defense Johnson told Ihi committee that western Europe lack sufficient military strength to slo* down an aggressor until American help arrives. He said the United states doesn' now have enough trained men t "meet the threat of total war with in the time limit* which prcscn conditions Impose." Bradley OK's UMT Oen. Omar N. Bradley, chairman of the joint chiefs ol slalf. also lest ified that universal military train ing "is the only satisfactory Ion range answer" to the need for icservoir ol trained men to mcc the "many years of tension In tn lernatioa! affairs" he said probabl lies ahead after the Korean si tlon is settled. itua losing CHICAGO, Aug. 22. Grain Quotations: High Low Close Nov ........... 244 141',4 243",Jan ........... 246H 243 s ; 245',', Mar ........... 248'i 24SU 247-47 M»V ........... »0 347)4 «S He said that "it would be Imprae tlcal to Initiate UMT right now. because of the demands alread being marie on the armed forces "However. If such a law were 01 our books wilh provision for Ini tfatlng it when possible, we ca start the necessary training," h said. Tlte nine members who demande immediate action on UMT Include all who were present at the meeting They were Chairman Tydlngs o Maryland, and Senators Byrd o Virginia, chapman of Kentucky Johnson of Texas, and Hunt of Wy oming. all Democrats, and Senator Gurney of South Dakota, Morse o Oregon, Bridges of New Hampshire "nd Knowland of California, all Re FOURTEEN PAGES BINGLB COPIES FIVE CENTS )ecision to Push North of 38th to Cost U.S. Money $10 Billion Appropriation May Not B» Enough By ELTON C. FAY AP Military Affair* Ktportfr WASHINGTON, Aug. 22. {If)— A Umled Nations decision to push its -wllc« icllon In Korea north of the 8th parallel may require more U S. unds than the »10,500.000,000 which 'resident Truman has asked. Secretary of Defense Johnson es- tmates that liie Korean fighting nay end about February. He predl- uted that guess, however, on a -impaign to push the Communist* ick only to their pre-war border Whether the U.N police action will stop at the 38lh parallel or shove in into North Korea In an effort, -o crush Ihe Communist nnny.pre- .umably has not been determined. High comtnand planning—at least t|i until late In July—was based on ill assumption that the war would lot be carried north of the 38th parallel. Johnson Optimisllc These estimates came lo light to- lay with release of testimony given >y military leaders last month before a House Appropriations Sub- :ommittee in behalf of Ihe President's request for new funds for military spending. Johnson's disclosure of the plans was given on July 25. 12 days alter President Truman was asked at a news conference If United Nations' police action In Korea would end at the 38lh parallel, which divides North and South Korea. The President replied that decision would be made when It became necessary Presumably It would be one In which the U.N. would take pail, As to Ihe time 'table, Johnson iid, in answer to another qucs- "The Korean situation, r hripe,.l.i a six or eight months' proposllion." Other testimony Indicated that the Korean fighting and the rcstilt- ng emphasis on bolstering defenses will give Ihe nation a strength of 17 army divisions, an Air Force of 69 groups nnd • fleet Including 23 carriers of various types. Controls Bill Gives Truman Wartime Power WASHINGTON, Aug. 22. MI — Overwhelming Senate approval nf a home front mobillintlon bill virtually assured President Truman today the power to invoke wage- price-ritlonlng controls and otherwise gear th e nation to a wartime footing. ; The Senate passed the emergency measure last night by a whopping B5 to 3 vote. It did so aflcr writing In some restricllons on the President's authority which Rdmlnistra- tion forces batllcd against In vain The senate bill and an economic controls mensllre which the House approved on Aug. 10 arc vastly dif ferent In somn essential details bit both authorize Mr. Truman i o ' Im pose wage-price curbs and other in flatlon controls. n 80 ,,',^ bl " wllfch fina "y «°<* I' tiie While House-after a Senate House conference committee Irons out differences between the two versions—certainly will carry wage price-rationing authority. Overriding vigorous adniiiilslra lion opposition, the ~,cnatc volet 50 lo 36 lo require the President lo Invoke wage and pri controls «i- multaneously and virtually acres' the board if he imposed them at all That directive kllle-' a section oi the administration bill which wouic have let Mr. Truman • -it w , 1ge a , K price controls into effect on a selective basis If he cared lo. In advance of any overall program, 'i- "•r thai plan, hc would nol hav< d to Invoke general wage ceilings until a substantial part of tht economy was under price conlrol The tfouse bill permits selcctln controls. New York Stocks Closing Quotations: AT&T Amer Tobacco ] Anaconda Copper Belh steel ... ... Chrysler ' Coca Cola Gen Rlcclrie O>n Motors ....'..'.'.'. Montgomery Ward N V Central ',]] Inl Harvester ", ] J O Penney ,. ^ ReDubllc Steel . . R»dlo |]| Socony Vacuum Stutiebaker .. '.". Slandard of N J .'. Texas Corp Rears | U S steel Southern PicLIu .,,,.,, 152 5-8 65 34 3-E 43 3-8 G9 ,!124 4!! 90 355 114 1-2 31 {8 1-4 38 3-8 17 7-1 22 131 381 172 344 737 7-: . «1 3- Frrd ». Sandefur Men's Store Gets New Manager Fred R. Sandcfur of Norman. }kln,, hns been named manager of 4arlln and Sons Clothing Store at 223 West Main Street. It, was »n- lounced today. Mr. Sandcfur recently returned o Blytheviile after spending several years In the clothing business in Nornutn. He was formerly associated will 1 . Mead's Clothing Store here where le served as manager for several •ears. Hc left Blylhevllle In 1930 ind moved to Norman. Mr. nnd Mrs. Sandcfur and Iholr son. Robert, are making Iheir home at 70S En si Cherry Street. Heavy Fighting Rages on Central Front; 70 B-29s Make Raid Close To Russian-Siberian Border B» KUSKKLL BRINKS TOKYO, Wednesday, Aug. 23. (Al>)_American troops «id tanks wiped out a threatening Red Korean roadblock 10 milea north of Taegu Tuesday. Their mates took three com™ * th l ° bl0 ° k the COasU1 gateways to P"^n Port School Elections To Be Sept. 26 Board Member* In 16 Districts Will Be Named School elections in all 16 rtislrit which mnfce up Mississippi County will be held Sept. 26, John Mayes, county supervisor of school*, in- louncerl this morning. The elections will be governed hy :he same rules by which general elections are governed, which mcnr hat polling places will be open Jroi 8 a.m. until 6:30 p.m. The school elections were run off n this manner for the first lime ast year. Previously polling places A-cre open only in the allcrnoons from 2 o'clock to 6:30. Each district will elect new board members and also vote an a mlllauc proposal, All districts except Osccola ant) BlyUicvillc will elect one board member. Osccola will elect two and Dlythevlllc four. Each district except the two county scats have five-member boni-di with each member serving » term of five years. The term ol one member expires cacli year. Last year, the state legislature passed two laws Involving school elections—one of them permitting ilistricts which had cities that had been classified as first cla ; s before 1933 to have six-man hoards Boards Enlarged HJ this ruling, Osccola now is permitted six board members, two of which arc elected each year for three-year terms. The other law permits district, which already bad five-man boards to increase them to a maximum of eight if so tlesircd. Under this law two members. Clarence Moore of Promised Land and Charles C. Langslon. were appointed to serve on the Blythevillc Board until the election next month. The election of these two will be voted upon next month and also the positions of W. L. Horn-jr an-J Mrs. H. W. Wylic, member.? whose terms expire, will be Silled. If the mlllagc proposal in n particular district falls to carry, Mr. Maycs said, Ihe mlllagc voted upon In last year's elecllon will remain In effect. Board member candidates may get their name on the balloU ny means of a petition which must be signed by at least 20 qualified voters. Mr. Maycs stated. Sept. 6 is the final dale for filing these petitions Judges and clerks for the elections will be selected hy the County Election Commission. Accident Victim's Condition Better Condition of J. T. Mulllns. 15- yc;ir-olfl son of Mrs. uurmle Mill- lins of Blythevllle, who was Injured In a traffic accident Sunday night, was reported as "slightly Improved" this morning by at tcndants at BlyUievIMe Hospital The youth is suffering from » concuuion and possible skull fracture. He was hit by a car while riding his bicycle. The driver of the car Identified himself as Oene Penn. 15-year-old son of Gutherlc Perm <n BlytrwvlU*. Classroom Work In City Schools To Start Sept. 4 Teachers Meetings Set for Sept. 1-2; Faculty Announced Classroom work In Blylhevllle schools will hCBfn Sept. 4. It was announced today by Superintendent of Schools W. B. Nicholson. Opening of Ihe city's schools for the fall term will be preceded by teachers meetings Sept, 1 slid 2. The first, teachers meeting will begin at 10 a.m. Sept. I in the high school auditorium. Mr. Nicholson said A prc-school workshop for teachers v.'ill continue unlil Saturday noon. The Friday morning meeting will be of > Rciieral Introductory nnture, he said, Group meetiiiRs will be held Friday afternoon Find Saturday morning. Junior and Senior High School faculty members will meet with the superintendent »nd Iheir supervisors mnd grsde school leachers will meet with their principals nnd Miss Winnie Virgil Turner, elementary school supervisor. School Party Planned . A «chool party for »11 teachers their husbands »nd wives, PTA presidents B nd school board mem- tors will be held at Sudbury school Friday night, Mr. Nicholson laid./ Teachers In Robinson, Elm Street and Harrison Schools In Blythevllle and Negro schools at Clear Lake Promised Lana , nd Number Nine will meet at H«rrlson School mt 10 a.m. Sept, 1. Registration details for ntudents will be innounced later by W D Tommey, high school principal, Mr. Nicholson said. Mr. Nicholson also announced lo- day the list of facully member, for niytheviUe , c ,,ools. AM P05 i t |on 3 In the school system have been filled he said. Miss Rosa Hardy will serve as assistant to Superintendent Nicholson agnln this year and also will supervise high school Instruction. Miss Winnie Virgil Turner will also serve as assistant superintendent and win .uuervise grade school Instruction. W. D. Tommey will bf BIytheville "Kb School principal wllh Earl u. Nail principal of the Junior high grades. Principals Named Elcmenlary school principals will be Mi.ss Sunshine Swift, Central- Mrs. K. B. Hardtn, Lange; Mm E. F. Pry, Sudbury; Jesse T. Simp- ion, Clear Lake; Shelby McCook, Lone Oak; M. L. H art, Numbe. Nine; Clothel c. Dulajicy, Promised Land; and Miss Minnie Poste Yarbro. Principals In the Negro schools of the district will be: George D Hollis, Harrison High School- Alena E. Wiley, Elm Street Elementary School; Robert Wiley. Robinson Elementary School; Thurman J Green, clear i,ake Farm School Prcd Payne, Number Nine School and Lucille E. Tillman, Promise Land. Freeman Robinson again thi year will head the Agriculture De partmcnt of Dlythevllle High School and Russell Mosley will head the Athletic Department. Other Instructors In the Athletic Department are William It. stiuicll, Jr Miss Donna Sue Johnson anc James R. Fisher, Miss Clara Cecil Cassltly and Mrs Katherine S. Green will be commer clal Instructors at the high school See SCHOOL on Ptft H Negro Drowns In Artificial Lake •Hie body of Roland While. 18- year-old Negro, was recovered late yesterday from an artificial lake on Ihe E, S. Mulllns farm near the Shady Lane community, Coroner E. M. Holt satd this morning. Coroner Holt reported that the Negro drowned while assisting a cre»- ot other workmen on the farm clean out the lake. The body was recovered a few minutes after the toy had drowned by Mr. Mulllns and hh crew of workmen. According to Mr. Holt, the men were wading in the lake cleaning grass off the bottom. The men had compleled their work and were leaving the like nhen Ihe drowning occurred. White, who could not swim, apparently stepped Into deep water while leaving the lake. Hc was Ihe ton oJ HuXm awl irtn« WhU«, The Reds' behlnd-the-llnes roadblock near Taegu had choked oK nil «!Ued supplies from Taegu fur •vo hours and threatened to trap •oops of the U. S. 21th 'Wolfhound" Infantry regiment. The central front and extreme Mithern fighting was Ihe most bllter of the 24-hour period ended Tuesday midnight. All along the 120-mile perimeter the allied beachhead, United Nations troops held firm or advanced. Tuesday's air action was topped by . fleet of 70 B-29s bombing Chongjin with 100 tons of explosives. Chongjin 1» not far from "ie Soviet Siberian border. The Reds had shoved 90,000 men —nine divisions—against, the ailed defense line. For the third straight night th» North Koreans tried to push el«- menls of three,divisions down th« lame road to Taegu. American tanks and men »topped them 12 miles north ol the city. AP correspondent Don Whltehead with the Americans north of Taegu laid infiltrating Red snipers and nachlnegun fire pinned down troops and correspondents alone the mountain road. The two-hour tank battle, pit- ling big American Pershlngs again** Russian midt T-34s, blazed in Tuesday's early morning darkness Four 45-ton American tank* caught nine 32-ton Russian-built machines on the same road • th» Reds have, tried to come down three straight nights toward Taegu. The links blazed awar at 300 yards. C. ». Tank* OK All the American tank* siripui, d»m«t». •-•; • . . 'On the bUuing southern frbnl tht U. ,S. zsth Infantry division and thi 5th regimental combat team from Hawaii held firmly astride the bloodstained ; rond t» Pusan, 35 miles to tht east. Tin 35th regimental combat team Tuesday drove a numerically *uper- ior R*d force from a commandinj rldgt near Chungam, four mile* northwest of the dusty, elaptoomr* village of Hainan. The 8th regimental combat team stormed up the steep Sobuk hill* near Tundok, Just south of Chung- am. Negro troops of the 24th Infantry regiment, retook nearby "BattI* Mountain" for the fifth tune la four days. That straightened out the American battle line. AP correspendent Stan . Swintoa In a dispatch timed after the U S. eth Army communique at 8:10 pm Tuesday <4:io a.m. GST) said recapture of the mountain won back 'or the Americans all the ground they had lost Monday.' North of this tierce action, tht battle weary u. 3. 24th Infantry M i s i T dUg '" " long " le <"'«<""!! Naktohg River's east bank. It kept * close watch on a small Red oridghead thrown across the river at Hypongpung, 14 miles southwest of Taegu. Farther up the river the U. a. first Cavalry division lobbed »r- iJilery sheik at a Communist supply and troop buildup on the Reds- west bank of the river. South Koreans Advance East of Wacgwan, on the curving central front, tlie South Korean first Infantry division advanced In the mountainous country between Mangjong and Indong. The 30-mile arc from this battle zone to the allied drive forward north of Pohang, No. 2 allied port on the Sea of Japan, was quiet. But Red forces were there and their [celcrs were noled by allied Iroops all along the line. Stiffening resistance was felt where South Korean Third Infantry division pushed to a point nine miles north of Pohang. The South Korean capito! division, Is a parallel drive, knifed northward above Klgye. nine miles northwest of Pohang. against artillery and mortar flee echoing from mountain battlefields. Most allied battle plans called for advances along the line. Elsewhere. Ihe allies waited for the long S« KOREA on fagc H N. 0. Cotton Ocf. . Dec. . Mar. . May . July . Open High Low Close 3780 378S 3775 3T7S 3789 3796 3777 3780 3812 3812 3797 3797 3800 3805 37D2 3794 3756 3756 3746 37*3 New York Cotton Open High Low clos* Del 3799 3SOO 3790 3797 Dec 3307 3809 3791 3797 Mar 3825 3825 3811 3813 May 3816 3820 3808 3810 July 3770 3773 3760 )7<W

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