The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 7, 1950 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 7, 1950
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THURSDAY-, SEPTEMBER'7, 1950 Captured Red Discloses Battle Plans BLYTHEVIU.E, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS North Koreans Sought Taegu By 'Surprise' TOKYO, Sept. 1. WV-Vital Information on the Korean Retls' muster ' tle plan has been disclosed by captured officer, an American telUgence officer .said today. He said the plan showed, the North Koreans hoped to tnke the Important communications center of Taegu In & surprise operation. The officer, a lieutenant, was captured In 4 an attack against the Red 15th Division. He disclosed that, on Aug. 22, his division was ordered to join with the North Korean First, Third and 13th Divisions for a surprise power drive toward Taegu through the Waegwan and Kunwl corridors northwest of the city. The intelligence officer quoted the prisoner as saying the plan was changed for two reasons: the determined American resistance in the fto-called "owling alley," where Red forces were'knocked about like ten- pinsi and because of a report concerning Yongchon. Yongchon, 20 miles east of 'Taetni, is an Important highway junction city, it was retaken by Americans Tuesday night after being occupied for a time by Red Guerrillas. Division Moving West The lieutenant said his division was moving west toward Taegu in the bowling alley when it was ordered east. He added that the change resulted from information I that Yongchon was lightly defend- • ed. : The Red 15th Division was order- ~*f* _.to hit the weak spot as soon (fe 'possible. Simultaneously huge convoys started down from the north, bringing artillery, men and supplies. ' - Mac Arthur's intelligence officer said the convoys were spoted, but their destination was not immediately determined. He said the trucks rolled south bumper-to-bumper at night with running lights and no regard for secrecy. • The prisoner said it was'decided at the same time, to put the North Korean Second Division iii the line. It 'had been refitting and getting replacements north of Waegwan. "AU-Oui Smash" American Interrogators .were told that the master plan entailed in all-out smash on the southwestern -front' and' steady "pressure In the vicinity, of Taegu.. That offensive began at dawn Thursday and rolled back Allied lines on ft. broad front. The Red 15th Division- then •truck at Yongchon. It was supposed .to make a .breakthrough there and drive westward to Taegu while Americans and South Koreans .were " pinned down by heavy fighting IsewheT*.-,^ ; : ....''—-^.. -.. - t But the plan fell apart because f rapid recovery of American forces and quick reaction to the Yong- chon- threat. The intelligence officer said the prisoner explained also^-ln part —bow the Communists managed to keep supplies flowing to the front despite repeated hammering of rail and highway cunnnunica- . tior« by Allied planes and ships. He said the residents of each Tillage are forced at gunpoint to BOOTC equipment forward to the . next village. Ammunition and cither supplies are contained in ; packages light enough to b« carried. ; The officer said this "bucket brigade" relay goes on tontinu- f ouUy from highway and .'rail- brads to collection points In the rear of the army. FOR BERLIN-LIBERTY B E L L '_ workmen prepare Berlin City lull tower (or the American "Liberty Bcli," . lo be presented to West Berlin by former U. S. Military Governor Lucius D. Olav for American "Aid Berlin" Committee in October. Arkentine Okays UN Korean Help NEW YORK, Sept, 7. (/P)—Argentine Ambassador Jeronimo R«mor- ino says his government has authorized aid' to United Nations Joices In Korea. Thf ambassador, who arrived here by plane yesterday from Argentina, said he did not know what sort ol aid \vas contemplated, but he would relay the offer to the U.N. unified command In Washington. Remorino added'that he expects agreement on a 1125,000,000 United States loan to Argentina In less than a month. " Sawdust Turned into Topso/7 May Grow Greener Vegetables Bell Phone Lists Expansions At Arkansas PSC Hearing Has Record Rainfall KHARTOUM, the Sudan — (if. uKalnfall in the Sudan this year Is |ph< heaviest recorded in 40 years'. IJTTLE ROCK, Sept,' 7. (A>) — Southwestern Bell Telephone Company has spent more than |33,500,000 In expansions and Improvements in Arkansas since 1946, the Arkansas Public Service Commission was told yesterday. The statement was made by W. H. Dodrts, outside plant engineer lor the company, as Southwestern Bell continued presentation of testimony In support'of Its. application for a S4.620.000 annual rate increase In Arkansas. . During the four-year period 11946 through 1919), the company increased its total plant Investment in Arkansas by more than 114 per cent, Dodds said. ' He said that the 1950. construction program will add an expenditure of more than »6,300,000 to the $33,500,000 total. The company seets the rate boost on grounds that costs have increased far more than Income and that greater earnings'are needed to give Southwestern Bell borrowing power to finance a ?38,000,OOO three-year expansion program planned for Arkansas, Kaiser Okays Wage Boost DETROIT, Sept. 7. (/T>— Kaiscr- Frcuer Corp. stepped up at the head of he parade of automobile industry pai ooosts today!. .• The company .signed an agreement with the CIO United Auto Workers lust night to Increase the lourly pay of Its 18.000 production employes by 12 cents—nnd by 17 cents in the case of skilled workers ind foundry workers. That was high In.the 1950 round of wage raises.- WERE WOMEN BORN to SUFFER? "No," »aj lots of lucky girls Mai-U rou, too, on look b*ck on the** ilreadtcj day*" «ach month and revel In biased reJiff from pain, For if you aulTcr 1 £r<jrn functional periodk cram pi, i]hcov«r ~a« so many other women hiv«~th« won- •Vrful heli> Cardui may brinn. Cat-tint worki internally Lo help mtnfmlM p«mful contraction* of the oritnii uiusclm. Thus II null in ovcrcomlnir * frriuentcause of cramps. Maybe your aulferEiiB U riwj- lean, loo, See what aiil of thii modern IJP« «n do for you. A»k for "a bolU« of C»rdui. Miss California, Connecticut Win Miss America Contests .. ; ATLANTIC CITY, rfj., Sept. 7.H OP)—Miss* California and Miss Connecticut won preliminary contests in the Miss:-America : pageant last night, but any of their-52-rivals may still beat, them In the finals. In the first preliminaries, Joanne D'lrant of San Diego, Calif., beat 17 other girls in a bathing suit contest: Renee Dianne Roy, 19. of Hartford, : Conn., won a talent contest with r a.vsong, dance ,and. comedy monologue "depicting a woman trying to sell cosmetics. .. The judges who were-assigned to talent rather than to bathing suits were not entirely cheated -out of figure art. Miss • Hawaii—Dell-fin Poaha of Honolulu—presented them with a hula dance as her talent. Judges rate, the girls on the basis of the preliminary contests, and also on the oasis of personality as noted by judges at the daily breakfast table. The 15 with the highest totals ! will appear in final talent, bathing suit, and evening gown competitions on Saturday, and from the 15 a new Miss America will be chosen. Miss Durant stands five feet, live inches tall, has a 35-Inch bust. 24- inch waisl and 35-inch hips, all of which conies to 112 pounds. This year's. winner will be Miss America 1951, and .will succeed Jacque Mercer of Phoenix, Arir.— Miss America 1949. There never was a Miss America 1850..The pageant directors decided to begin dating the beauty queen a year ahead beginning this year.' SKYLINE With the Courts Chancery: • . • Bonnie McWilliams vs. Bene McWilliams, suit for divorce. Arkansas Fuel Oil Company vs. Sam N. Johns, etux, suit lo obtain injunction against removal of buildings by defendant from property of plaintiff and to recover $500 dam- RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Lost Times Today JOHN ANTHONY WAYNE GUINN "BACK TO BATAAN" AI» Newi :* Short Big Bargain Nites fevery Week all vehicles 1 F^ery Day Except Sun. & Mon. FREE $25 -^ FREE $25 C»»h prize (o the driver bringing the most pwple any night in the. w«k. Award will W made each Saturday night. Driver must bi present to win. Thursday - Friday "SILVER RIVER" ERROLL FLYNN - ANN SHERIDAN ALSO ALWAYS TOGETHER By ALTON L. RLAKF.SLCE Aswcliid Frrtu Science KtporUr CHICAGO, S«pt. 1. (AP)—Saw- dint can b« turned into synthetic lopsoil to grow bigger, greener vegetables. Dr. Eduard Farbtr of Washington, D.C. said today. ' Chemically treated, the sawdust becomes like humus, to nourish crops, lie told the American chemical Society. ' Erosion robs the nation of millions of. tons of precious topsoil annually. And lumbering piles uu mountains of sawdust, estimated at 60 million tons a year, for which there are no great uses. •The new chemical piocesa might help solve both problems, said Dr. Farber, of the Timber Engineering Co. Early tests with the snwdnst topsail have been promising, he said. Seeds Germln»t« Sooner From 10 to M toits of converted sawdust were applied to an acre of soil. Seed* germinated sooner, and more of them germlnattd, he snid, "Unves were bigger »nd greener, the weights of produce like ind ra<l! s f]«, beets, onions, and tomatoes were greater." The sawdust is treated »'ith mineral gelds, at temperatures well over the boiling point of water, but not hot enough to char the cellules- materials in the lawdust. h« explained. The sawdust "forms humus-like substances by loss of water aJid some side reactions. We need products which act like humus to improve our soils." This Is Just one of new chemical treatments being developed to make economic use or sawdust and other wood wastes from himberlns, Dr. Farbtr said. Present methods turn some waste wood products into lur- fural, a raw material tor nylon and for. resins, or Into sugart or feed lor animals. War Reporters Die in Crash TOKYO, Sept. 7. OP|—Three International News Service war correspondents, (our other passengers and (our crewmen were killed today when a Korea-bound C-H transport plane exploded over southern Japan. The INS office here s»ld the three correspondents were: Frank Emery, 23, Beverly Hills, Calit,, formerly INS bureau chief In Manila; Charles Rosecrans, Jr., 30, Honolulu, and Ken Inouye, 23, New Yorlt and Tokyo. Goodbye Heartburn -Hello TUMS! Quick relief tot teat • fas, ftcid Indift^'-- &ifl <HUr IOC. PAGE SETBT i Air Condition*/ By Rtfrigoratiwi NEW "Your ComaawiUy CMt«" MANILA, ARK. Matinc«« Sat. Ph. S8 Lost Times Today "A LADY TAKES A SAILOR" JANE WTMAN f KID AY IN OLD MISSOURI* Here's What SP^V Means We Take Smaller Profits —You Get Bigger Values i Values For You, Your Home And Family LADIES SWEATERS Children's Sweaters BLYTHEVILLE'S ONLY ALL WHITE THtATRf. Open Week Days 6:45 Show Starts 7:00 Saturdays & Sundays 1:00 Thursday & Friday DOUBLE FEATURE *• f««E IIM Fit., —PLUS— 'KAZAN' Kazan with (he Marvel Dof Car loon SHOW STARTS 7:30 P.M. THURSDAY & FRIDAY Double Feature Program • Screenplay by ASTHUR T. KOfiMAN »d HI IOCS ' Ktetled by WillWt CASKE' P<ofcc*i by RALPH DIETRICH • A Univetul-lntenulivu] Mme Plus ALSO CARTOON ALL CHILDREN 11 OR UNDER ADMITTED FREE. FREE PLAYGROUND FOR THE KIDDIES Classic Imllon-front 100% wool In semi-fitted long sleeve style. You'll also find 100% nylon short sleeve sweaters in a beautiful selection of colors at this low price.;Sizes 34 to 40 at just 2 98 Ladies Corduroy Skirts Corduroy will be top-fashion this year. You'll be pleased with these soft, pinwale corduroy skirts that are carefully tailored in straight or novelty styles. Red, rust, brown or jrreeri in sizes 24 to 30. LADIES BLOUSES 198 Shirtwaist, tailored and dressy styles. Short sleeves for year-round wear. You'll find Dan River and Fruit-of- the-I.oom blouses in cottons and crepes. . .Sizes 32 (o 38. BOYS JACKETS Whether he wants a w«oi, twill or leather jacket for this fall, you'll find it at your friendly Black and White Store. What's more, you'll find it at (he right price! For example, there's a handsome 8% ounce satin twill dial's wnter-rcpellent. Zipper front wiih Mouton collar. Knit waist and cuffs. Sixes <1 lo 10 in maroon, grey or brown. 5 95 Mens Gabardine Sport Shirts 98 Rayon. . . You'll like the double breast pockets, 2-way collar, washable sofl rayon shirts that wear oh, so comfortably. Sizes Small, Medium and large. They're long sleeves and you'll find a K»of1 selection of fall colors. 2 100% wool.. .Whether she wants a novelty slipover or coat style, you'll rind just what you want in these soft woolens. Sizes 2 to 14 in red, blu*. green or pink. Smartly styled, fine cottons In pretty prints, solids, plaids and florals. You'll marvel at the careful stitching, pinked seams and generous hem*. Sizes 1 to 14. Children's Dresses J98 Childrens Anklets 25 Sizes I to 10% In solid pastels or white and blazer stripe anklets of Durene quality with ribbed cuffs. . .Pr. Boys Sport Shirts 1 Popular long-sleeve sporl shirts with the 2-way collar in solid colors or bright plaids. Complete range of sizes from i to Ifi. They're sanfor- ized, and best of all, they're a thrifty 69 LADIES SLIPS of beautiful imiltifilament rayon crepe. White, pink, and blue in 4-gore or rhythm style. Sizes 32 to 44 with generous lace-lrimmed tops and hems. 1 98 DOUBLE BLANKETS 3 98 Part Wool.. .Beautiful block plaids of rose, blue and green. Thick and warm, these sturdy blankets measure a full 70 \ 80 inches...and they're doubled. Cohama Cotton Corduroy 59 36 to 39 inches wide.. .Eleven beau- liful colors from which to choose in (he season's most-popular fabric. Fine wale and sanforized. 1 UseThriftyB'W's Convenient Lay Away Plan BLACK & WHITE STORE 305 W. Main St. HythvrilU, Ark.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free