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For Truman s Praise On Victory in Korea By the Associated Press TOKYO, Sept. 30.—Gen. Mac Arthur today acknowledged con gratulations from President Tru man and the United States Joint Chiefs of Staff for the success of United Nations forces in Korea. President Truman, speaking on behalf of the American people, had lauded the “brilliant ma neuver” and the splendid co operation of all services. “I am most grateful for your general message, which I shall transmit to the elements of this command,” Gen. MacArthur re plied. “It will be a source of inspira tion and strength to all con cerned.” Operation Called “Magnificent.” The Joint Chief of Staff called the transition from defensive to offensive as “magniflce-.tly plan ned,” expressed confidence that “the great task entrusted to you by the United Nations will be car ried to a successful conclusion.” "I am grateful for your general message,” Gen. MacArthur re plied, “and even more so for the high measure of understand ing and support which has been given to me. It has contributed immeasurably to the success of our arms. I shall take great pride in publishing your message to all elements of the command.” President Truman hailed Gen. MacAnhur’s leadership as rivalled by “few operations in military history.” » Marines Also Praised. The President, who cracked down on Gen MacArthur just a month ago in a row over United States policy toward Formosa, told the five-star general: “I know that I speak for the entire American people when I send you my warmest congratu lations on the victory which has been achieved under your leader ship in Korea.” Mr. Truman also praised all the fighting forces, including the Marines whom he had lambasted in another sensation-making in cident early this month when he accused them of operating “a propaganda machine almost equal I to Stalin’s.” Later he apologized for his remarks. His message to Gen. MacArthur today specifically mentioned the hard-fighting Leathernecks. Shining Example of Unity. Mr. Truman said the triumph ant U. N. forces had set “a shining example” of unification, and he told Gen. MacArthur: “Few operations in military history can match either the de laying action where you traded space for time in which to build up your forces, or the brilliant maneuver w.' .ich has now resulted in the liberation of Seoul. ' I salute you all, and say to all of j ou from all of us at ’’ome well and nobly done.” Chiang Sees Total Victory For MacArthur's Forces TAIPEI. Formosa, Sept. 30 (<r .; —Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek has sent a message to Gen. Mac | Arthur conveying what he callea 1 the heartfelt congratulations of the Chinese Nationalist govern ment and people on the liberation of Seoul Chiang said he was convinced United Nations forces would attain total victory in Korea. Korea (Continued From First Page.) the question of U. N. troops cross ing the parallel was slated for discussion today in the U. N. Political Committee at Lake Suc cess. Russia was expected to op pose bitterly any crossing of the line. The committee has before it an eight-nation resolution calling for Korea’s unification and rehabili tation. British Land on Island. Northwest of Seoul, the United 6tates 187th Airborne Regimental Combat Team moved north ol Kimpo Airfield to rid the Inchon Peninsula of Reds. Those troops were within 24 miles of parallel 38—but south of the Han River. The British cruiser Ceylon landed a party on the island of Taechong, within 10 miles of the parallel off the west coast. A United States Navy summary said the raiders found no Reds. They had fled. The Red radio kept North Ko reans in the dark about the sweep ing Allied victory in the south. It reported, instead, that “fierce street battles” raged in Seoul and added: “On all fronts, units of the people’s army continue to wage bitter battles against American troops.” Red Toll Increasing. The only fighting south of Seoul was in the mopping up of rela tively small groups of Reds trapped in the southwest and west.: LOST BRIEF CASE—Red leather; name. A. Davis! j Jr.: probably Pentagon or Conn, bus.; Thursday; liberal reward. Box 181-B. Star. ____ • DOC. Shetland sheep, male, brown and white, around 10 yrs. old. answers to „T;ppy. Reward. GE. 7985. at 0(105 "nd st, n.w. _ go EYE GLASSES, amber color frame; vie I Grrrge Washington Hospital or 120(11 o'ock Fairmont: reward. MJo.-,n« _j ! Fox TERRIER, small, male, white, black ’■ markings, very olo. partly blind, strayed I from Columbia Pines. Va„ Sept. 27. Rc jvard. FA. 4007. :10‘ FUR COAT, blue niarmot; vicinity of ”H2h : Bu^na Vista ter. s.e.. Sept. 29. Substan- i tial reward. Call OW. (.120, 1 KITTEN, white and gray, vie! 3315 ave- s-e- Sunday night. JO. _ 2Q LADY'S WRIST WATCH^l Yellow gold! f’.V?et,ci?I-or vicinity 14th and G; reward, ad. 1657._ \ * LADIES'GOLD finished wrist watch. PAUL BAGUETTE, downtown area, Mon. noon vVQ. OalJ. Reward. _ 3 NOTEBOOK, small, brown, pigskin, owner's name in back; lost Tues.. in main Navy Bldg. Reward. MI. 9134. —30 RING, yellow gold, 3 small diamonds reward. Call alter 6 p.m. FR 4428, _no SIAMESE CAT, female, lost vicinity of Hii landale. Silver soring. Thursday; reward SL. 0332. CUE MORE._ ] • WRIST WATCH, ladies, diamond; lost between Statler and Mayflower hotels late Tues. night. MR. WATERS. NA. 3575. —30 FOUND. BROWN SHOULDER BAG—College Hts Estates. WA. 3582.__ EYEGLASSES, flesh-colored plastic fr*mes; Tic. loth and H sts. n.w.. Sept. 13. SH. 6238. U. S. MARINES CLEAR THE ENEMY FROM SEOUL—Supported by heavy tanks, United States Marines fight their way through the battered streets of Seoul, flushing out pockets of enemy resistance. A North Korean soldier, his clothing aflame (right), crawls from a foxhole as the fighting Devil Dogs advance. Pfc. Edward Sulkowski of Detroit surveys open paves filled with bodies of about 400 South Korean civilians found in Taejon after the Communist army had been driven from the city. The victims had been bound and shot before the Red invaders fled. —AP Wirephotos. In six days up until yesterday, an estimated 19,125 Communists were, killed or wounded, a MacArthur headquarter's spokesman an nounced He said 15,517 were cap tured since the war began June 25.1 The Red toll was rising steadily! as the Allied steel traps tightened from Seoul to the south coast. The United States 7th Division pushed 25 miles east of Suwon to Ichon, rail and highway junction southeast of Seoul and a possible avenue of retreat for Red strag glers from the south. Other elements of the 7th cleared a Red pocket 7 miles south of Suwon yesterday. Earlier there were reports of Reds in company strength with two tanks m the area. 25th Approaches West Coast. In the far south, the United States 25th Division was almost to the west coast from its jumping off point at Haman, 35 miles west of the once-endangered southeast port of Pusan. The 25th’s advance elements captured Kumje, a communica tions city only 15 miles from the | river poit of Kunsan and 5 miles1 from the west coast. Two Allied destroyers—the Canadian Atha baskan and the Australian Bataan —shelled Kunsan. In South-central Korea the United States 24th and South Korean 1st Divisions reduced Red pockets around Kumchon, Yong dong and Taejon. Allied artillery hammered at some isolated hill positions but there was little answering fire. The United States Navy bom barded both the east and west coasts, while South Korean Ma rines landed near Yosu against light resistance on the south coast, behind Reds trapped by the 25th Division. The cruiser Toledo pounded Red territory northwest of Seoul and other units shelled Red points on the Ongjin Peninsula, southwest of the Communist capital of Pyongyang. Samchok Bombarded. On the east coast American warships rained shells in and about Samchok. 75 miles south of Paral lel 38. The Korean Republican divisions skirted Samchok in their drive northward toward the parallel. The Chinese Communist radio at Peiping reported that 1,300 North Korean representatives met in Pyongyang Tuesday to find out how the war was going. It said that Bal Cheng Ai, presi dent of the Korean Democratic Women, told the Red representa tives “partial difficulties could not prevent the heroic people from marching forward to victory.” Los Angeles to Vote Nov. 7 On Recall of Its Mayor By the Associated Press LOS ANGELES, Sept. 30.—A recall election against Mayor Fletcher Bowron will be held No vember 7. The recall measure was ordered put on the general election bal lot by the City Council yesterday after City Clerk Walter C. Peter son certified the required 89,427 signatures—and some 200 more. The tabulation of petition signa tures was completed after a dis pute which was carried to the State Supreme Court. Mayor Bowron, who has been in office since Mayor Frank Shaw was recalled in 1938, is accused of falsely claiming that crime and corruption had been cleaned up in Los Angeles at a time when po lice officials were being indicted by a gland jury after a vice probe. Hoarding is foolish. Despite the fighting in Korea there is no immediate prospect of food ration 1 ing or shortages. Don’t hoard. PAK AU ft ™w; SOUTH KOREA Yellow Sec ALLIES CONTINUE DRIVES—Allied forces in South Korea (arrow) continue their mop-up operations today, taking Kumje, widening the corridor south of Seoul with the capture of Ichon and with additional troops pressing close to the 38th parallel on the east coast. Cherwon (underlined), where 100,000 Commu nists are believed concentrated, was bombed and strafed. —AP Wirephoto. U.N. (Continued From First Page.) senting Europe; Brazil and Cuba, from the Western Hemisphere, and Australia, a far Pacific power. Some U. N. officials, anxious for a quick decision on Korea, were suggesting the Political Com mittee sit day and night until they completed it, but delegates were unlikely to agree. The Korean question was also due for an airing in the Security Council, at an unusual meeting this afternoon. Russia’s Jacob Malik insisted on the meeting so he could renew his attacks on United States Air Force bombings, especially in North Korea. He was disgruntled because the Council would not dis cuss it yesterday after a day-long wrangle in which the Council voted to invite a Red China spokesman here for debates on Formosa. Nationalist Veto Overruled. The historic Red China invita tion action, first after a long line of Russian, Yugoslav and Indian failures to get Communist Chi nese into United Nations meet ings in one role or another, was opposed by Nationalist Chinese T. F. Tsiang. The rest of the Council voted that he had no right to veto the invitation. Dr. Tsiang argued he had and offered to let the International Court of Justice rule on it. The invitation is going out from Council President Sir Gladwyn Jebb, of Britain, asking the Peiping government to have representatives here for debates on Formosa after November 15. Nehru Opposes Invasion, Throws Barb at Rhee NEW DELHI, India, Sept. 30 (/P). —Saying he was "no great ad mirer” of Syngman Rhee, Prime Minister Nehru of India today flatly opposed the South Korean president’s proposal that United Nations forces push beyond the 38th parallel in Korea. Mr. Nehru told a news confer ence India feels the U. N. armies should not cross the parallel ‘‘until all other means of settlement have been explored.” reminded by a correspondent that this conflicted with Dr. Rhee's recommendations, Mr. Nehru said, “I’m no great admirer of President Rhee anyhow.” The Indian statesman said he was “very glad that aggression has been defeated” in Korea, but now he believes the "psychological moment should be seized to fur ther the objective of the United Nations. He described the objective as establishment of a free, united Korea. Nationalists Depressed By Red Chinese Invitation TAIPEI, Formosa, Sept. 30 UP). —This Nationalist Chinese capital was depressed today by the United Nations Security Council’s de I cision to invite a Red China j spokesman to present Communist charges of United States aggres sion in Formosa. It was taken for granted here that one result of the hearing would be a decision to send a U. N. commission to Formosa to investi gate the Red charges. The Na tionalists have steadily indicated their opposition to such a commis sion. To many, the news that the Reds are going to have a chance to present their case before the Security Council is a virtual guar antee that no Communist attempt to seize Formosa will be made as long as the question remains under discussion. Meanwhile, Nationalist officials and the press urged United Na tions forces to enter North Korea and unify that Asiatic nation. The official Central Daily News said occupation of the entire country is the only means of in suring peace and security in Korea. Brazil Firm to Build Plant A Brazilian firm has arranged a $2 million credit through the Export-Import Bank to install a new cement project at Salvador, to cost a total of more than $4 million. Floating Mine Blast Kills 9 on Destroyer, But Ship Makes Port By John A. Giles An explosion caused by a float ing mine in the Sea of Japan has damaged the United «States de stroyer Brush, killing nine of her crew, injuring ten others and leav ing five unaccounted for. The Navy said late yesterday that the 2,200-ton 7-year-old ship hit the mine Wednesday off Tan chon, North Korea. A number of men were knocked overboard by the explosion. Three scrambled into life rafts dropped by planes, one swam to a nearby island and others were picked up by accompanying ships. The Brush limped into Sasebo, Japan, under her own power the next day after making emergency repairs at sea. 3 Mines Destroyed Today. The Navy did not say whether the mine was believed sowed by North Korean Communists or a drifting hazard from World War II. Officers here said they be lieve the Reds have been dropping floating mines in streams to be carried out to sea. The British cruiser Ceylon to day reported destroying three drifting mines Thursday near the 38th parallel on Korea’s west coast. The Brush was operating off the east coast. Listed among the dead as a result of the explosion was Ship’s Serviceman 2/c Frank Allen Davis, son of Mr and Mrs. Frank W. Davis of Forest, Va. The Hague convention of 1907 outlaws floating mines which do not have a device making them harmless after a reasonable time. Otherwise mines might drift out of the war zone and destroy neu tral vessels thousands of miles away and remain a menace to shipping may years afterward. Blast North or 40th Parallel. The explosion, somewhat north of the 40th parallel, was the first serious damage done to a United States naval vessel during the Ko rean war. It resulted in the first reported casualties by American forces above the 38th parallel, which is the boundary line be tween South Korea and North Korea. Navy officials here said that they are positive that the Brush had struck a floating mine and had not been hit by a torpedo fired by a submarine. Mystery submarines have been observed in South Ko rean waters on several occasions The Marines and soldiers who made the voyage from Japan to the Inchon landings this month were spied on through the peri-1 scopes of such submersibles. The Navy has said repeatedly that North Korea does not possess sub marines. Woman Severely Beaten; Chapel Hill Man Held A 38-year-old Chapel Hill (Md.l woman was brought to Gallinger Hospital today after reporting to Prince Georges County police that she had been severely beaten and raped last night in a woods near her home. The victim, who is colored, told police she knew the man who grabbed her as she left a Chapel Hill tavern about 11 p.m. and dragged her to a nearby woods. She said she was beaten into un consciousness and did not revive until daylight this morning. Po lice said the woman’s clothing was torn and she bore numerous bruises on her head and body. Police arrested a 25-year-old suspect on a charge of assault with intent to rape. He is Clarence A. Ford, also of Chapel Hill, a colored subdivision near Oxon Hill. Ford is being held without bond at the Upper Marlboro police station, Corpl. Peed said. Hudson Raises Prices On Its 1951 Models By th« Associated Press DETROIT, Sept. 30. — More price increases for new automo bile buyers were disclosed today as Hudson advanced the billings for its 1951 model cars. The new cars will carry tags increased by $98 to $122 over the present line. The advances give the Hudson line a factory de livered range of from $1,773 to $2,330. As in the case of all other com panies, Hudson attributed the ad vances to labor and material cost increases. The Hudson advance follows similar action by Packard, Nash, Kaiser-Frazer and Willys-Over land. i | British Reinforcements To Sail for Korea Soon By the Associated Press LONDON, Sept. 30.—Reinforce ments for British troops fighting in Korea are expected to leave the United Kingdom soon by boat, informed sources said today. First British soldiers to reach the front earlier this month were two battalions of the Middlesex Regiment and the Argyle and Sutherland Highlanders from Hong Kong. An undisclosed number of re inforcements for these battalions already have been sent to Korea from Britain by air. Mforth Korean Radio Continues to Claim Victories in Seoul By th« Associated Press TOKYO, Sept. 30.—The North Korean Army’s com munique claimed tonight that (1) the Reds are still in Seoul, (2) they killed or wounded 1,900 Allied troops there and (3) they have sunk a United States cruiser off the west coast. The broadcast by the Com munist radio at Pyongyang, Red capital, was heard in Tokyo. Two D.C. Area Officers Reported Wounded In Korea Fighting Two District area infantry offi* cers and a Washington Marine lieutenant have been wounded in Korean fighting, their families re ported today. The wounded: Army Lt. Richard A. Huff, 24. of 635 North Lincoln road, son of Lt. Dickry. Lt. Huff. Attorney and Mrs. John A. Huff. Marine Lt. Robert R. Dickey III, 25, son of Mrs. Newbold Noyes, 1715 N street N.W., a 1948 gradu ate of the Naval Academy Army Second Lt. Norman B. Hopkins, jr„ 25, son of Mrs. Doro thy Reynolds, 1540 Mount Eagle place, Parkfairfax, Alexandria. Telegram Unsigned. Lt. Huff, a Washington-Lee High School graduate of 1944 and a veteran of one year’s service in Italy, was wounded during the Naktong river crossing. His last letter to his mother was written in an apple orchard while waiting for the assault to start, she said. Lt. Huff’s wife, of Torrance, Calif., had received an unsigned telegram announcing that ner husband had been wounded, but verification was not received until he telephoned from a hosDital in Tokyo. A brother, Capt. John Prentiss Huff, an Army engineer expects momentary orders to leave for Yokohoma. Another brother, Rob ert Huff, former wing commander in the Pacific during the last war, is a student at the University of Virginia. Lt. Dickey, son of Robert Dickey of Tuxedo Park. N. Y., was in the fighting outside Seoul with the 1st Marine Division when he was wounded in the fool. Born in Paris, he attended St. George’s School in Newport, R. I„ and also at tended schools in England before entering the Naval Academy. He is in a Yokosuka hospital. Hit in Both Shoulders. Lt. Hopkins was wounded in both shoulders in a battle near Waegwan September 11 by a bullet and a hand grenade. “I and my whole platoon are: now gone,” he wrote his mother three days later from an evacuation hospital in Japan. ‘‘My platoon at tacked into the teeth of a 40. 000 to 60,000 man offensive. No, we didn’t take on that many, but we did take on a company which Lt- Hopkins. was destroyed. But afterward nothing was left.” The young officer said over 1,000 of his comrades were carried down j the hill where the battle was fought during that one night. Lt. Hopkins was gratuated from West Point last year and fought with the 1st Cavalry Division. His stepfather, Navy Capt. Luther K. Reynolds, is on duty at the Pentagon. Confederate Veteran Ends His One-Man Reunion By the Associated Press BILOXI, Miss., Sept. 30.—The one-man reunion of the United Confederate Veterans closed last night. Gen. James W. Moore, 98, of Selma, Ala., commander in chief of the UCV, sat quietly on the sidelines while the sons of other Confederate veterans danced gaily with their partners. "Even if I can’t dance I like to watch the pretty girls,” said Gen. Moore, the only one of 20 surviving Confederate veterans to attend the reunion. Far from being discouraged by the absence of his comrades in arms, the sprightly old man an-1 nounced plans for a 1951 conven-j tion at Norfolk, Va. The date, I he said, will bet set later—the last reunion for the boys in gray. J. Belmont Dennis, Covington, Ga., was re-elected commander in chief of the Sons of Confederate Veterans. Fred P. Myers of Wash ington, D. C„ was elected historian. Oberammergau Play Draws 500,000 in '50 By th« Associated Press OBERAMMERGAU. Germany, Sept. 30.—The curtain went down last night on this year’s last per formance of the 316-year-old Ob jerammergau Passion Play. | The play has been performed ] every 10 years since 1634, with I interruptions only during World War I and World War II. Play officials estimated that ! 500,000 visitors from all parts of the world came for this year’s performances. They paid 5 mil lion deutsche marks ($1,190,000) to see the performances. The biggest group of foreign visitors were 60,000 Americans. WHY NOT? It costs no more to park at the Capital Garage New York Avenue between 13th and 14th Voted 'Most Likely to Succeed/ D. C. Man Proves Self in Korea • m Voted “npost Jikely to succeed”! when h^ ws*' graduated from; Hine Jufiior/High School in 1942, Sergt. George H. Burnett, jr., 23, now somewhere in Korea, is do ing just that, according to a brief Associated Press dispatch yesterday. Bur netfe jpho lives at 7IS D street S.E.. was serv ing in Korea as a membei of a bomb disposal squad, wnich was doing a “routine” job Of Sent. Burnett, destroying a dud 500-pound American air bomb northwest of Taegu, the dispatch said. The bomb exploded and seven North Koreans leaped from a nearby hiding place. Sergt. Bur nett and officers and men of the unit captured the Reds, who thought they were under attack. Sergt. Burnett’s sister, Mrs. Bernice Baker, 21, of the D street address, was relieved to hear that the story did not have a tragic ending. "We would go crazy if some thing happened to him,” she said. "George is the only male membr - of the family in this generation and is the favorite of every one.” Sergt. Burnett quit Eastern High School in his junior year when he was 17 to join the Navy during World War II, Mrs. Baker said. He served as a gunner s mate in the Pacific for 18 months aboard a landing craft. He took part in the attack on Iwo Jima and other islands. After joining the Army in 1949, Sergt. Burnett took a course in demolition at Fort Belvoir," Va. Eight weeks later, he was on his way to Japan, where he stayed until the Korean war began. Sergt. Burnett also was chosen “the best-dressed boy” while at ■ the Hine school, where he was an honor student. Sergt. Burnett’s other sister, Mrs. Doris Beckert, 22, also lives at the D street address. His 1 mother, Mrs. Minnie B. Cook, lives in Oakton, Va. > . Seoul Capitol Damaged by Fire After Mac Arthur Leaves Rites By 0. H. P. King Associated Pret* War Correspondent SEOUL. Sept. 20.—Arsonists yesterday set Seoul’s capitol afire shortly after Gen. MacArthur and President Syngman Rhee left the building, scene of the historic lib eration ceremony. , Security officers had removed a j dynamite bomb from the building i before Gen. MacArthur and Dr. | Rhee arrived. Officials agreed the building ! had been set afire deliberately, j Flames appeared in separate parts of the shell-damaged structure. Mrs. Rhee, who had attended the ceremony, ordered citizens to throw sand on the blaze when she was told no one was fighting the fire. Water mains had been broken by the fighting for the city. “What if there isn’t any water?” Ishe demanded. “They can throw | on sand. Sandbags from the bar ricades on the street can be emp tied on the fire.” Main Floor Charred. The fire had burned itself out this morning, but not until the main floor of offices was charred. The Assembly chamber, where Gen. MacArthur turned over the city to Dr. Rhee, escaped damage. Liberated Seoul awoke this morning to the incessant pound ing of heavy artillery. The thun der of the guns was to the north east and close. American fighter planes circled over the capital. After two hours the rate of shelling abated, but the firing continued. Rhee’s Residence Escapes. I President Rhee’s residence was undamaged. ‘The reason they kept this place up was so Kim II Sung (North Korean dictator) could come here.” Mrs. Rhee speculated. “Come and see what they would have done had there been time.” She opened a door into an office room. It was crammed from floor to ceiling with art objects, fur Initure and other articles. President Rhee and his wife ap TRQ USERS | To Match o m Q. Odd Coati up I EISEMAN’S—F at 7tb | peared philosophical about the ; devastation in the capital. “Lives were saved and people were made free,” said the Prince ton-educated, 75-year-old presi dent. “We can and we will re build. ‘Tokyo and other cities in Japan rebuilt after the last war. What is important is the lives of our people and their liberation fr^m Communism.” Food and Housing Needs. Dr. Rhee said the three most pressing problems are feeding Seoul's more than 1 million people, providing housing and taking care of refugees pouring into the city. No public utilities arelfunction ing. Most of the facilities were destroyed. Water has to be dipped from wells. Much of the city was devastated during its recent liberation, but I in some sections there is little j evidence of war. The devastation is almost con | tinuous along the main north south avenue leading to the gov ernment seat—the half-destroyed. National Assembly build ng. Re building will cost many millions of dollars. Egypt Has Export Deficit CAIRO.—The devaluation of Egyptian currency resulted in a deficit in Egypt’s export trade last year of £4 million. Despite in creased exports, deficits were re corded for cotton and other com modities. Seven Corners Lee BIvd.<Leesburg Pike 88,733 Square Feet 1st Commercial Fronting 3 Roads Price *350,MO-00 29% Down Payment Balance to Suit Buyer Modern House on Property Brings $1,620 Yearly Income A Real Opportunity for an Exceptional Investment. C»U Mr. Courtis, RE. 2064. OR. 2574 FREDERICK W. 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