The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 23, 1946 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, April 23, 1946
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XUIf—NO. 28 Blyuwvllle Dally Blythtvllto oouitar TH« DOMINANT NEWSPAPER py NQUfmABT ARKANSAS AND 8OUTTOA8T Blytbcrtlto Herald Valley Laate Washington Mourns Chief Justice Stone; Truman To End Trip By JA.MKS E. KOPKR United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON April 23. (U.P.)-Tho nation'* hkhost cgislative ami judicial Iribunals paused todav to honor tho memory of Chief Justice Harlan F. Stone, and {'resident •t,r.n!| U ti, Vn r cx l'? c ' cd . l ° cut «liort a M&-gomK vacation to attend the famed jurist's funDral on Thur.sdav »I,YTJ1KV1L1.B. ARKANSAS. TUESDAY. AI'RII, 23, 1946 12 Miners Killed in Virginia Explosion SINGLE COPIES FIVE CBNT8 .. . •" * (MI/ll-Vl <\ ^ L'lU tUIJ possible successors to the Chief Justiceship.' bhockecl and saddened by the unexpected death of its cliiei, the Supreme Court met for only two minutes—just long enough to make formal announcement of Stone's death Monday. The Chief Justice's chair e bench was draped in black. recessed until tomorrow after a brief cession devoted to eulogizing the man described by Senate Democratic Leader Albcn W. Barklcy, Ky., as "one of the greatest public servants within the generation i live." in which we The White House said Mr. Truman, witnessing Atlantic fleet maneuvers as part of a scheduled one- week vacation cruise, probably would return for Stone's funeral. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. (EST) Thursday at (he Episcopal National Cathedral. Burial will be in Washington at a private service. Two nags in front of the glistening white marble Supreme Court building flapped at half-staff, in a Spring breeze. Senate I'a.vs Tribute Across the street, the Senate heard hushed.eulogies to Stone, adopted a resolution expressing deep sorrow and authorized appointment of a six-man committee to attend Ihe funeral. Then it recessed for the day—the first time the Senate has so honored a Supreme Court official since 1921. President Truman originally p ncrt to return Sunday from iiis vacation In tile Atlantic and Chcsn- peskc Bay. But Assistant White House Press Secretary Eben Ayres -said that Slone's death last night ~~*" nt's probably will hasten the Preside return. He said them had been no direct word from Mr. Truman as yet After Mr. Truman returns, he wil be confronted with the.task of appointing n successor fo the 13-year- old chief justice who was appointed to the high court by Calvin Cool- Idge in 1925 and elevated to the chief justiceship by the late President Roosevelt in 19-11. Members of the Senate generally believed that Mr. Truman would elevate one of the present justices and name a new associate justice. Jackson, prosecutor of the Nazi war crimes trials, and Reed were mentioned most prominently for the top court post. Associate Justices William O. Douglas nnd Hugo Black also figured in some speculation. Some Senate Democrats said that, if one of the present justices is elevated, they would expect the appointment of a Republican as an associate. Only one Republican now is left on the court. He is Harold H. Burton, former Ohio senator and Mr. Truman's first court appointee. There was speculation that Secretary of War Robert P. Patterson would be the choice if a Republican is named as associate justice. Secretary of Labor Lewis B. Sctiwcllcn- bach was said to be in line it Mr. Truman chooses a Democrat. Others Possible Choices Others being mentioned were Sens. Warren H. Austin, R.. Vt., nnd Joseph C. O'Mahoney. D.. Wyo: Jurtee John J. Parker of Charlotte. N. C.. senior judge of the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals, a Republican whose nomination to the court by former President Hoover 15 years ago was rejected by ttie Senate: and Judge Orie L. Phillips of tlic 10th Circuit Court of Appeals, Denver, a Republican. Mr. Truman, who received news of Stone's death last night, radioed a message of condolence to the chief justice's family from aboard the aircraft carrier Franklin D. Roosevelt in the Atlantic. Among those who called at the Stone home today to pay their respects were Justice Black and Undersecretary of War Kenneth S Royall. An hour before the court held a brief noon session to make formal announcement ol Stone's death, scores of spectators filed quietly into tlic massive white Supreme Court building to attend the ceremonies. The bench was draped in black as was Stone's vacant chair, from which he delivered his last opinio; —a dissent—only yesterday. Stone, a Cooltdgc Republican appointee who became a staunch defender of much New Deal legislation, died last night, five hours after being stricken while trying to lie was "terribly shocked." "The doath of Chief Justice Stone is a grievous loss to the country." he said. "He was a great "justice and great American." Tlie President's sentiments were echoed by Stone's colleagues on the court bench and by prominent ng- ures in Congress and all other branches of the government. Mr. Truman returns to Norfolk today to board the presidential yacht Williamsburg. He had planned to spend the rest of the week cruising on Chesapeake -Bay. Although nothing definite had been decided, he was expected to cut his trip short to attend funeral services for Stone. Black, the senior associate justice, becomes presiding judge until a new- chief justice is nominated by the President and confirmed by the Senate. He will call the court to order at noon today to announce an adjournment until after Stone's funeral. Final rites were being arranged bv the widow, the former Agnes Harvey, and the Stone's two sons. Marshall H. Stone of Cambridge. Mass., and Col. Lauson H. Stone, U. S. Army retired, of New York City. All were with the chief justice when he died at 6:45 p.m. in his sprawling, comfortable but unpretentious brick residence in northwest Washington. A single light shone dimly from an upper story room when Marshall Stone.left the home to tell reporters with red-eyed bewilderment that the chief justice looked "perfectly .well" when he went to his final session with the court which he had served for 21 ":ars. Promoted by F.D.R. Piesidcnt Coolidge appointed him to the court in 1925, and President One of the 12 minors kilted In the McCoy, Va.. workers. Only 58 miners were at work in lh* arc at blew 8 train of H mine cars more than halt a mile. m Ine explosion Is carried from the shaft by rescue Anllirnriin Corp. mine when the blast Most of the miners were "laying off" during the UMW-opcrator contract, negotiations at Uhe time of the disaster. (NBA Teleplmto.) lotton Carnival 3roup To Attend Picking Contest Memphis Delegation Given Warm Welcome Yesterday Afternoon The 1916 National Colton Plck- - '-"nie^t In Blythevllle will bo attended by representatives of Ihe Cotton Carnival or Memphis this year, members of the delegation said jtfslerdivy i|riernoon when they visited this city »s a highlight of the second lour to advertlsi) the Memphis event, May 13-19. With two Navy planes Slayer Of Two Judged Insane Negro To Be Detained In Hospital; Woman Guilty In $67 Theft A special session of Criminal Division. Circuit Court, here yesterday resulted in two cases ' being disposed of by Judge Zal B. Harrison. Will McDowell, Negro committed to the Hospital for the Insane for observation following the killing of lils wife and former wile and firing of two houses, will remain there. Dcclni \ ! insane by the hospital authorities, he was committed to the hospital as long as mentally ill. McDowell admitted the double slayjng and firing the houses, following his arrest. In Mississippi several days following the slaying. He is alleged to have stabbed his wife ami then fired their house before goih'g [b' 'the residence of his former wife, whom he shot, and then went to the residence of H white farmer to . whom he recently sold his-projH'i'ty. He set fire to this -house, officers said, but the Fur To Frc mo ml ter, A. Uor 1H ye the f Chiirl on Hi Pin inot'i'c Funci MiUci list C Hid KG He Cl'.S, \ Nofid ler, &r •• Fo • ^f •^ i nil L/l •^ •' S A F Fol Roosevelt jnomoted to chief justice of the United States when Charles Evans Hughes retired in Stone, known ns a great dissenter appeared well when he read his last court decision—a dissent. The square-shouldered chief justice read gruffly for 15 minutes. Soon came time for him to read a majority opinion. He picked up what oppeared to be A letter instead of a legal document He fumbled with it an instant, then turned to confer with Justices Black and Stanley F. Reed. They looked puzzled. The usually-decisive Stone looked at the clock uncertainly. II was 1:45 p.m.—15 minutes before the. court's tradition-bound time for luncheon "icess. Stone mumbled something that had 110 relation to the work sit hand —It sounded like "these matters require further revision and I think the proceedings should be stopped " The court crier, sensing something was wrong, stepped forward with "Can I do anything?" Black, as ranking associate justice nodded for the end of the court session. He and Reed helped Stone leave the chamber through the red velvet curtains behind the bench They closed limply behind Stone before the audience could appreciate the import of the swift-moving events they had seen. Dr. George Calver. the capital physician, and Dr. H. A. Grcn- naofn the chief Justice's personal physician, hurried to the' court building. They thought at first Stone was suffering from R slight attack of indigestion, but after further examination ordered him home for u few days rest. Mrs. stone went to the court to drive the chief justice home m their automobile at 3:30 p.m. His ailment appeared more serious at that time and his two sons were summoned to the home. Tlie end came "very peacefully and easily" three hours and 15 minutes later. jblane died before serious damage was done. Louise Poindexler, Negro woman 23 years of age, 'pleaded guilty to a charge of grand larceny in the theft of $67 from another Negro, Josephine Brown, 22. Funeral Rites To Be Held For Frank Adams, 76 rank Admns. farmer, died this mornhiB at the home of his daugh- 1 r, Mrs. W. A. Stanley. Itc was 7(i. Born In Kentucky, he came here IB years ago from Marlamm with the family wh|cli resides on the Charles Lules fnrni four miles south way Gl. nl services will lw held tonne-moon, 2 o'clock, nt Cobb Home by tlic Rev. L. G. lastoi- vif New Liberty Baptist Church. Burial will be at Snnily idge Cemetery. He also is survived by (wo broth- eis. Will Adams of Miirliiiinn and Noed Adams of Swilton. and a uls- ter, Mrs. Mollie Austin o( MUrlannn. Four-Year-6id Dies 01 Burns Services Held Today At Manila Cemetery For Louise Fox Four-year-old Louise Pox suffered horribly from burns received five weeks before she tiled yesterday afternoon nt the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Fox of the Little River section near Rosejtind. Critically burned when playing Crazed Seaman Kills 9 Others American Aboard LST Runs Amok Lost Night, Then Tries Suicide 8KANGHAI. April 23. (UPV—All aimed sailor inn amok aboard an amphibious boat ul the . seventh fleet in the Yangtze river todnv and killed nine American Navy seamen and wouniicd another. . The crnzod sailor was armed with H carbine, R revolver arid .a .knife. A navy announcement, said ttiat the madman killed nine fleamen and wnimded another before he was overpowered. He nttemptod In take his own life, the Navy wld, nally, overpowered. The seaman wns Smith. Ashevllle, N. hut WlUlam , V C. He war, Officers said that the theft took "' 1U . 1 ril ' c at hcr pnrcnts 1 home, place April 8 at a cafe on Ash street and the Polndexter woman was arrested a short time later by county officers. . She was given a • suspended sentence of three years and assessed a fine to cover costs of the court session for this case and to return the stolen $67 to the owner. Osceola Greets Memphis Group Mayor Ben F. Butler Extends Welcome At . Ceremony Yesterday Osceola welcomed the Colton Carnival tour late yesterday with an exchange of glad tidings as numerous of the Memphis visitors renewed friendships with Osceola she' was removed to Fox Clinic at Manila but later returned home after recovery was realized as impossible. The accident oceured early one morning when her father made the fire in a stove nnd then went into the barnyard for his chores. Tlic child, awakening, went Into where the fire burned father left. Getting ft the roijm after her piece of paper. It. was believed she held the paper to the stove to ignite It. Her body was burned by the flaming paper before her cries on watch pn the LST 172 last night nnd nboiil; 3 a.m. this morning en- t«r«d th^ i deeping compartment of the ship where 30 of his shipmates were aslenp. Smith turned on the light unil opened up with a .30 caliber carbine, flrliiij about 20 shots. He also started firing with a .22 caliber revolver and stabbed some seamen with his knltc. Kenneth M. Stalnecker, sctimnn second class, Rending/ Pa., and another seaman who ' was wounded grappled with the crazed man. Despite his wound the unnamed sea- advertising stickers and program* from the air and the Blythevlll* school band playing at Its hew the visitors were welcomed to Bly- theviue by a parade through « part of the bnslncM section lo this front of the Junior Chamber ol Commerce club rooms where an Informal program was staged. Tlie largest crowd encountered on the tour welcomed the visitors, the Memphis carnival represenla- tlves told the Blytheville Jaycew who had arranged the brief but Interesllng program. . Mlas Peleraon .8p«alu Highlight of tlie progrmn, presented from' a stage on Second Street, was the first public appearance of Miss Carolyn Peterson, Blythevllle'i Lady-In-Wait!ng for the Cotton. Carnival. Wearing Body Of Mussolini Stolen From Grave; 'Fascist'Mole Found MILAN, Apriiaa. (UP.)-The body of Benlto Mussoli, was » olon today from the potters field where it h&t resti vLS,| C , XUC "? " y ' ar I 1 "', 1 "° licfi laun<:he d an immediate i, vestljjnlioii of a retried re-emerg«nce among Neo-Fascis student Ki'oup.s of the old "Mussolini Action Squads " linn irt-iiira ....KU...... l.,/i _ , . ... ^MW«"-'' [ The grave-robbers loft a no'e beh £d them •'Dcmocnuic. FaHci.sts" in which they said they would'™ round J.iKsolm, "with roses but the perfume of your v" tuos will be slrongrer than roses." university student, where It Truce Brings Halt In Riot Of Prisoners MILAN, April 23. (OP)—A w called today in the riot prisoners at. 6a * lhr ««- d » Whether there was a tie-up bi tween Uie*e group* and remnan of the old "Action Squads" 'wi not known. .The crime occurred almost a yet lo the d»y after Mussollni'o dest at the hands of-Partisan balii and the display of his body In tl public aquare here where hb Fa ctot blaekshlrU P>t their start a ter World War I. ' A note was found on. Mussolini oi grave, sighed "Democratic -Fai J»ll tlsts." •X. Bun u wld: "Finally, e* Duce, yc the are with us. .We will surround yc Jineyaucei; r p«»cefully, threatened M^pe&^w^y 1 ^ ^>^=^= £*%£ .d^JSS?" .--..,.. v !.*.,• i^,»i, n «a .VTHI iu>j itv-ciir- itillllttrv »>..> li^. * ed by Uie crowd of approximately Wed n.L "'*,,,S? «.. £ rees "J 11 " 400 , when : introduced by Wllltcipi W £?T^ "I* 11 » tt f M»n ilnder- Wyatt, chairman of the' National '"^ ,* k ,™"' nbreilk '"*" tn « Iort Cotlon Picking'Contest sponsored 'T u £',?l!°" by the locaT Junior Commerce, :, . ' ,,' ' ' Jimmlc Blinders, president of (h« Jaycees, and Cotle. Stolb; of Memphis, shared in the Master of Cere- got underway nt 5:05 p.m. Immediately following arrival of. the bus from Lenchvllle. where slopped for a brief program. ChamhcV of ' Authorities reported, that three unaniacr oi r^ r »riw. v,.,,« K-_.. ....»,_-. . monies job, program There, Mayor Wheiter spoke ' from a ling-decked platform' of cotton, Tlie feminine vl»ltor» received the warmest applause with Altrr- nnte Maid of Cotton' Lucille Hamer, Former'M«ld Alice Hall Smith arid CHrnlval Secretary garah Minter Introtluced after Mills Peterson had received plaudit* 'of the crowd. A inlnTfttu're ' «iiver! ' b*J« of '-cotton wan presented Oily Clerk Frank Whitworth for Mayor E. R, Jack- sori, 1 by.-Tow.iRJialrman.-te* B«h- persons had been killed and 37 he prisoners rebell- er leadership of n ' named Barbkrl, who wax awaiting execution. A . numfr of guards and prison of[ici»l.i Mi7«d at. hostages were reported to have.been unharmed. A prison delegation demanded the dismissal of the'warden, more humane treatment, and a speedup fn the trial of political prisoners {•omprlsm* & Iftrge percentage • ol the inmates. Police' (jhrcateried lo use <enr mas In a b'ld to' end the sporadio fighting,between the prisoners 'and the'troops and police surrounding the prison. About MO women .Inmates of the prison had been . re- >rtoved,,Some of the prisoners.were reported arm«d with "p«n«rfau»U,' Mussolini's grave, -sitUated In section of the , city cemetery s aside for German dead. They Investigated .and found' lo coffin, it had been smashed ope In it were a lorn undershirt, rotting shoe, and a part of n le ' The !|;arby grave of Claret Petaccl, Mussolini's mistress wi was executed with him In the ou burst of violence during the llhfcr: from managed to tear Smith's hands. the guns Stnlnccker then floored him with a blow with a metal bench. The unnamed sailor died of his wounds almost immediately after Smith wns subdued. Stalnccker was uninjured. Smith was known lo his shipmates us a silent, Introspective person. He left the United States In February. 1946 and Joined the ship In March. He was believed lo have gone aft and obtained the sliip's carbine awakened "other memlieTS of the from Ihe cabin of a gunnery offl- who extinguished them, parents, three sisters and resident*. Dec. N. Y. Stocks A T & T .. Amcr Tobacco " " tf •"& fc-w , rinitt. J UUtVCCO read an opinion from the bench in] Anaconda Copper' the court's gleaming marble edifice. Physicians at first described his ailment as only a "slight" attack of indigestion. They prescribed a few days of rest for the 73-year-old jurist. But a few hours later, he was dead from a massive cerebral hemorrhage.. News Reaches Truman News of his death was flashed by naval radio to President Truman, who was aboard the aircraft carrier Franklin D. Roosevelt to watch maneuvers in the Atlantic. Mr. Truman, roused from bed to receive the incsKnL'p, issued n Elnlement saying Beth steel Chrysler Gen Electric '.'..'.'.. 465-8 Gen Motors 194 94 3-4 47 1-2 105 3-4 131 Montgomery Ward N Y central Int Harvester 73 7-8 91 3-4 27 1-2 94 3-4 North Am Aviation 13 7-g Republic Steel 33 Radio Socony Vacuum Studebakcr Standard of N J Texas Corp Packard U S Rlecl 16 1-8 17 1-8 30 1-2 75 3-t 64 10 83 1-2 From there the visitors returned [Mar. to Memphis. | May The informal welcoming started j Oct. a I/ 6:30 o'clock when the visitors ~ arrived jn front of the court house. Welcomed officially by Mayor Ben F. Butler of Osceola. lie returned the courtesy of rcccivinc. a gift from the ambassadors by presenting the feminine members ol the Memphis parly. After Les Bacherig. chairman ot the tour, had prese\tted Mayor Butler with a miniature silver bale of cotton. Mayor Butler announced the feminine visitors ,. would receive gifts of corsages.' These were presented by Steve ' family The Ihrcc- brothers, reside on the H. G Gill farm. Funeral services were to lie held today. 3 o'clock, at Manila Cemetery by the Rev. L. C. Ramsev. pastor of Assembly of God Church on Ash Street. Holt Funeral ironic Is In charge. N. O. Cotton" NEW ORLEANS. April 23. (UP( Rnlph. Club; representing ' the Rotary p_ Bradley, of the Kl- _ , wanis club, and Welby Young, of the City Council. Tlic Memphis visitors were introduced by Colic' Stollz, master of ceremonies. Following the public program, Mayor Butler and the City Council of Osceola, entertained the parly with a turkey dinner at the Community House. The hosts were assisted by Jess Cramer, formerly of Osceola and now of Blylhcvlllc. N. Y. Cotton" NEW YORK. April 23. (UP) — 27B!) 2151 2TJB 2782 3812 2175 2803 2808 2781 2752 2772 2776 2603 2712 279R 2801 ccr who was on watch. The revolver was his personal weapon and had been concealed in his effects. Names of the victims will not be released by the Navy until their next of kin have been notified. George E. Simpson, 18, Watcr- bury. conn., was wounded, receiving a bullet In the chest. Smith slabbed himself three times In the abdomen and his condition was critical. Lieut. F. K. Schmidt, Plalnfield. N. J., rriedlcal corps, administered plasma and penicillin to the wounded. One of the. victims died en erlg, representing the King 'and Queen ot the Cotlpri Carnival. .Local Grmpi Represent** Formally receiving the guests were representatives from'the Jun-I lor Chamber- of Commerce,; as well as other local groups. * These Included Rotary • Club by .. C5. Nash; KlwanU Club', Freeman Robinson; American Legion. J M Cleveland; Chamber of Commerce, B.. A. Lynch: /LJons Club, Paul Pryor; City i of Blytheville, William' Berryman; School*, Philip J. Deer; Farmers, /Keith Bllbrey; North Mississippi County Farm Bureau, Jack Fjnley R&bin- son; veterans of Foreign Wars, Farrls IyIcGa.Ua; District Association. Veterans of Foreign Wars, Marshall Blacfcard- Also Introduced were B. B. Goodman, formerly of Memphis wfi?r« he worked with the Cotton Carnival and now a Jaycee here; Rosco Crafton, originator of the- National Cotton Picking Contest. The Memphis visitors Introduced spoke briefly as they explained the carnival's plan and expressed »p- , ,or Nazi aritl-Unk! guru, taken from an did. German cacrir. "" : tlon of Italy disturbed. last year, was ui Authorities opehetf 'ari Irivestig tlon and posted guard* to kei back crowds of curious persons wl gathered at the gate*, ' Officials • speculated that i: theft of. Muesounl's body mlg hnve some connection il!h Par s^h demonstratloru acheduled ! April 25 arM W. • the. . . ilates of the liberation of Milan ai the 'execution of the former pr raler arid his mistrtss. ' < The bodle* ol • A-force;Of MO troopa in tank* £!? K J^ &i K^"l^^T th and armored cars were rushed hers ™ d '. been miultA •** ta n»»> from Turin last night to reinforce preciation lor the llicm here. welcome liven "It will be music, dancing, floats and viewing of the Royal Court for those who like fun and frolic" as the story of cotton Is publicized, the audience was told In describing "The South's Greatest Party.' "We extend to you, who. llv( in the county where Cotton is King, in Invitation to come to this party." the ambassadors said. The program concluded, th« band played and the delegation visited the Jayetp. dun rooms for refresh- route to the hospital ship and an- j ments before traveling to t-uxorn other died aboard the ship. Jaycees Plan Banquet Honoring Henry Kearns, National Leader Mar. May July Oct. Dec 2791 . .2766 . 278« . 2787 2784 Spots closed "P M' 2810 27S6 2803 2808 2806 2779 2757 2775 2776 2775 2807 2782 2799 2805 2804 Henry Kcnrtis of Pasadena. Calif., president ot lh c United States Junior Chamber of Commerce, mill vis- Blythcvillr- tomorrow when he Is lo.X_' guest of honor at a banquet by the local club. Tlie night affair, to br at Hotel Noble, will be for members of the- local Jaycccs only and another onl-of-town guest, Harold Dunn ot Pine Bluff, president of the Arkansas Junior Chamber of Commerce. The visit of the national Jaycee president to Blylhcvillc is heralded as an event showing appreciation to the local group for lhc outstanding civic work accomplished. From Blytheville, Mr. Kearns will Ko to Pine Bluff, where he Is to Jjc guest of, honor for the state j convention there, also to be attended by a number of local members. The national Jaycee president has had a long and significant record of Junior Chamber of pom- merce activity and leadership. Hd has been manager of the Pasadena Youth and Welfare Program. chair- nominal at 28.50 man of the Membership Committee, member of the Board of Directors, editor ol the Pasadena Publication "Junior Partner," president of the "Pasadena Junior Chamber of Commerce and In 1942 was winner of the Distinguished Service Award in Pasadena. He was elected president of tine California. Junior Chamber of Commerce In 1943 and In 1944 was elected vice president of the United Stales Junior Chamber of Commerce. Active in many civic organizations In his home town, he Is K member of the South Pasadena Rotary Club, 32nd degree Mason, director of the Pasadena Republican Club, president of the Southern California sales Managers' Council, charter member of the Pasadena Exchange Club. He.also Is a member of the Tournament of Roses Association and Ihe National Information committee. Formerly in the service station and automobile business, he now is preside 11 and general manager of the Victory Manufacturing company of which there Is a Plastic Development Division since his invention of the plastic blind rivet. Tlie program for tomorrow night's event hns not been announced, and osceola. The "new band director. Karl Wadenphufl. had nil of his majorettes performing yesterday and most of his nand marching. Led by.Miss Trances shoiue, the other six prancing majorettes were Miss Mary Lou Joyncr. Miss Marilyn Dcen. Miss Julia Ann Woodson, Miss Wlllegene Daws. Miss June Buchanan and Miss Joann Shanks. soners and the law enforcement forces had been In progress more than 36 hours. Outside th e cordon a restless crowd, Including many relatives of tile prisoners, threatened lo attack (lie besieging forces from the rear. Late last, night the prisoners announced over the prison loud speakers, "We will resist another 48 hours, and by the night fo the 24th cost what It may we will be free." The prisoners set the April 24 date because it is the first anniversary of the popular uprising which preceded the liberation of Milan. Prisoners Include many Partisan fighters Jailed for common crimes and outlawry. While one group of prisoners on the fortress walls In downtown :MI- lan kept shooting «t the police, others prepared explosives to breach the walls for an escape. The walls already were smashed In several places, and police covered them with guns. Birblerl carried wounded prisoners lo police first aid men stationed near the prison gates during lulls In the gun battle. Tlie prisoners sought In vain to have, Idlefonso Cardinal Schuster, archbishop of Milan, serve as mediator, a delegation of prisoners negotiated with the Milan prefect of police, who sought Instructions from the interior ministry. Fire broke out on the prison roof last night, possibly from police gunfire. The prisoners shot s\t firemen who attempted to extinguish the blue. The revolt began Sunday afternoon when the criminal prisoners overpowered their guards in pro- crowds. Livestock Hogs: 8,900. salable 8.500; market active, slaughter hogs steady; feed- Ing pigs steady to 25c lower; bulk of good and choice slaughter barrows and gilts 14.80: sows and stags 14.05. good and choice feeding pigs under 140 Ibs. 15 to 15.25: largely 15. Cattle: 4.100, salable 2,700; calves 1,700; all salable; about 35 bids, of steers on sale. Heifers and mixed yearlings In narrow supply. AI* classes of cattle opened fully steady especially on steers. Choice medium weight steers to 17.25: good antf choice largely 16 to 16.75: medium to good 14.50 to 16: choice around 650-lb, replacement steers 16.50, good and choice 15.25 to 16: medium to good heifers svud mixed yearllrtgs 13.50 (a 16: good cows 13 to 14; common and medium beef cows'9.75 to 12.50; Cahners and cutters 7.50 to 9.25; a few good beef bulls 17,90; medium to good 13 to 16.34; nom- na! range of slaughter steers H to 1 17.75; slaughter heifers 10.60 to BozemanFunerc Is Held Sunday Osceola Group Atteni Services For Mother Of Mrs. Williams A number of Osceola resldei went to-Memphis Sunday for t funeral of Mrs. Nora HIISS Bozeman of Crawfordsvllle, motl of Mrs. B, Frank Williams, w died Saturday morning at era fordsvUje. Mrs. Bowman, who frequen visited the family of state senal Williams at Osceola; long lived Memphis' until she moved Crr.wfordsvllle about 10 years a| She wa« 67. Services were helu at the N tlonai Funeral Home by the R R. Y. Langley and the Rev. W. WaJlace, with burial at Emwo Cemetery In Memphis. .. . , Besides Mrs. Williams, M Bozcman Is survived by two so Clarence H. Bozeman of era fordsvtlle, and E. D. Bozeman , of Memphis. Among the Osceola residents i tending the funeral were mej bers of . the B. Ifank Wlllia: family, Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey ' White, Mr. and. Mrs. Haro Ohlendorf, Mr. and Mrs. BrnxU Bragg, Mr. and Mrc. Ouy Butli Mr. and Mrs. quy Bryant, iv »nd Mrs. Ben F.'Butler, Nfr. ai Mrs. D. H. Blackwood. Mr. ai Mrs. Bob Qlllespie. Mr. and At Dave Laney, Mr. and Mrs. Sca Means, Mr. mnd Mrs. Charl test against alleged brutal treat- t«cr-r?nce »»1 George Florida, ment. shortly afterward the political prinoners joined them. The prisoners were heavily equipped with weaponc MizeO tn trie prison. Lions HOY* Guests jiembers of the IJons Club and their' guests met today at Hotel Noble for the weekhr luncheon and a business session. Guests attending were Karl B. Couchman, formerly a crub member here and now with Metropolitan Life Insurance Company following his discharge from service; and Clay Fulforfl Of Little Rock, guest of Dr. Prei Child. Mr. Couchman U rious* tuest ot Brown. Weather ARKANSAS — Mostly cloudy. Showers and scattered thunderstorms today and tonight and east nnd extreme south portions Wednesday. Not so warm in northwest _ portion this afternoon and tonight, many ta UM A. F. Dietrich Will Manage Insurance Firm The United Insurance Agency h established an office at 209'. 3 Wi Main Street in the Guard-Obe Building. This agency consists of sevei leading Insurance companies of t United' States, both Southern' a Eastern compuiiec, it has be pointed out. A. F. Dietrich, -who Is well too' in this city, h the marw^er her They have facilities. far «mpli Insurance service in the one age ui', wriHng every type of Insurua except life, ,Mr. Dietrich said. They bc*»t the fact that they i BlythCTilte's oruy exdusrtre din writing agency, h* said. Mri Dietrich is the father ot M J. E. Btastey of Blythtruk, and Pr.ul Dietrich, who fc known

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