BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. L—NO. 129 Blytheville Courier Blytheville Daily Newa Mississippi Valley Leader BlytheviUe Herald THE DOMTNAin: NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST, 23, 1954 TEN PAGES Published Daily Except Sunday SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS Train Wreck Plane Crash Air Mishap MASON CITY, Iowa (AP) — A Braniff International Airways DCS, warned not to land here because of a wild storm, crashed into a pasture yesterday, killing 11 of the 19. persons aboard. Eight were injured, two critically. An earlier report had given a power failure at the airport as a factor in the crash, but airport officials said the report was erroneous. A power failure an hour later had disrupted some air traffic temporarily but had nothing to do with the crash, they explained. The plane, northbound from Minneapolis, minutes out Memphis, Term , to was only about 10 from the field, Braniff officials said, when they radioed it to hold off landing because of the storm. The field never received an answer, airline' officials reported. The plane crashed on a farm 4% miles south of Swaledale. Highway patrolmen reported a wire of a new high-voltage power line between Fort Dodge and Mason City had been snapped and they said they believed the plane had hit it. Debris from Four Killed As 'Chief 1 Is Derailed LOMAX, HI. (AP) — Th crack streamliner Sante F derailed just east of Lomax yesterday en route from Chi cage to Los Angeles. Of approximately 200 passengers, four were killed'and 53 were listed as injured. Only the locomotive and a mail car of the 13-car train held the rails. The rest zigzagged along the track, some crashing into a parallel string of refrigerator cars on another track. All remained upright except No. 9, which rolled onto its side. It was No. 9 which contained most of the victims. Two of the dead were identified the crash was spread along a line of more than 500 feet. Police said the plane apparently struck the ground, then bounced for some distance. The plane was demolished, only the tail section remaining relatively intact. Pilot Died The plane's pilot, Capt. W. A. Pickering, 40, of Parkville, Mo., died at the scene of the crash. The co-pilot, W. B. Wilde, 31, of Minneapolis, died a short time later at the Hampton, Iowa, hospital. • The hostess, Miss Betty Ann Truly, 23, of Kansas City and Shreveport, La., was reported in "fair" condition at Mercy Hospital in Mason City. Among the other injured in the Mason City hospital was Mrs. Milton Schoenberg, 54, of Denver, one of two crash victims reported in critical condition. The other, hospitalized at Hampton, was Mrs Lee Nichols of Minneapolis. Mrs. Schoenberg's husband died in the crash. Rescue workers had to cut through the tangled wreckage with torches to free some of the groaning passengers. The workers said there were repeated cries of "Get us out! Get us out!" After the dead and injured were removed, Iowa National Guardsmen moved in to keep spectators from the scene pending arrival of federal officials expected here today to investigate the crash. In Dallas, Braniff officials said it was the first fatal crash of one of the line's planes since 1939. Dean F. Beals as Edward S. Monty, Phelps, Wis., and Mrs. Gina Guilfi, Albuquerque, N.M. . Another woman and a man, both unidentified, were killed. At least 13 of the injured were in serious condition in hospitals in • Burlington and Fort Madison, Iowa, across the Mississippi River. A hospital train carrying doctors and nurses was dispatched from Chicago by Santa Fe officials but state police at the scene reported about two hours after the accident additional help was not needed. Santa Fe's regularly scheduled Train No. 11 westbound to Fort Madison arrived at Lomax about an hour after the crash and took some of the injured to that city "Worst Wreck" A Chief passenger, Dr. Edwin Henry Schorer, who proceeded on to Kansas City on another train jafter treating the injured .at the scene"," "called it the worst wreck he had ever se.«. "The remarkable thing," he said, "was the lack of panic. I had to stop them from moving the injured before they were examined, but there was very little panic." Among 30 patients taken to Sacred Heart Hospital in Fort Madison were 11 the hospital listed as being in serious condition. They were: Mrs. Lola Meredith, Louisville, BASE WORK PROGRESSES — Workmen are shown as they prepared footings for the fire-crash station at the Blytheville Air Force Base this morning. Concrete for tne footings was poured last week. Meanwhile, new contracts, to be let next month, have been announced by the Corps of Engineers. (Courier News Photo) Base Barracks, Mess Hall Bid Opening Set A third set of bids in connection with reactivation of ;he Blytheville Air Force Base is scheduled to be opened in little Rock on or about Sept. 23. according to Col. Staunton T ,. Brown, district engineer of the Little Rock District of the "orps of Engineers. . This latest project—for which nO| Meanwhile, the Corps of Engi- estimated cost was given by the neers announced today in Little Engineers involves construction of seven dormitories and one airmen's dining hall. Plans and specifications will be made available to prospective bidders in about 10 days, Col. Brown aid Ky. Frank Opaniski, Duquesne, Pa. Mrs. George A. Vetter, Chicago. Mrs. Daniel Frani, 169 Orange Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. Mrs. Cadelia Kane, Chicago. Ray B. Pence, 816 Forest Ave., South Bend, Ind. • Caroline Stacionis, 719 Kent, Rockford, 111. 0. C. Worthan, 2447 Benton, Kansas City, Mo. Louis Thomas, Chicago. Margaret Connauthay, Wheeling, W. Va. McCarthy Probers Won't Call Senators WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. Watkins (R-Utah) said today a six-man inquiry committee has no plans to call as witnesses three senators who accused Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) Stabbing Victim Was Dead Before Crash, Holt Says Services Held Today For Man Who Killed Wife Prior to Wreck Mississippi County Coroner E. M. Holt of Blytheville said this morning Rock that the bid opening date on some 53,000,000 worth of paving contracts has been changed from. Sept. 1 to Aug. 27. This job includes extension of the present 5,000-foot north-south run-: way to 10,000 feet and similar extensions of the adjacent taxiway and the parking apron. All three will be re-inforced with the addition of a new top layer of paving. The dormitories will be two stories high and 37 by 224 feet inside. The dining hall will contain aproximately 17,000 square feet and will be one story in height. All these "buildings will be of wood frame construction. Included in the contract will be overhead steam distribution systems, electrical and water distribution systems, drives, parking areas sidewalks and sewers to each of the buildings. In Defense Of Congress President Goes on TV, Radio Tonight DENVER (AP) — President Eisenhower, who wants tighter Republican control in Washington, will tell the nation tonight why — in this election year —"he likes the record of the OOP-controlled 83rd Conress. Churchill Talks European Army Plans at Crisis LONDON (AP) — French Premier Churchill conferred in an atmosphere of crisis today in an effort to save the The chief executive, vacationing j Western world's European army plan. here, goes on the air coast to coast j The French leader flew to 3rit- for a half-hour radio and television ain from Brussels after his failure address. there to sell France's five contin- All the major TV networks will ! ental allies on proposals for a Harvey Morris Chest Drive To Be Led By Morris Harvey Morris has been named calendar days, Col. Brown said. __ _ Col. Brown is to arrive in Blythe- he" has definitely "determined "that i ville at noon tomorrow on what is Construction period will be 3001 by the Community Chest Board to Cynthia Taylor Wallace. 37-year- old stabbing victim, was dead prior to an accident near Manila about 5 ajn. Saturday which resulted in thought to be a routine inspection tour, Mayor E. R. Jackson said today. Mayor Jackson is to be on hand at the death of her husband, Scott i the air base to meet tne colonel. Wallace of Manila. Wallace had forced entry to a home in Paragould in which his estranged wife was staying early Saturday morning and attacked her with a long-bladed pocket knife, leaving six knife wounds in the chest and back "any one of which could have killed her" Coroner Holt said. Following the attack, Wallace threw his wife into his car, and. evading police, drove toward Manila. Witnesses said the Wallace car weaved into a concrete bridge abutment about three-fourths of a mile north of the West Mississippi Coun,y town, demolishing the vehicle and atally injuring Wallace, who died 30 minutes later at Fox's Clinic in Vlanila. Services Today Wallace is survived by a son, Last of 5-Man Gang Wanted Here Is Caught head the unified fund campaign carry his talk live. So will ABC radio. The others plan to play back recordings later in the evening. The talk is scheduled for 8 rj.m EST. In advance of the speech, it was no secret that Eisenhower plans to plug the record of the GOP-run Congress, which completed action on its legislative program last Friday, as a rcord of which the administration is proud. Asks GOP Control The President said that in so many words in a speech at the Illinois State Fair five days ago. He declared then he feels "the voters, in the November elections, ought to send more Rpublicans to Washington to give his party greater control of the legislative branch. The President, accompanied by Mrs. Eisenhower and a small White House staff, arrived here at midday Saturday for a long work- and-play vacation. Within two hours after arrival, he got in a practice round on the golf course and then turned to business yesterday. He motored from the home of the First Lady's mother, Mrs. John S. Doud, to the Summer White House offices at Lowry Air Force Base and worked for 90 minutes with his aides on tonight's speech. After returning to the residence of his mother-in-law, he and the First Lady took it easy the rest of the day." They did not attend church services. The President also worked on the draft of tonight's speech during the six-hour flight from Washington Saturday. He gave some at- watered-down version of the European Defense Community (EDC) Minister's treaty that would put a half million | Sent) 25 West Germans into military uni- Mendes-France plunged immediately inro talks with Churchill and Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden at Chartwell, the 79-year-old Prime which will provide support for a j tention too to an outline of an ad- number of Blytheville welfare, educational and youth agencies next year Mr. Morris, of Morris-Wilson Insurance Agency here, served as circuit clerk of Mississippi County for 15 years prior to his retirement from office last Dec. 31. Plans for the forthcoming finan- dress he will make at the annual convention of the American Legion in Washington Aug. 30. Dedication Planned That will be a one-day flight to the capital and back, with a stop in Des Moines on the return trip for a brief informal talk at the Iowa State Fair. W. German Official Goes Adenauer Aide Knows Many State Secrets BONN, Germany (AP) — West Germany's newest traitor — a trusted deputy of Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's Christian Democratic party — is in a position to betray many government se- private residence from London. Conjference Reriewed Mendes-France gave Churchill, father of the idea of, a united European defense, a rundown on. the abortive Brussels conference. Britain, like the United States, is associated with but: not a. member of the proposed EDO .Which would include France, Belgium, the Netherlands, Luxembourg, Italy and West Germany. Both London and Washington have been pushing hard for EDC, arguing that the plan which provides for West German rearmament is vital for the defense of Europe against Communist aggression. Mendes-France believes there la little or no chance that the French Parliament will accept EDC in its present form when it comes up for debate Saturday. Mendes-France and Churchill were expected to -discuss alternative ways of rearming West Germany and restoring full sovereignty to her if EDC fails to go through. EDC provides for the crea^on ol German divisions but under a strict multi - nation command. Crets to the Communists in 1 Linked to the ratification of EDC the Soviet zone. are ^ e Borm conventions which call for the restoration of full sovereignty to West Germany. .-•:,: cial campaign will be made at a! The President has a daytime meeting of the Chest Board in the Chamber of Commerce office in talk scheduled at McNary Dam dedication ceremonies, on the City Hall at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow, j Oregon - Washington boundary, The type of campaign to be con- Sept. 23. And he will address a ducted and the agencies which will political rally in Hollywood Bowl The last of a five-man gang op-1 meeting. participate will be discussed at this erating in Mississippi County from Memphis has been apprehended in California by the FBI on charges of unlawful flight to avoid prose-1 cution, Sheriff William Berryman \ said this morning. ! Harold Hill of Bassett was ar-j rested on Aug. 5 by the FBI in! Long Beach, Calif., and is being! I held pending the outcome of a i 2 St. Louis Men Held Here for Motor Thefts at Los Angeles that evening. Those September engagements mean he won't return to Washington to stay until very late in September or early October. More Karl Franz Schmidt-Wittmack, 40, has at his disposal all the confidential information he gathered in closed-door meetings of Parliament's committees on the European army and all-German affairs. East and West German sources alike agreed he would place all this at the disposal of the Communists. The Parliament member, deputy chairman of the Christian Democrat party in Hamburg, drove casually into the Soviet zone last Thursday with his wife and 11- year-old daughter, ostensibly on a business trip to East Berlin. Instead, the Communist East German Interior Ministry announced last Saturday night that he had requested and received asylum. It stressed significantly that he would continue his "political activity" in the East. East Berlin sources boasted today that Schmidt-Wittmack would campaign publicly against Adenauer's pro-American policies in dates are being speaking ranged. The President brought to Denver close to 500 bills passed by Congress during the closing days of its session. Decisions whether to ^^^^dv^ *><•"• >-.;. » -w- WJ . ^^ Two St. Louis, Mo., bartenders j S jg n t h em j nto law or veto them j r u 1 i n sr Communists, welcomed l o TfToH TIM t rl fol."-Tnfrt"Ti?rtrtnf_KrtOY"r?! . .. . .. . i _ "• Alternative Plan The United States and Britain have worked out a still unpublished way of putting the Bonn conventions into effect should France refuse to go along with EDC. The dynamic French leader arrived just before noon at Biggin Hill, airfield and hurried off to talk with the veteran Brisish statesman at Chartwell. Churchill's private estate 25 miles from London. It was his first meeting with the veteran British statesman .Consultations were expected to last several hours. Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden rushed home from his Austrian vacation to join them. Mendes - France came straight from Brussels, where the six-na- t-ion talks on European Defense Community broke down yesterday after four days of practically fruitless bargaining. Failure Admitted Winding up their conference in the Belgian capital, the foreign ar . i the same fashion as Dr. Otto John, j ministers of France, West Ger- deserted jis^West^German se- ma ny, Italy, Belgium, the Netherlands and Luxembourg issued , . ...... ., . , , hearing on extradition procedure charged with taking two out-board probabl will ke him c]ose to i Schmidt : W ittmack with open arms. scheduled for Sent_ 13 mntnrs whilp nn a fi.-shine- t.nn tn , , ,__,.___,*,. , !_ . ,.- . . motors while on a fishing trip to his desk omosl O f this week _ _. _ _ 1 ,^^ t v"-..^-\A lA.L-l*<wl AVi XJX^^Jl*. J,«J. AiAUHJAO WXAlJt U H O. i 1011-111=, L11JJ l/U JL^^l_ff-°_ Si i \ b r I Hm is also wanted by California Big Lake were returned here over! ---p n j aut j lor i ties on a C h ar g e O f perjury j the week-end by Sheriff William and "bond jumping" last June, j Berryman and Deputy Charlie Wallace of Davidson, Mich.: and two isters, Mrs. Lillian Threlkeld of of misconduct. Watkins, who heads the bipartisan committee, said in an interview he sees no need of having Senators Flanders (R-Vt), Fulbright (D-Ark) and Morse dnd- Ore) repeat under oath the 46 accusations they leveled against McCarthy in the Senate. "These senators are not complaining witnesses," he said. "Their responsibility ended when they called the Senate's attention to the charges and the responsibility became the Senate's when it ordered this investigation. No First Hand "If they have any personal, firsthand knowledge of evidence they could testify to that, but all of them have indicr.-3d to me' that their knowledge of the charges is based on records which are available to the committee." . McCarthy has demanded that Flanders return from a European vacation to repeat under oath the 33 charges the ermVont senator made against him in the Senate. Flanders said he will be available at the committee's call, if the group wants him. Flanders, Fulbright and Morse charged that McCarthy's conduct — ranging from his financial operations to his alleged defiance of a Senate subcommittee and his criticism of colleagues — tends to bring the Senate into disrepute. Hearings are scheduled to begin Aug. 30 or shortly thereafter. Watkins said that if McCarthy wants Flanders, Fulbright and Morse to testify, he possibly could have them summoned as his witnesses. He said all lapping, would be kept alive. However, Sen. Carlson (R-Kan). a member, said he expects only about half a dozen to get major consideration. Morse Disagrees Morse said last night one of the charges — that McCarthy had made "an unwarranted attack" on Gen. George C. Marshall — should not be grounds for censure. That accusation was one of seven listed by Fulbright and dealt with a June 15, 1951, Senate speech in which McCarthy said the then secretary of defense was a man "steeped in falsehood" who sided with Russia in decisions which "lost the peace for America." Morse, interviewed on an NBC TV-radio show, said he regarded McCarthy's attack as "inexcusable." But censure on this charge would jeopardize immunity of sen- Vfanila and Mrs. Olive Combs of! he plans to have the necessary in- Sheriff William Berryman saidShort after their arrest by St. It is currently staging a propaganda drive under the slogan: terday the United States will pro- j "Christian Democracy fights the floor and therefore should not be considered, he said. Watkins said he expects to have by Wednesday a report from E. Wallace Chadwick, counsel for the committee, on which of the charges appear to be censurable if proved. Three Forfeit Bonds, One Fined for DWI Stratton, Col. Services were to be conducted at 2 pm. today in the Manila Methodist Church by the Rev. N. Lee Cate, assisted by the Rev. D. Magee and the Rev. Paul Lawrence. Burial was to be in Manila Cemetary with Howard Funeral Home in charge. Mrs. Wallace is survived by a son, Troy, and two daughters. Patsy and Mary Joanne, all by a former marriage; her mother. Mrs. Laura Vinson of Booneville; two brothers. Fred S. Varner of Bakersfield. Calif., and J. T. Varner of Paragould, and a half-brother, Melvin Hickman of Caraway. , Arrangements for services for Mrs. Wallace were still incomplete this morning, but Mitchell Funeral Home of Paragould will be in charge. formation available at the extra- Louis authorities. vide transportation for evacuation of up to 100.000 refugees from North Vietnam in Indochina, the curity director July 20. Ianas ana ^uxemoourg issued a Open Arms communique admitting: failure to The East German Christian | agree on EDC but declaring they Democratic party, a tool of the [shared these four common politi- ' cal aims for Western Europe: 1. Closer European cooperation to protect West Europe from aggression. 2, The avoiding of neutralization of German-. aition hearing to bring Hill back; 2 4, and Elnis Davenport, 32, were here for trial on a charge of grand: charged with grand larceny The two men, Paul W. Spears, j area soon to come under Co mmu- European army and militarism." In Bonn. Adenauer's party lieutenants were still virtually speech- 3. Continued efforts to work for unification of Germanv and some less today at the Hamburg dep-jsort of German contribution to _ __ = ._ - 0 _ | ^uaigtu wiu; yiituu ictiucuv lij | A rsroTrinnc nlonc larceny in connection with burglary | conne ction with the S500 theft. | ° e * P re ^- ous P la " s - nist control. This is an increase j uty . s swit " C h. They had named him i Allied defense. of the Idaho Grocery Co. at Bassett of approximately $3,000 in May 1S53. j The other four members of the gang were arrested by V. E. (Buck; Tomlinson last September as they entered John's Billard Room on Main. All four were convicted of burglaries and received sentences in the state penitentiary. See REDS on Page 5 4. Drafting of a formula to promote Europe's political and economic integration. It was generally felt that barring some miracle. EDC and the six- nation European army it was to set up were dead hopes. Observers in Paris freely predicted the National Assembly would kill the pact once and for all if Mendes- France submits it for ratification this weekend, a^ he is scheduled !to do. WASHINGTON (AP) — President Eisenhower has assigned Vice President Nixon to; The French Premier reportedly campaign for Republican Senate and governor candidates in a series of tours which will,carried to Churchill the outline of take him into about two thirds of the states before the November, election : some alternate plan of European . , Eisenhower himself will keynote the campaign tonight with a half-hour radio-televis-1 d f fense - in . whlc ^ B 5f tam wou ! d business todav in its new location • • c *i_ j r r- " r t^ i plav a major role. Observers in uuud> m us neu location, I0n review O f ^g record of Congress from Denver. ' Ctiy Drug Co. In New Location City Drug Co. was open for Eisenhower Tags Nixon as GOP Flag-Bearer in Coming Campaign Weather at 100 West Main. The store was moved over the week end from its former location at 101 East Main. The speech is scheduled for 8 p.m., EST. While the President plans visits _. , to several states, he apparently is City Drug Co. has been operated j to several states, he apparently is the President sets in tonight's address. The White House alreadv has Three persons forfeited bonds while another wa« fined in Municipal Court this morning on charges of driving while intoxicated. forfeiting $100 bonds and costs, _ , , 4 were, Leonard Burton, Herman 1 28 ^ cclpltfttlon Jan - Bombalaski and Don Ashcraft while Lamon McKinnie wa« fined $100 46 charges against' and costs and sentenced to 24 hours ARKANSAS: Partly cloudy to-i 1948. day, tonight and Tuesday with scattered mostly afternoon and evening thundershowers, not much change in temperatures. MISSOURI: Pair south, partly cloudy north this afternoon, tonight and Tuesday; widely scattered thundershowers northwest and extreme north tonight; little change in temperature. Minimum Sunday — 72 Maximum Saturday — 92 Minimum this morning Maximum yesterday — 95 Sunrise tomorrow — 3:27 Sunset today — 6:39 Mean temperature (midway between Kh and low) — 80.5 Precipitation last 48 hours (7 a. m. — none this date — hir 'DnVia f /"D f \ TH» .JK«.V^O, nt njjjjai tnn^r 10 J.IJLC v» iutc iiuu.Tc aiicnuv no,* - i lift Thompson s-mce , counting on Nixon as a stand-in j claimed a high batting average of ' for the kind of openly political j accomplishments for the Republi- campaigning he himself doesn't j can-controlled Congress and Sen. IKnowland of California, the GOP floor leader, pointed this up over the weekend with the declaration 75 McCarthy, some of which aft over-' in This llBtf Last Year Maximum ye,-*,erday — 90 'tinlrmim :hls morning — 65 .Trcipltatloa January i to data M.71 Poor Parisians Plagued By Peace-Loving Prefect PARIS iff) — Parisans. already forbidden to honk their horns, are going to be kept from banging milk or garbage cans and playing their radios too loud. Police Prefect Andre Dubois says the rules about radios goes into effect at once. Heavy cans, the ordinance said, must be "carried, not dragged, and set down, not thrown." Objects too big to be carried must be altered so they can move noiselessly, beginning Jan. l. "Rest for the nerves like rrst for the body,' said the prefect, "is a necessity and not a luxury." like to undertake. Nixon, on a 10-day vacation in Maine, will assay the political situation in conferences with individual members of the Republican National Committee in a three- day workshop session at Cincinnati from Aug. 30 through Sept. 1. Not in South Eisenhower and Nixon apparently won't waste any time campaigning in the South. Eisenhower has for last year," Clements said. "This is the highest record of business failures since 1941." Knowland's claim that the Republican administration and Congress had "acted to strengthen the farm economy" through the substitution of flexible for rigid price supports on basic field crops was that Congress and the administra- • disputed by Sen Kerr (D-Okla). tion "have given the nation itsj Kerr said in an mterview greatest period of prosperity in history." Thre was some dissent to this from the Democratic side. Tables Cited Sen. Clements of Kentucky, head of the Democratic Senatorial Cam- Isaid he has no plans to speak in tpaign Committee, put in the Con- he is convinced the farmers of his state are 4-1 against flexible supports. " I think that holds true throughout the Midwest and the Republicans will find it out in November," he said. London believed Churchill himself had some such plan to put before the bustling, determined French leader. Adenauer Confident They recalled Churchill's mes- See CONFERENCE on Paye 5 Inside Today's Courier News Dixie. Nixon will invade Kentucky jgressional Record a series of ta- and possibly some other border bles showing labor surplus areas j Six Die in Train Wreck but will go no farther states .south. Nixon, who discussed campaign plans with the President at a White House breakfast before Ei- senho\v?r left for Denver, is ex- in 31 states with the observation that he believes four million or more persons are now unemployed. "In the first five months of 1954 tu-in-.-s f-.ihires in the nation were j least 6 persons and injuring 37 peeled u> follow closely the theme j 39 per cent above the same period j others, most ol them seriously. CORDOBA, Spain W) — A passenger express speeding downhill jumped the track 15 miles south of here early todixy, killing at . . . Will Those Injuns Never Fold Teepee? . . . Henry Moore Seen as Lone Standout at TJ. of A. Since Departure of McHmn, Sagrely . . . Game and Fish News . . . Sports . . . Page* 9 and 7 ... . . . The 83rd Confrcsi. Pre*. Ident Won Three off Foar Battles Over Foreign Aid ... First of a Series . . . Page 5 ... . . . Tipsters *n4 Crackpot* Befuddle Sensational and Pai- •/.linjr Shcppard Murd«r CMC . . . Page 3 ... ... Ike and GOf . . . Idl- toriftl* . . , f*f« 4 .
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