e AGB UXTIUW BbYTHKVlLLB (ARK.) COURIER NBWt TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2C, SH-Down Mutiny In Prison Ended 49 Wisconsin Felons Surrender. Before Guard* Open Fir* WAUPOir/Wli.. Nor. 16. (UP)— Stity-nlnt prlioncn vho barricaded UmweWp. in •th* laundry of the Waupun prison for 15 houn surrendered early today after more than a hundred law enforcement, officers had surrounded the build- in*. The conrlett gave up quietly ahocUy after 7 a.m., marching from the building in groups of IS or 20 u redoubled guards atop the prime walla trained high-powered rifles upon' them. The prisoners began their "sit- down" mutiny at 3:45 p.m. yesterday. The surrendered after prison guards had been reinforced by 120 police and deputies from nearby communities. Warden John C. Burke said that the convicted also released four guards they had held as hostages In the two-story laundry building. Burke said he planned to question the prisoners later today. He 'said they surrendered after he had used a loud speaker to warn them that they were surrounded and that their situation was hopeless. "We have the situation in hand," he said. "You haven't a chance. We'll let you stay there until you starve unless you come out now voluntarily." A few minutes later the men yelled from the windows that they were ready to give up. Guardsmen Called The convicts surrendered several hours after Acting Gov. Oscar Rennebohm had authorized officials to call out National Guardsmen in COMMIHEES (Continued from Page » alternate member. lost Cane: J. F. Harris, chair- Burn; Charles ROM, vice-chairman; V. O. Lewis, regular member; A J. Lewis, Jr., first alternate member; W. W. Workman, second al ternate members. Manila: R. T. White, chairman; J. N. Bellinger, rk»-chairman; Walter Roach, regular member; R. 0. Whitney, first alternate member; Frank short, second alternate member. Pnwheen: W. O. Qalyean, chair moil; Bruce' Gulp, vice-chairman; D. H. Buck, regular member; j R. Coburn. first alternate; G. B Oalyean, second alternate mem the area. It necessary, to break up their cells. the mutiny. Rennebohm was on the scene today when the men gave up as additional deputies were rushing to reinforce the prison guards. Hlj authority to call the guard was handed to Adjutant General John F. Mullen who also was at the prison. By daybreak, ]2o officers had ar rived from as far away as Milwaukee and Madison. The guards barricaded in the laundry with the prisoners were not believed to be in danger. Warden John C. Burke s^ld they apparently were not being held as hostages because the prisoners had permitted them to keep their steel-tipped clubs. They were supervising the prisoners when the mutiny started. The convicts did not say why they went on "strike" but they demanded to talk with State Wei-' fare Director A. W. Bayley, presumably about conditions at the prison. Two of the three ringleaders In the strike were believed to have been leaders of a similar mutiny In 1944. Bayley, who also was on the scene, Bald he would not talk to the men unless they returned peaceably to Hey, Santa, Took A five? FOR SALE Complete Equipment Blacksmith, Woodwork and Welding Shop (Building can be leased if desired) All tools in Excellent 1 Condition! Phone 868, or Call at Gateway Welding and ithShop More Blood Shed Among Italians Political Turmoil of Past Three Weeks Costs Lives of 22 Poor old Santa Glaus. He gets a nice job, like going down lo Daytona Beach, Fla., amid all the sun, surf and seaside decorations, and what does he do? He picks up little Larry Kirkwood and -starts whispering sweet nothings at him. . He never notices ' the bathing beauty. The guy must be getting old. her. • . . Whlsp: Frank I. Noe, chairman; Norman Bailey, vice-chairman; Cleo Croom, regular member; W. P. Carter, first alternate member; T. Q. Milllgan, second alternate member. lyittchvllle: Bob Shipley, chairman; Ralph Rose, vice-chairman: V. S. Johnson, regular member; J. "V7. McHaney, first alternate member; J. L. Swihart, second alternate member. I Yarbro: . Hildred Bunch, chair-' man; Richard Haynes, vice-chairman; . i CSiarles L,angston, regular member; W. A. Hollingsworth first' alternate member; H. G" Matthews, second alternate 'member. Pyess: Roscoe Phillips, chairman; Ross Klmbrell, vice-chairman; Her- shel O. Henson, regular member HALF A LOAF T J-HERB it a man vlio has allowed" hi. life insurance to become 'half a loaf. Although lie Lag increased Li. annual income Le La. not kept tie protective power of liU insurance in «tep. Both tlie need, of Li. family and" tke cost of living have risen. Life Jn.urance e S8 entially J, f or f am ;l y g ec«rity_lo Luy food and clothing and pay tile rent-in case the Breadwinner i. unexpectedly taken away. It doe.n't .eern quite reaaonable, therefore, for tlii, man to neglect a thing 10 important to the welfare of hi. lored one.. Chance, are Le ju.t Laim't tkouglit alout it. Have you? f ta/Ztf~ 0 rH E OLD RELIABLE . SINGE ~?^ »«MI O > » I C I _ t T I » „ I 4 Ufa. INDUSTRIAL LIFE .,1 HEALTH 1NSURANCB CO. Phon« 3607 "•^^"^•••^•—^^•^•^•^•i^^i^_ r District Offic* Bldg. 203 W«*t Main St. Noah Passmore, first alternate member; Quint J. Dent, second al ternate member. Etowah: Lcroy Wlldy, chairman Lawrence Woociard, vice-chairman; Steve Cockerham, ' regular member; Colcman Crews, first alternate member; Walter Metheny, second alternate member. Hatcher: w. D. Tyer, chairman; W. A. Webb, vice-chairman; LJoyd helton, regular member; George r ise. first alternate member. Joiner: ' Ray Yetvington, . chalr- ian; Ed B. Crutchcr, vlce-chalr- ian; Jack Barney, regular mem- er; Henry Woods, first alternate lember; V. R. Smith, second al- ernate member. Kelser: C. P. Ford, chairman; xmls Wllbanks, vice-chairman; ohn Woodard, regnlctr member; >scar Fullcrton, first alternate nember; B. W. crnate member. ROME,, Kov. 36. (UP)—Two persons were killed today in a revival of Italy's three weeks of political violence. ' A Communist and a Christian Democrat were killed in a fresh outburst In Calabria province, the Southernmost part of Italy. Another Communist was wounded. The fresh casualties raised to H the death toll in precisely three weeks of sporadic rioting throughout Italy. Two Communists were wounded in a fight with police at Blsignano, near Cosenza. One died of his Injuries. The trouble in Calabria started soon after the peasants went, on strike, as they had done last week in "Bloody Publla" Province to the North. Local authorities in many places called for police reinforcements and armored cars. As in Pub- lla, where the worst violence of the three weeks occurred, the peasants cut the roads and isolated many smnll centers. The Blsignano Incident occurred vhen demonstrators tried to wreck -he local Common Man Party headquarters and police opened fire. At Heggio Calabria, 'on me very ! .oe of the Italian boot, a Christian Democrat student, Antonio Trunfio 21, was shot to death during a meeting of the Cathollca action association. Police Identified his assailant as a "Communist sympathizer," but gave, no details ol the dispute which led up to thu shooting. De Gasperi Plan* Chanfes Another outbreak was at the In dustrial town of Modena, southeas of Milan. Communist rioters fol lowed the pattern of three week of disorders by wrecking the head quarters of the Common Man Par ty and besieging police within their own headquarters. Tlie disturbances began when crowd, purportedly mistaking three youths, .for Fascists, attacked them The youths were chased throug. the streets. One who was caught was beaten severly. Angered by the Incident, a largo crowd of Leftists mobbed the Agr cultural Association Building, wher Four Die in Fire In Negro Home Near Little Rock BCOTT, Ark., Nor. »• (UP) — Four Negro children burned to death and their • mother wag Injured early today in a fire which destroyed their frame home on th« Pembertort farm near her*. Pulaskl County Sheriff Tom Oulley said the blaze started from open fire In a small fireplace. embers of the family told offl- •rs that the celling was ablaze hen they awoke. Reid, second al The first, regularly scheduled heli- opter air mall service began Oct. between Los Angeles and n" iutlying communities. Read Courier News Want Ads. Th* dead w*r» listed M Jam*. Maxey, 5; Earl Maxey, *; Benjamin Maxey, 3; and Jessie Mae Maxey, 1. The father, Clark Maxey, and four other children escaped. The mother, Ophelia Maxey, was burned attempting to rescue the children and was taken to a Little Rock hospital Her condition was described as "fair". It T*ok An Expert MILWAUKEE (UP)—A Milwaukee minister found some good in a visit by a burglar to his home. The intruder was frightened off by the Rev. B. Helmuth Stolz, but he. had entered through a window which Livestock ST. IX3U1S NATIONAL BTOCKj YARDS, Nov. 25. (UP)— <USDA>Llvestock: No trading in livestock her* todaj pending settlement of liy handlers strike. Salable receipts of hogs 1,600 head as compared with 14,(X yesterday; cattle, 1,200 against «.60od calves, 300 against 2,000 and " 400 against 3,500.. the Stolz family had not to open 'since moving house, negotiations between proprietors ar sharecroppers were going on. Th building was damaged, and th chief negotiator was forced to sig agreement under duress. iMK.iwhile another • peasant strike began in Calabria Provinc south of Puglla. Parliamentary sources said Premier Alclde de Oasperi's "orfchcoming cabinet reorganization probably would split the Leftist for- :es the Communists have been .trying to entice into an anti-government bloc. . . v De Gasperl's reshuffled cabinet, which may be announced Saturday," was expected to contain four Republicans and Right-wing Socialists. These parties are among those the Communists have tried, tune and again to bring Into a working coalition, so they can overthrow the De Gasperl government by constitutional means. With Republicans and Rightwing Socialists in his cabinet. Do Guperi not only can discount the possibility of their. Joining a coalition against him, but also will add their deputies to his voting strength in the assembly. There's a new real treat for you in dieck Bros. Beer — no- brewed with a delicate blend of choicest imported Bavarian . hops, fine California seedless hops, and other cosily ingredients! Finer, more satisfying flavor! Refresh in g, dou ble-mello w delightful n ess of tas te! Really thirst-quenching! Now, more than ever, Griesedieck Bros.- gives you true premium beer—yet you pay no premium! Get some .today—and you'll agree with the mi! 7 lions who say "Griesedieck Bros. Beer tastes even better, brewed with imported Bavarian Hop's!" LIGHT LA CER B" fl ' •ff*i*rfl»ck •?••. _ ai«w«rY C*'., SI. L»«T| 4, M«. ' VETERANS! TRAINING UNDER THE G. 1. BILL OF RIGHTS SECOND QUARTER OPENS DECEMBER 1 COURSES:—Southern offers more courses than any other college pf its type in Arkansas. Special training in Photography, I.hintype Operation, Printing, • Automobile Mechanics, Electric Wiring, Machine Shop Operation, Refrigeration and Air Conditioning, Radio, and Flying. Many other fields of training including some high school "make-un" work for the man who did not complete high school. HOUSING:—You will have the best college housing to live in to be found In the state. The apartments are brick, with hardwood floors and modem features throughout Rent starts at $12.00 per month with lights »nd water furnished. THE COM.KGF, IS FULLY ACCREDITED BY THE STATE DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION AND APPROVED FOR FULL .VETERANS TRAINING WRITE TODAY Southern Baptist College H. E. Williams, President Walnut KWt«, Arkansas FOR SALE or RENT WHOLESALE • PUBLIC ADDRESS SYSTEMS • INTER-COM SYSTEMS • LOUD SPEAKERS • MICROPHONES • AMPLIFIERS To Churches, Schools, Businesses, Clubs and Organizations BLYTHEVILLE RADIO SUPPLY Phone 4467 112 First Street SO LITTLE MEANT SO MUCH. When our pilgrim fathers wrested a meagre living-from their rock- strewn soil, they didn't wail -about their hardships, rant against their neighbors! They shared what they had . .. and were grateful for life's simplest awards: food, clothing, shelter. Now that our lives have become so greatly enriched, materially, we must take care lest we lose the greatest gift of all .... appreciation. 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