The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 11, 1952 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, April 11, 1952
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Page 8
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PAWS FOURTEEN BLYTHEV1LLE (AKK.) COUKiER Senators to Handle One Probe Just Like Other and Vice Versa WASHINGTON OB — Two mcJD- b«rs of a Senate Rules subcommittee said today Sen. McCarthy's requested investigation of Sen. B«n(on will be handled just cx- acHy as its investigation of McCarthy demanded by Benton. Obituaries Former Resident Fatally Stricken Servlcee for Mrs. Joe Ed. Collins. former resident here nntl niece of Mr*. A. D. Colston of Blytherllle, wHJ be conducted at 3 p.m. tomor- .row in Learned, Miss. Mrs. Collins died suddenly at her home In Learned of n heart attack. She was 3B, The former Miss Snrnh Holloway, Mrs. Collins resided here with Mrs Colston in 1834-35. Survivors include her husband; a son, Frank Collins ;her mother, Mrs. Kate Pierson; and a sister. Mrs. Colston and her son nnd daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. w. C. Colston, will attend the services. * • • Edna Jenkins Dies at Steele Graveside services for Mrs. Edna Jenk-ins, 6B, of near Steele were conducted this morning at Lynwood Cemetery in Parngould by tlie Rev. Russell Duffer, pastor of the East Side Baptist Church in Pnrn- gould. Holt Funeral Home of Bly- thevllte was in charge. Mrs. Jenkins died suddenly at her home yesterday after suffering a heart attack. She had resided in the Steele vicinity for the pnst 45 years, moving there from pnru- gould. Surviving are her husband, w. A Jenkins of Steele; two (laughters, Miss Eugenia Jenkins of Steele and Mrs. H, A. Wiese of Yakima, Wash • and two sons, Willie J. and Kenneth Jenkins of steela. STEEL (Continued from Page I) union today. The Industry has said publicly X needs *12-a-ton price boosts eteel now averages Jllo R ton—If x meets the government-suggested Wage settlement. Considerably low •r prtoe Increase figures have ben mentioned by the industry in talks WHh Amftll, however. Ban is Lifted Convinced by verbal and written assurances from Murray and company executive* that steel production was Jast getting back to normal, after partial shutdowns In the face of a strike threat, Secretary of Commerce Sawyer directed that . * ban on steel deliveries he lifted. It wasn't ns simple ns It sounded lor the government to grant Murray's demands. Industry lawyers thought that The Senale voted fa to i yesterday for the subcommittee to ion- tlnue Its Inquiry into Benton's de- intinds for ousting McCarthy from (he Serrate — but only after arguing for hours over what the vote would menu. Benton Is rt Connecticut Democrat, McCarthy n Wisconsin Republican, and both arc tip for reelection this year. For months they have been locked In Ijitter dis- pulc over McCarthy's Communlats- in-Govcrnment charges. McCarthy himself urged the Senate to Instruct (be mips subcommittee to go ahead with its probe of bin) but he coupled this wllh n resolution calling for nn investigation of Benton. nrntan to "Co-Oritrale" Bcntwi snld Jie would "co-operate to tt\c full" in any Investigation ilie rules committee decides to make of him. Sen. Monroncy (D-Okla), ami Sen. Ilendrickson (R-NJ), both subcommittee members, said that as far as they wore concerned McCarthy would be given a chance to testily nt n public hearing ami the subcommittee staff would check into the charges. This WHS the procedure followed on Benton's resolution. Ilendrickson suld he felt the Senate's unanimous vote on continuing (he McCarthy Inquiry was a vindication of the subcommittee but this viewpoint wn.s challenged In a stormy debate that 'preceded the roll call. 'Hie members, seeking a vote of contldence, asked their colleagues to vole again.st n motion discharging the committee from further Investigation. But the vole was deprived of much of Its significance when McCarthy joined his opponents and voted with them. Investigation Sought McCarthy said such u vole would be an endorsement of the Idea that otlicr senators could be investigated ns he had been, and said ho now was asking for nn Investigation of Benton. McCarthy's resolution lor an Investigation of Benton came less than a month after the Wisconsin senator filed n two million dollar libel, slander and conspiracy suit against Bcnlon. In testifying before the rules subcommittee lust September, Benton accused McCarthy of perjury, fraud nnd deceit In pressing his Communists - In - Government charges. McCarthy retorted Benton wns Ivying lo block "my fighl to expose Communists." previous Supreme Court rulings gave the steel companies the right to sue for millions ot dollars worth of damages, equal to Ihe cost of wage increases d- ing seizure. This Is the reason the government carefully named the industry's regular executives us government managers under seizure. Thus, It seemed the government's course wns lo give every chance of a mnlunl conlracl agreement between Industry mid union before ombnrking on the drastic step of government denting directly with the union. Good Friday Service Planned A Good Friday service will be held tonight at First Lutheran Church here, the Rev. G. Mtcwler, pastor, said this morning. Holy Communion will be celebrated at. the 8 o'clock meeting, The 11 o'clock service Easter niorninif will again feature celebration of Holy Communion, and Harold Knopp will sing a colt,. Littla Rock Sons So/« Of Four .Magazinei LITTLE HOCK rfV-Sale of four magazines in Little Hock hus been banned by the city's Cen.-or Board. Board Chairman Itaymond E. cBrldc said yesterday (be magazines arc Art and Camera, Pholo Arts, Art Photography and Photography. He declined to explain the acllon. Eisenhower to Tour European Nations Soon SUPIIBM IIEADQUARTEKS ALLIED POWERS IN EUIiOPE (/P) —Cen. Elsenlioiror will soon visit ISelslum., Tlic Netherlands, Dc-n- mark and Norway, SHAI'f: officers said today. It Is believed tuts (rip will IK the first leg of a farewell tour of (be capitiils ot the United States' European Allies. Good Friday Dark, Dreary In Arkansas Kf Tilt Amclafed PrtM This Good Friday was dark and dreary In Arkansas, befitting the commemoration of Chrlst'z crucifixion. Skies were cloudy throughout the -stale, arid the forecast was for light rain and slowly rising temperatures. Temiieraturcs failed to drop to anticipated sub - freezing lows Thursday night, and apparently Arkansas' peach and strawberry crops escaped damage. Lows of 20 to 28 degrees had been forecast for North Arkansas, but the coldest spots were Batesvllle, with J4 degrees, and Fnyetteville, with 36. Minimum temperatures ranged up to 43 at Texarkana. Little Rock had a low of 42. 11 Bodies Removed From Crash Scene GOLDEN. Colo. (A 1 )—Bodies of 11 men killed in the crash of a B-25 bomber near here Tuesday were taken down a mountainside on horseljiick today. Sheriff Carl Bnlow of Jefferson County, Colorado, said 10 horses were used to w.ide through waist- deep snow to transport the bodies to a Denver mortuary. Negro Deaths Lydia Ann Y/arren Services for Lydia Ann Warren 47. of iMxnm were incomplete today pending the arrival of relatives. She died yesterday at her home In Luxora. she had lived In Lux- era for 25 years. Home, Funeral Home is hi charge. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKVARDS 111 IA1-<USDA>—Hogs 10.000; active' fully steady to strong with Thursday's average: bulk choice 180-230 Ibs 17.03)25; liberal numbers mostly choice Nos. 1 and 2 (o shippers ami butchers nt 17.10-25- packer top 17.00; 240-270 Ibs full width of choice srndc 1G.00-90; 280-330 Ibs 15.50-85; 150-170 Ibs 15.25-10.50' few 10.75; 120-140 Ibs 13.00-15.00; 10- down 5.00-50; heavier sows 13 5011.50; stags U.50-13.50; boars 10.0012.00. Cattle 400. calves 300; prices generally .steady in clcnnup- tnule on limited numbers all classes of entile; ijidiviflunl head of commercial to choice steers nud heifers 27.50-32.50; utility and commercial cows 22.UO-2-1.00; cumiers nnd cutters 17.00-21.00; utility and commercial bulls 2:t.oa-26.25; few weighty fat bulls 2-1.00; cutter bulls 10.00-22U)Bi^in[livl(lual head sorted prime ve&lers sparingly at 39.00; Bood and high choice largely 30.0037.00: utility nnd commercial veal- ers 21.00-2a.00. , , , - t-—'...~ 1<1LJ,IUI4 'Itliln four hours of the Morris wunclilB. The President, however, ins shown no Inclination to get « orris' job back for him. Asked in a radio Interview last light If "the President throw you iverboarcl to escape a possible revolt in his own Citbinet, Morris replied: "I Ihink tlint Is probably a fair opposition." He snlcl that when (lie President Announced on March 29 he would lot seek re-election "that meant the end of presidential discipline on which I banked. That was my one weapon—the presidential power of disciplining people who would hot comply with my requests for documents and information." The subcommittee also heard Deputy Atty Gen. A. Devltt Vancch In a closed-door session and Chelf said he will he recalled for further testimony after Die House returns from it-s Easier recess, April 22. It was also revealed that an un- Iclenllficd Justice Department attorney was closeted with the committee for about an hour to supply information concerning "a subject about which Morris was interrogated." Keating said: "Ills testimony will either be made public by a vote of the com- mlilce or Hie witness will be called in un open .session week after next." There was speculation that his testimony had to do with Keating's disclosure that Hie Justice Department began an Invesligniton of Morris' connections with a surplus tanker deal six months before he wns ninrle nn assistant to the at- AT LAST SCIENCE HAS THE ANSWER IN 10 DAYS OR YOUR MONEY • WO Drugs • NO Dieting • WO Exercise WO Calorie Counting RI8UCE THE JI1I16X WAY rlrmriil*. Willi Vhi-ji'\KX e Ih.Tt cr.ivinc for lln.ir ACCtPTEB TOR ADVERTISING IN A Wftt-KNOWK MIOICAL JOURNAl 10VX ,|»ST MCKAGI Of J1IRC.V W | U BE THE BEST INVESTMENT TfOU EVIK MADE I Whrllicr Jou'rr 2 or 30 pomuU o,er- wc.plil. ,nr,li<.al aiitlmri lie., B1! rcr Ihnl c\rrs.= i.r —— - r.pht n ,.,kr, . I.. olir \Ml VOl'H I.IKK! .„„, '^ olilcr! !.C35 nllrnrihc' Ii *>.ranrc ,l<,t. s l ic. ,,r,,, r „,.„ „,„„.,.!,,!„ ",£ ', ....mr,, nrcl,».! rui.... DcaXitnutDLiho.tnttn WMMSatay ii'Jl a-HU'juuiimi.aiEiL:• • M) w JS J ! • IT YOUR SCALE BE YOUR JUDGE ^ l (»H YOU i2i| Ujoss miCHJ QR YOUR MOH£y BACK/ KIRBY DRUG STORES HOUSE (Continued from Page 1) McGrnth from the public payroll FKIDAY, APRIL 11, IMt PHONE (ConUniMd from M, McGeh«« 30. When they picket enchangM, operators and other union empk>ye« have been leaving their jobs and not returning until the pickets withdraw. While the operators are gone, supervisory employe* Jwen service going as best they can. Most employe* o.' Southwest*™ Bell Telephone Company, the Bell affiliate which operates In Arkansas, are members of th« CIO Communications Workers of America, to which the Western Electric Installers also belong. The hit and run pickets struck at four Arkansas Bell exchanges yesterday for the first time. Pickets were stationed outside the Ft. Smith, Van Buren, Malvern and McGehec exchanges. The pickets remained last night and today at Ft. Smith, where louts distance service was chiefly affected since the local service Is dial- operated, but they withdrew after a few hours from the other exchanges. Local eervice, too. was affected at Van Burcn, Malvern and McOehee, all of which have manual exchanges, but was soon back to normal after the pickets left and op- eratcrs returned to their switchboards. New Type Dispute Evolves A different type of dispute developed at Pine Bluff, where operators walked out in protest over training supervisory personnel from Little Rock to handle the large nyinual exchange. Both sides announced last night, however, that the conflict had been settled and that operators would return to work at 6 a.m. today. The company fixed the number of Bell employes idled by yesterday's sympathy walkouts as around 370: Ft. Smith 150, Pine Bluff 140, Van Buren 20, Malvern 30, McGehce 30. DETROIT M>)_The CIO Communications Workers of America announced settlement today of their telephone strike against the Michigan Bell System. Settlement of the Michigan strike, terms of which were not immediately available, had been expected to set u pattern for contracts to end purely telephone worker walkouts In Ohio, New Jersey niul Northern California. It was not immediately clear whether the GWU would order telephone workers to cross Western torney general. Morris said, in reply to questions, that he would not have accepted the post if he had known about it. Instead, he said, he would have insisted that the matter be cleared up right away. BM*ri« Qnkat pkfc«t KM* fa HUM four Nul » otbiT »t*t«. B»on>t In th* four telephone- itruclt «Ut*«, op«f«tor« and maln- Itnvwt m«n w« out because they refuse to cross picket lines of Western Electric worker*, also members of th* Communication* Workers Union. A Michigan agreement Is expected to set a pattern for ending the five-day-old strike that has Idled up to 380,000 phone workers In 43 state*. Some 77,888 actually have walked out In the wage dispute. These Include Sl.OOO Bell workers In Michigan, Ohio, New Jersey, Northern California and 16,000 Western Electric employes in « states. But the remaining phone workers have refused to cross Western Electric picket lines ringing Bell exchanges across the nation. Lonj Strike Seen In New York, Ernest Weaver, a union director for the Western Electric walkout, reported after a mediation session yesterday that on the basis of progress to date, "we definitely will have a long strike." The union Is demanding: a 19 to 23 cent hourly raise and has turned down a company offer estimated at 1254 cents an hour. CWA members now make an average of si.53 hourly. As Intensified picketing led to scattered instances of violence, the company obtained temporary injunctions in some states to restrain picket' lines. The union ordered all pickets removed in at least one state—but announced plans to extend their lines in others today. Southern Bell secured orders forbidding picketing throughout Florida, North Carolina, Alabama, Mississippi and portions of Tennessee and Louisiana. In Georgia, local CWA President W. H. Camp at Atlanta last night ordered removal of all picket lines in the state. He gave no explanation for the action, which he sivJ might be taken in other southern states on an Individual city basis. Pickets Ordered Up However, in Illinois pickets were ordered up at Chicago exchanges today. Picket lines also were extended In Northern California and in Oklahoma, Southwestern Bell employes Joined Western Electric pickets In eight cities. Union heads reported this meant the communications tleup would spread in the state today. Long- distance service was hit yesterday in Durham. Greensboro and Salisbury, NC., with only death messages and emergency calls accepted. Ten downstate Illinois cities also were cut to emergency long distance service yesterday when the CWA set UD picket lines. Latest reported disturbance in the strike was at Oakland, Calif., where 200 pairs of telephone wires were cut, knocking out service to at least 200 customers. Violent Civil War Seen Raging in Bolivia Area BUEN08 AIRES m—Victor Paz Hstenssoro, *xiled leader ot the Bolivian National Revolutionary Party (MNR), today interpreted th» blackout nl news from Bolivia as evidenc* a violent civil war 1« in progress. Both Paz Estenssoro and the Bolivian Embassy lacked any direct word from La Paz, which has been cut off from the rest of the world more than 30 hours. Roundabout reports Indicated the military government of Gen, Hugo Ballivan was defeating the rebel forces supported by the MNR. The Bolivian Embassy got word that 200 persons have been killed In flgbiing still going on yesterday. This information originated with the Chilean ambassador Inn La Paz and was relayed by way of Santiago. Fight May Be Long "The fight may last long if the army persists in trying to stamp out the will of the people," Paz Estenssoro told reporters. The revolution broke out at dawn Wednesday and the rebels announced they are in control of the government. Paz Estenssoro had planned to leave for La Paz. Later reports said the rebels were being defeated. Airlines were not booking any flights for La Paz. 'In Santiago, the newspaper La Nacion, which often reflects government opinion, said the revolt could be attributed to economic misery caused In part by United States refusal to pay an equitable price for tin. Bolivia ranks third in world tin production and tin is m Its chief source of revenue. Nn Tin Shipped Because of failure to reach an agreement with the Reconstruction Finance Corporation on tin prices, Bolivia has shipped no tin to the U.S. since early last year. Tass, the Soviet news agency, told Russians that "U.S. monopolists" were to blame for the revolt. Tass said the monopolists had failed to impose their price for tin on Bolivia. The rebels had announced they had taken over the government without bloodshed. German Government Refuses Ban on Visas in Army Squabble BONN, Germany (If}— The West German government refused today to help the U. S. Army come between its soldiers below-serge.int rating and their wives. The Germans turned down HII Army request no more tourist visas be given to dependents of Army personnel below the rank of sergeant. U. S. Army regulations do not authorize Army transportation and billeis for families of these soldiers. The Army says thousands are evading the regulation by com- Coste//o Free on Bail NEW YORK W>|—The U. S. Circuit Court of Appeals has allowed gambler Frank Costello to remain free in $5.000 bail until his appeal from conviction for contempt of the Senate is heard May 12. ing over as tourists, crowding Germany's short housing facilities and creating other problems. The Army asked the German government to stop the visas or not to extend those now in force when they expire after 90 days. The Germans took the stand thajfc this was entirely nn American problem. German officials said Ihey welcomed tourists ns a source of foreign exchange and that soldiers' families would get the same courtesies as any other tourist. Now the Army must take the problem directly to the soldiers All who have their families here as tourists have been ordered to report their arrival and register their addresses in Germany. Unofficial estimates say possibly rmlies arc here as tourists. Treasure Is Exhibited HALIFAX, N. S. UP) _ A small trunk once owned by Lord Nelson ot British naval fame, was a feat- | ure of a special display in a local) department store .staged by the Halifax branch of the Navy League of Canada. your Courier News carrier boy to- ~" -" morrow. Exclusively Yours at MEAD'S -tte THI Looking for the finest ? IvV suggest the neiv soft ^^^^^ fiucrfe finish — our Stetson CTTFT^fO M ri >"" nn -- dcftly sly!ed for vj Jl L— ll VsJ'V^/ >. \ both town and country wear. Feel the soft, rich suede finish. Sec what a difference real hat luxury can make TIJUANA MS S i' I- t T^ r=-*•-•=•./^?| .r~*\ V T ^ TETSON Is pot of-tke The ever-popular, versatile Stetson Whippet has been newly styled in strikingly different colors. See how well a Whippet fits into your spring wardrobe. in the uxiy you feel and look. Come in today. If It's For A Man Will Have It!

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