The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 14, 1952 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 14, 1952
Page 7
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PAGE TWELVE L\.) AFjUL 14, 1952 Revolt-Bloodied Bolivia Appears Under Firm Hand Of Rebel Government PHONE By ROMAN JIMENEZ ! LA PA, Bolivia «1 — RcvoH- bloodled Bolivin. burying more than 300 dead and tending some 1 500 wounded, appeared today under firm control of its new revolutionary government. Awaited was Victor Paz Estcns- soro, long-exiled leader who is due to return from Argentina Wednesday to head the new regime. Aflcr Installing a 13-man cnbinel of the National Revolutionary party (MNR), the victorious rebels last night sent a delegation by plane to Buenos Aires to Invile Paz Eslens- soro, (he parly's chief, to return He said he would accept the bid. P«z Estcnssoro won the greatest number of votes—almost half— in presidential elections 11 months ago btit failed lo win an overall majority. Before the LcKlslntm-c could choose between three IcadiiiK candidates, ft military .junta licr.ded by Gen. Hugo Ballivlan moved In L .' force. 'it wns this clique which Pa> Estenssoro's supporters swept fron power in » three-day battle startuii, last Wednesday. The party leader fled the country In 1946 when rebels overthrew the MNR government nnd hanged Pi es ident Gualberto Villarroel from t lamp post here In the capital. den. Ballivlan was believed t have taken asylum In n foreign en: bassy, reportedly Venezuela': here was no immediate Informa- 011 on the whereabouts of Gen. umbcrto Torres Orllz, his army hicl of slan who led the govern- lent forces nnd who slRiuid the ornml surrender to Die rebels Frl- ay afternoon. The Army, some units of whlcl ,ad opposed the rebels, was prnc ieally inoperative today following or disappearance of many if Us leaders. Many reporlcdlj lave sought asylum In foreign •mbassie.s. In Bolivia's hlRli Andean capita •cstcrdny small crowds gatherec jtltside hospitals to Inquire afte he injured. Burial ceremonies to he dead continued. Italics wer inuled In open trucks. Hill ciulet lines also walled he- lore theaters showing -such Ameri- -nii films as "King Solomon's Mines." Sunday traffic was nor- nal. Communications were mostly restored. The new Bolivian reRlmc held Us iecond council yesterday. The Cabinet members left government house for the first time In two days to rest. They hnd Ijeen on the job four days without a break. Plans they had worked out still were unclear, but the pro-lnbor nnd nationalistic trend ol the MNR movement Is well known. It hns wide support from workers in the tin mines, the country's, mainstay Industry. (Continued from Page 1) the Ohio Boll work stoppage but actual return of workers depended on whether striking western Elec- tilc Company employes set up picket lines at licit building* today. Western Electric workers picketed telephone exchanges In at least 15 Illinois cities and must operators refused to cross the picket lines Supervisory employes manned the hoards and service vim somewhat curtailed. Telephone service In Grafton, w Vn.,—population 1.500—was cut olf by a strike of communication. 1 ' workers In eight northern Wes' Virginia cities. Strike KIWIII Tuesday The strike of CIO Communications Workers ol America began lost Tuesday. It .stemmed from the Commodity And Stock Markets— Ntw York Cotton May July Oct. Dec. Open High Low . 4160 4162 4129 . 40C9 4009 4035 . 3776 3776 3135 . 3742 3143 3702 1:15 4126 4036 3738 3704 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Mi,y 4164 4164 4121 4123 July 40fli> WIO 41)34 4038 Col. , 3758 3763 3133 3735 Dec 3728 3728 3098 3700 McMath to Meet Prison, Parole Officials for Facts in Bishop Case LITTLE ROCK (/P)—Gov. McMath today said it was "a mistake" to give multiple slayer Tuck CEASE-FIRE (Continued from Page 1) truce talks village of Panmnnjom that agreement on nn armistice Is near. In Washington, officials pressed hope that an armistice could be reached possibly by May 1. They based this on a belief thnl solution was near on the prisoner of war deadlock. Nine Paragraphs Disputed But nine vital paragraphs stll are In dispute. Three of the nine denl \vitli ex change of prisoners. Tho Reds nr demanding return of all their men In Allied hands. The Allies Insls on voluntary repatriation. Stnff officers grappling with tht- issue have been in recess sine April 4. seeking to develop "nddi tlonal avenues" of agreement. Ur official observers here say the of ticers may be overhauling prisone lists on the basis of a secret for mula which would reconcile the op posing stands. If this Jam can be broken, might pave tlie way for clearin up two other disputed paragraph —one on naming neutral observer and one on airfield construction in an armistice. A sixth paragraph not yet agreed upon contains recommendations to governments concerned nnd the seventh, eighth and ninth come under the heading miscellaneous. They are minor and could he agreed on quickly If nnd when the three major issues are settled. Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy, senior U.N. Command negotiator, returned Monday to the advance Allied truce camp here alter n \veck In {Tokyo. He was accompanied by Rear Adm. R. E. Llbby. U.N. delegate handling prisoner exchange discus slons, and Air Force Brig. Gen William P. Nuckols. official U.N Command spokesman. Bishop a Christmas furlough from the Arkansas penitentiary. He said, however, that he felt that Prison Supl. Use llcmlee, who recommended the leave from which Dlshop (lid not return, was doing nn extraordinary Job. Bishop was the only man who hail 'none bad" on Ilenslec during the several years that the superintendent has been recommending the holiday leaves, McMath snld. firing of a Morgnntown operator and a union complaint of poor working conditions in the Morgantown exchange. The telephone company Involved In the West Vlreinla dispute: is the Chesapeake and 1'rtomac Telephone Co, In addition to Oration nnd Moi'BUiUown, othrr exjhanges affected include Claikshurs and Fairmont and four smaller communities. Nearly all long distance calls In New Mexico were on an emergency only basis for a while this morning Ix.'Ciiusc of picketing, ""t the pickets were removed after a few hours and operations returned to normal. The Chesapeake and I'otoinac Telephone Co, of West Virginia reported today it Is filing a charge of unfair labor practices against, the CICTs Communications Workers Union. The company said the suit is being filed with the National 1-abor Relations hoard in Pittsburgh. It charges that District 2 ol the CIO union and its Local 2,00-1 "arc violating the T.-ift-Hartley Act by engaging In violent, coercive, muss picketing and physical assaults upon the company's employees." Soybeans May July Kept Nov Livestock , NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III i*—(USI)A)—Hogs 12,000: active 40 to 50 higher than Friday's aver 291 283 281' 274? Low Close 280 »1 286% 28414 284'i 27T 27G}; 271 271 Marine Pilot Gets Refresher Course in Hurry WITH U. S. FIRST MARINE AIR WING, Korea (Si— Lt. Frederick K. Purdiim, a Marine artillery spotter, got a quick and unexpected refresher course in piloting an aircraft on a recent mission over enemy lines. Purdum, 29, of Lynchburg, Ky., called the experience the roughest of his 265 missions over Communist territory. The pilot of Pnrdum's craft was shot through the leg by' a Hed weapon, lie nearly lost conscious ness, the plane went Into a dive Although he hadn't flown in six ears, <he turned in his wings in 946 to Join the ground Marines Piirdum quickly took over the con rols In the rear observer's seat o he two-seater plane and righted th hip. He stripped off his'hell am handed it to the pilot who managci strap it around his leg as a ournlquet. Then Purdum landed the plane Muaries "ge; bulk choice Nos. 1, 2 and 3 180-230 Ibs 17.50-65; top 11.05, high cst since March 19; 140-270 Ibs full width of choice grade 10.50 11.35; few to 11.50; 280-3JO Ibs IK. 00-25; 150-110 Ibs 15.15-17.00; 12 MO Ibs 13.50-15.25; 100-110 Ibs 12.0 13,00; cows 400 Ibs down 15,50 10.00 heavier sows 14.00-15.00; fe\ LITTLE ROCK Iff) — Oov. Mc- .ilnth scheduled n conference with Stale Prison Supt. I-ce Hcnslee and 'arole Dlrctor W. I". Ball to dls- :uss the Tuck Bishop case. He said he would not comment on the matter "until I have all the facts." Bishop was sentenced to life Imprisonment for murder after he fatally shot tour men at Springdale In 1343. He wns released on furlough last Christmas and didn't return. Last week Bishop wafi arrested ill Utah on two charges of murder In that state. Furloughs are granted by the governor upon recommendation of the prison superintendent and the State Parole Uorud, McMath also announced loday that he had accepted the resignation of John P. Keel of Newport from the Parole lior.rd. He snld nnoter board member, W. L, Ful- mcr, hnd submitted his resignation but that no action had been taken on it. New York Opllmlstlc NEW YOllK'fl'i—An early settlement of the week-long strike of 16000 western Electric Co., workers was predicted today by the head of the long-dLslnnce telephone opcratoifj local here. John H. Lotz, president of Locn 1150 CIO Communications Workers of America, tolil long distance operators negotiators for the union, and the company arc "apar on only one issue, that ol labo grading." Lotz said: "111 my opinion the sit nation looks very promising." Tokyoites Lose 380 Children in Visiting famed Cherry Blossoms TOKYO M»j— Tokyo police said new record for missing chitdre was established Sunday. With the famous cherry blosson at their prettiest, an estimate 3.500,000 Tokyoites visited parks at: gardens— arid lost 380 children. Cherry blossom viewing and sake (rice wine) go together. Police blamed sake lor separating parents from children. They hauled off three truck loads of intoxicated parents. 15.25; stags 11.50-13.50: boars 10.00 12.00; few 12.50. Cattle 3,500, calves 600; openln ctive on all classes with steers clfers and cows 50 or more higl r; bulls and venlers steady; goo nd low choice steers and heifer •u-licly 30.00-34.00; small lots av n n 'x rage to high choice 34.60-35.00: 1 Tom Connolly Doesn t . ilility and commercial cows 22.00- ' 14.50; cnnners and cutters 11.001.50; utility and commercial bulls :3.00-26.25; cutter bulls 20.00-22.00; imlted number sorted prime vcal- ers to 39.00 to all interests; good ind choice vealcrs mainly 30.00- J7.00; utility nnd commercial 21.00; 28.00; culls 15.00-20.00. Sheep 400; active and strong on luby Stanford }ies; Rites Today Services for Mrs. Ruby Stanford. :ho died at her home here Satur- ay after an Illness of one day, vere conducted at 2 p.m. today at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. George L, McGhehey, pastor f Lake Street Methodist Church She was 42. Burial was In Dogwood Ceme- ery. Bom in PulasJu, Tenn,, Mrs .ttmford hnd resided here for tlie past 12 years. She was employed a .he Rice-Stix factory here. Survivors include four daughters Miss Mildred Stanford, Miss Lenda Stanford, Mrs. Bonnie Dickerson nil of Blythevllle, and Mrs. Wandf kVhitley of Memphis: two brother.* Arthur Felker and Osro Felker, hot! of Lawrenceburg. Tenn.; and a sis ter, Mrs, Bertie Sandusky of Law renceburg. Pallbearers were Eddie McGregor Thomas Dickerson, Athcr Johnsoi Jack HopdrRa'y Haynes and Jii: Allen Haynes. • • • Richard W. .Meadows Dies at Five Months Services for Richard Wade Mead ows, five-months-old son of Mr. an Mi.s. Delbert Meadows of Blythevill were conducted at 3:30 toda at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel the Rev. G, T. Owens. Tlie child died yesterday a Blytheville Hospital following an il ness of one week. Burial was Dogwood Cemetery. He was il couple's only child. lane Crash 5 robe Begun Puerto Rican Legislature Checks SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico OP) 'he Puerto Rican Legislature has aunchcd an Invest (gallon ot the rash of a Pan American Airways lane here Friday in which 52 of he 69 persons aboard died in the Caribbean. Congressman Ruben Gaztamblde, who moved for the Investigation, aid he had information of "crimi- lal negligence" in permitting the ircraft to take off on a flight for Jew York. A formal hearing by the U. S. Civil Aeronautics Board CAB) also will be held. The plane crashed after one or two of its four engines reportedly ailed shortly after it took off. Searching aircraft yesterday r ound no trace of the 39 passenger still missing. Thirteen bodies wer recovered Friday. The n survivor neluded the five crew men headec by the pilot, Capt. John C. Burn. FLOOD POLITICS Murry tor Governor Club /x Organized FOKDYCE, Ark. (.'Vj—An Ike Murry for Governor Club hns been organl/.ed here. Murry, whose home is at Fordyce. has not announced for governor but is expected to do so shortly. He hns snlri he won't run for re-election as attorney general. very light supply, consisting predominantly of clipped lambs; scattered small lots choice anil prime wooled lambs up to 29.50; merely good kinds 28.00^50; load choice lo prime heavy No. 1 skins 28.00; which mates to 21.15 lambs one week ago; load mixed Nos. 1 nnd 2 .skins at 25.00. predominantly utility and good with few choice: part deck Nos. 2 and 3 skins 27.50; slaughter ewes steady; few utility to good ewes 12.00-14.00 culls 0.00-10.00. Desire Senate Job Again WASHINGTON (/P) — Torn Con- nnlly, the sharp-tongued Democratic senator from Texas, said he "does not desire to be a candidate" for the Senate again. The wording of last night's announcement touched off speculation whether the 74-year-old head of the Foieign Relations Committee definitely bowing out of Con- ess alter 35 years, or was testing sentiment (or his continued rvice. Sir Samuel Baker, British explor- \vns appointed governor of rican Sudan in the early 1810's the Egyptian khedive. STEEL lajor industrial disputes. 3. Sen. Murray <D-Moiil), moved .hciul with plans to offer a bill -=pe- iflcnHy »t]t.horizltig tho President a seize 'imy major industrial plant [i spur to stiiScmnted Industry- mion talks. Names of Price Violators Available tor Publication WASHINGTON (fT) — Names of 1 nil price violators will be mnrtc available rot-'-publlcnLlon — even those kept^ Secret heretofore De- cnuse violations were judged to be [lot iutentioiml. Director Ellis Arrmll of the Office of Price Stabilization (OPS) announced this ruling over the weekend. 11 reverses n long-stand- IUR OPS policy slHirply criticized by chairmen of freedom of Infor- innttan committees of the American Society of Newspaper Editor anrl the Associated Press Managing Editors Association, Pilgrimages Banned By Communist China SRINAGAR. Kashmir <AP) — Communist authorities In We.s Chinfi'.s predominantly Moslem pro vincc of Sinkinng have banned pil grlmngcfi of the faithful to Mecca. Repo r t s reaching C h inese Turk t-.stan circles here snid that n Shikinng Moslem has left on th sacred HaJ pilgrimage since in Communist occupation of Slnklan in September, 1949- Over 200,000 Communist troop are new stationed in Sinkiang. th reports added. Officials have ported "purely Chinese people trusted -by Peiping for settlernei throughout Sinkiang. Plane Hunts Coyotes RAYMOND. Altn. OP)—In two-hour night In a light airplan 17 coyotes were shot and killed this district recently. (Continued from Pape belong to Philip Murray's union To fumiice tin 1 wiipe boost, dustry want? a sharp intrensi; in J siccl prices—something President • Truman, in aniiounnEip f^ii'urc of the mills. >;ttd wns unnore-^iry. M^ said otcfi opc-intitms "never luivc been so profitable" f-imv thf days of World Wnr I. and ;hat profits | j are far ahead of pre-Korean, levels, ' The compulsory union member- [ ship Uiur was reported to be the j main stumbling block in nesolia- i tions, YYhfn ine-eliuc* adjourned ] Friday. U vrss said the s'ec*l com- : panics themselves, could not a^ree. | Some firmr; were rrpnrted willing to give Murray n irodified form of union shyp: others were hold ing out ft train?,! It. May bank M;\krs Cliarpc Sen. Maybimk iI>-3C) said th^ wage board exreodea its authcriiy i' In making the union shop propos-nK ! and predicted Congress may for- j bid It lo make- ruch proposals in! the future. He also said the board membership may be altered. T\vo me mbcrs of {he Br. nkins Committee. Sen. Capehart iR-Inri) and Sen, Moody iD-Mich). have called for an invest Station ol the dispute. Moody sslrt sxirh a study might show whether the govern* mcnt's excels profit^ tax, designed to drain off hiuher-than-poacetime profits, ^ t\;ch eivrfieh. I On other fronts: 1. A group of Senate Republicans, jiccusinr Truman of illegal seizure of tho steel mill p. called for an Invest Irattuti of his action. " ^- \ Hr-nphrey (D-MinrO, li.....rig a^Sance nt the Republicans' mrjve, sa:d he will nsk his subcommittee on labor - manj' problems t-^ consider whether new legislation i6 nceaed to deal with •P,^—. ^^••iSsI %**!** A NEAT TRICK... . . , lo huy nl a bargain* to sell for quick rash, to ^el n home, job, or work don through Ihe resull-getting Classified Ads. H's a trick worth Iryin gsoon* Graveside Rites Held For Wood Infant Graveside services for the Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Wood of Gosnell, which died 20 minutes following birth Friday at Blytheville Hospital, were conducted at 2 p.m. Saturday at Number Nine Cemetery by the Rev. G- T. Owcus. In addition to the parents, survivors include three brothers, James, Jerry Ray and Ronnie Lee Wood; and three sisters, Dorothy Mae, Mary Alice and Linda Sue Wood. Cobb Funeral Home was in charge. • • • Southard Rites Held Services-for Joe Lynn Southard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Southard of Dell who^ was dead at birth at Walls Hospital yesterday, (Continued from Page 1) by a decisive win by any cnnd date in the popularity poll. State Sen Malcolm S. For be a leader ol the Elsenhower forces, has said, however, that at least I 18 of the "uninstructcd" organisa- tion slate personally favor Taft. The organization delegates have majority in the popularity poll, lie said, but "a close vote let them off the hook, and if Ike wins by a narrow margin, the 38-man Jersey delegation will go to the con vention split right up the middle." A survey of the 38 organization delegates by The Associated Press showed 17 supported Eisenhower, four favored Tnft and one is for Stassen. Of the remaining, 12 will be guided by tomorrow's election and four were non-committal. In addition to the organization slate, there are 11 delegate candl dates who have announced for Taft 20 for Stassen and four for Gen Mac Arthur (running without his consent). (Continued from Pag< M nd the St. Paul Municipal Airor I was under water* The Mmn«~ ota River, a tributary, continued o rise menacingly in Minnesota. Prairie du Chien, Wis., expecl*d he worst Mississippi River Hood in lisiory by Tuesday night. La Crosse, upstream, anticipated the ighesl crest since 1860, A state of emergency existed at Vinona, Minn. A dike failure would nit about one third of Winona under water. The Weather Bureau warned cites along the downstream lowa- llinois reaches to expert all-time , algti crests ihe last week in April. j\ In North Dakota and Western Minnesota, the Red River of ihe Sorth flirted with near - record levels and hit or menaced towns .ncluded Fargo. Moorhead, Wahpeton and Grand Forks. Fargo and Moorhead, twin cities, had hundreds of evacuated persons. In Montana, the Milk River lowered and the critical flouu situation passed but water still stood in Havre, Chinook. Harlen, Malta, Cod son and Wagner. The Red Cross last night estimated the eight or nine-slate total of families either displaced or about to be displaced by floods at 19.3498 a figure which a Red Cross official in Oaha translated to represent s i about T4,OQO persons. As the Missouri's flood crest ar- .ved in the Sioux City area, South ioux City was just about deserted nd only a portion of the town was bove water. Water had closed all lighways out of town and late vacuees had been ferried out by mny "ducks' amphibious r ehicles> and by a train. were conducted in Dogwood Ceme tery at 10 a.m. today by the Rev Eugene Hall, pastor of the Del Methodist Church. In addition to the parents, sur v ivo rs i ti cl ude t h rce b ro thers, Eu gene, Jimmy and Gary Southart Cobb Funeral Home was in charge Railroads Get Freight Rate Hike WASHINGTON <jF> — The Interstate Commerce Commission today e the railroads a further freight rate increase, estimated to hike charges by about G78 million dollars a year. The rise is nine per cent in the South and West and six per cent in the East. The order boosts rates 15 percent above what they were at this time last year. The northern part of Mexico's Lower California has enjoyed a decide of such phenomenal population growth that it is now seeking promotion to Mexican statehood. Buy Now SAVE *3°? on famous SWP House Paint Offer! riEYER BEFORE A BARGAIN LIKE THIS... 6 Gafs. SWP House Paint 37.50 S 1 /*" Nylon Bristle Brush 3.89 41.39 SPECIAL 37 Ads placed before 9 a.m. wilt appear some day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVHXE COURIER NEWS TOTAL REGULAR PRICE LONG-LASTING BEAUTY...AT BARGAIN PRICES 1 T *"flt *rtH° s ' mwn SHE»WIN- WIUMMS PORCH & FLOOR ENAMEL • Rith, lotting . F.7i!,.w.. 6.10GAI. SHERWW- WIUIAMS ONE-COAT FIAT-TONE • Rot oil paint for wolfs » FuN range of nftw colon • Highly washcbls 4.75 GAl; Paint and Color STYIE GUIDE Ovor lOQ^ianl-iiie pogci. Full -color photographt. Color tiatmoniei for every loom. SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAIHTS 411W. Main Phone 6767

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