The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 13, 1952 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, October 13, 1952
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Page 14
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The Hell Bomb in H-bomb man- «foct*re k liMt to b* HK lac Hwt hydrogen it difficult to liquefy. It mult be coofM M liquid air at 313.96 tie- arm below iero Fohreflhcit under pteuure of 2700 pound] p< r By JAY HIAVILIH ond RALPH LANE MONDAY, OCT. It. IMt t. 90. „ Km hMfe* <* tfeo/w» btlo« 1*0, it h preooWt Ac bo-* ! way of solri>9 tlK shxoge probteiH rtii 9 M be to f M the bombt a« a liovefyino, plant imt before tfceir d.«xlM wstioo. iwfUw DKAT CHART £<• • 1 lib. o«n.e element, releases energy ond becomes nefiwn at such a rate , fttk t rttot it decoys rapidly, « snow* by chart. Rattier Mwn attempt to store tfitium, authorities would probably keep the fclb. facilities for manu- foctuiin? tritium from lithium ready to produce o* a*y ?t T SfcHxl 195Z 1956 1964- 1976 1988 Note from Garner Bolsters Democrats' Fight in Texas Japan to Get First Post-War Defense Forces This Week By DAVE DALLAS C51—A pencil-scrawled note from rugged old John N. (Cactus Jack) Garner today bolstered Texas Democrats buttling to keep the state In line for Adlal Stevenson. The former vice preskV>nl, one- Mme power In national nnd Etat< politics, wrote Housa Speaker Sam Rayburn here that he would vote ttift Democratic ticket Nov. 4 from tap to bottom. It was Garner's Lewis to Make Decision Today UMW Chief to Presidential Choke At Convention Bj- NORMAN WALKER CINOmNATI W)—John L. Lewis was expected to make known his Bland on the presidential political race today as sessions of the 41st United Mine. Workers Convention were resumed. A slowly growing strike of coal miner* und politics were the chief subjects ticketed for comment by the union'* president before convention adjournment next,Wednesday. The strike started Friday when several hundred miners at a Peabody Coal Co. mine near Harrisburg, 111., walked out. Other Pen- body mines In Illinois and Indiana were due to Join the walkout today, boosting to about 6,000 tbe number of Idle. The men refused to work when given paychecks lacking the $1.00 a day pay raise Lewis recently negotiated for the miners. Employers throughout the soft coal Industry have taken the position that, although they are ready nnd will- Ing to pay the higher wages, they may not do so until the government approves the pay raise. The Wage Stabilization Board In Washington is considering the increase, which brings the basic miner's wage to 518.25 a any. but probably won't decide for several days yet whether 1ho increase Is Inflationary or not. The Increase was effective Oct. 1 and It seemed clear more and more miners will Join the strike when their paychecks appear without the added money. However, some payrolls won't be due for at least 10 days 'from now, making a complete strike unlikely for a while. It was taken for granted by union delegates that a full Industry-wide strike could be expected If the WSB turns thumbs down on the pay raise, or approves only part of It. Lewis was represented as want- Ing It stressed tbo walkouts were In no way to be considered as union pressure on the government. Subordinates said Lewis regarded the stabilization prtSilem as one between the employers mid the government and that, without the pay raise, the employers simply were not living up to the terms of their new contracts. As for politics, Lewis made a series of speeches at convention sessions last week lambasting Sen. Taft (R-Ohio) and anyone whom Lewis said may "wear Taft's collar." Delegates considered this to be indirect disapproval of Gen. Dwlght D. Elsenhower, the Republican presidential nominee for whom Taft is campaign- Ing. However, LCT% hai never Indicated eupport for Oov. Adlai Stevenson, the Democratic nominee. first public dip Into politics since, the Supreme Court Increase ques- }in r^Mrnfi os vlr*o nr/»«i(Hnnl iwni-a .. . ho retired as vice than a decade ago. Rayblirn released nt more G arn e r's scribbled announcement one day ahead of Dwight D. Elsenhower's Invasion of this Democratic stronghold. The Garner statement was quickly discounted by Republican lenders busy with last - minute plans for Eisenhower's campaign swing through his native state starting tomorrow. "John Garner Is a brass-collar Democrat. That's what ho always has been and will be," said Alvln H. Lnnu of Dallas, chairman of the Republican Stato Executive Committee. Ben Gulll, Eisenhower's Texas campaign manager, said he respected Garner and was sorry he felt that way. 'Dear Sam," Garner wrote Ills old crony Rayburn from his homo In Uvnldo. "Thank you for your interesting letter. You con say that I will vote the Democratic ticket straight from top to bottom." The text of Rayburn's letter was not released. Elsenhower opens his bit! for Texas' potent 24 electoral votes :omorrow morning In Houston, Texas' biggest city. He speaks deep in tbe heart of the blnokland cotton belt'at Waco at noon, files lo Lubboek In Far West Texas for mid-afternoon rally ami doubles ck by air lo populous San Antonio In South Texas for a night meeting. He speaks In vote-loaded Ft. Worth and Dallas Wednesday. Stevenson follows Elsenhower ] Texas with speeches at Ft. Worth and Dallas Friday and In Snn Antonio nntl Houston Saturday. Rayburn said Garner's statement was gratifying "but not surprising to thoso who know him ns a Democrat." Haybuni came back lo Texas i ramrod the Democratic battle after the party's stale convenllon under Gov. Allan Shivers' leadership repudiated Stevenson and urged all Democrats to work nnd vote for Elsenhower. Garner was speaker of the House when Deanonrata took control in the Hoover administration. He became vice president In the Roosevelt sweept in 1932. He supported the New Dual in Us first stages, fell out with Roosevelt un Santiago Chile Hit by Tremor SANTIAGO, Chile (,T) _ A prolonged earth tremor earlv today frightened residents here in Chile's capital. J*u-,U reports indicated there were no casualties or any material dam age. S«f II. Forget it. . dues fill the work. Sec it Adams Appliance Co. Inc POO-THERM • Smart period furniture styling • Rich, mellow Mahogany finish • Exclusive Dual Chamber Burner—gets more heat from every drop of oil • Exclusive Power-Air Blower—save up to Vt on fuel (optional) e \Vaist High Control Dial • Fuel-Saving \Vasje Stopper • Automatic Draft Minder • nig Radiant Doors (or quick spot heat All YOURS ONLY 4>I HJJDOWN 1 u *t Adams Appliance Company, Inc. J. W. ADAMS, Mgr. 206-308 W. Main Phone 261 tlon nnd retired from politics In 1940'at odds with the administration. /ran Ro/7 Workers Qu/t Protest Stride TEHRAN, Iran (ifi — Several thousand operating and maintenance workers oJ Trans' state-owned railways returned to work yesterday atfer a 24-hour protest strike igalnst nonpayment or salary In- :reases promised seven months ago. There was no Indication that the wage boosts would be forthcoming Immediately. The Tehran station director said the government was tumble to pay them at present because of Its financial difficulties. Meanwhile. Iran's new foreign minister, former Deputy Prime Minister Hosselu Fateml, told a news conference that top Iranian diplomats would be assigned to Asian and neighboring countries In the future Instead of Western nations. B7 JOHN FUJII •' TOKYO W—Japan gets Its first postwar defense force this week. Seven divisions 110,000 m--- of the National Police Reserve and two divisions 35,000 of the Mat-time Safety Board Coast Guard will be reorganized Wednesday Into the Na- Machine Gun Blasts Break Up Prisoner Riot in New Jersey TRENTON, N. J. (/P)—About 20 tnlfc-wleldlnfc' convicts barricaded ihemsclves In a wing of Trenton State Prison lost night In a two- inur riot that was quelled by nsa- chle-gun blasts. Tiro prisoners were Injured by rlochctlng bullets fired over the lotors' heads by correction officers /ho smashed through n barricade of stools, tables and wooden scaf- "oldlng. Three guards had been held as lostngcs, but wc-re rescued un- larmed In this fourth major outbreak In the prison thfr. year. The rebel convicts, described as 'extremely desperate 1 ' long-terrn- crs, holed themselves up In Wing No. 7 upon their return from their evening meal, and, after locking 300 fellov/ Inmates In another sec- lion, tried sawing their way to freedom, one of the hostages said, llul they gave up In thc-lr escape attempt when (hen- makeshift lacksaws failed them. Shorting defiance to prison ofll- rlatc, the rebellious band procced- j(l to break up portions of the wing, iillt a preliminary examination of the cell block showed that there was no serious damage. The door lo the wing was forced partially open by correction officers, and one of them managed lo squirm through. He was covered >y submachine-gun fire. Other guards followed anrl forced their my up each of the rive tiers of Correction officers gained con- rol of the wing, and Ihc overhead blasts of machine-gun fire ended the rebellion two hours after It started. Tile rioters were placed in segregation cells. Acting Warden Lloyd W. McCorkle said the convicts were try- Ing "to gain public sympathy for the men In segregation a£ a result of the previous riots." Reports also circulated, that the convicts rioted hi a demnnd for better living conditions, including television. One of the wounded convicts was reported in serious condition In the prison hospital. He was shot In the chest. The other received only a superficial wound In the hand, prison officials said. Actor in First Movie is Dead PACIFIC PALISADES, Calif, (ffi —Jack Conway, 65, who played the lead in what Is believed to be Hollywood's first movie—"Her Indian Hero"—died yesterday of a pulmonary ailment. The silent film actor Inter became a top director. He brought to the screen such films as "Boom Town," "Viva Villa." "A Talc of Two CJties" and "The Hucksters." Robbers Miss $150 MUNCIE, Ind. C/F}—Robert Antrim had to take off his pnn«! for a frisking when he told two holdup men he didn't have any money. After they gave him his pants back «nri went uway, Antrim found his S1SO still safely in the pants. tlonal Safety Corps. The khaki-clad troopers, now armed with light tanks and observation aircraft, were recruited shortly after the outbreak of-the Korean War. ' The police reserve was formed to he!p In defense of the Japanese 1s- ands after the U. S. 24th, 25th and st Cavalry Divisions were rushed to Korea to stem the Communist Invasion of south Korea . The reserve is patterned after the J. S. Army, equipped with 35-Inch razookas and light artillery. They vere uniformed In olive drab unl- orms copied from U. S. government issue but made in Japan. Food Is provisioned To suit the Oriental palate but camp discipline ~nd routine are strictly GI. The sea-gothg . branch of the Maritime s^fet^* Board has been itfitted in blues like those of the U. S. Navy but with the traditional lapanese Imperial Navy cap. The sea forces will be organized nto three fleets utilizing the 18 U. !. Navy frigates and 50 ISSL I-jr" 1 - ng ship, support, large which the American government has leased to ranan. Japanese Prlma Minister Shigeru Yoshlda will head the National lately Corps as director-general He will be assisted by R deputy dl- •ector-general of cabinet rank" Former Japanese Army, Navy ind Air Force personnel up to the ;rade of lieutenant colonel have leen recruited to bolster command echelons. The basic mission of the Natlon- il Safety Corps Is defense but it may be called out In times of na- lonal emergencies and disasters The sea-going branch will patrol he Irregular Japanese coastlin igalnst smuggling, aid vessels h distress and perform other iunc tions of a coast guard unit. 95 Here is slmo:t unbelievable pcrformancc-achicrved by Zcnilh Qualii)-, Zcnilh features. 25% greater distance wiih a 20% brighter picture! Finest achievement of Xcnith Quality in TV— tested and proved in areas of worst reception nation-wide! Only Zenith Quality Can Guaranty* You Outstanding Featuras Like Th««a! • H«w Million Dollar "K-53" CrHmli — Piovcd in or«al of xoryl • l«nWi Prlivgi-lxV - S.t h «*. for bvil r*c*ption In Mnga *r*o4 ond fvrlh.r e tUcrronli DlitMtu A4|i»«or - Chang«t from italron-lo-rfarto* wtnV col fur! n Pr»vliU* f»c MW- lion For Turtii Slript to ne«K« UHr ilslionl witWil ;r.i „•.?.». vvrtvr or adaptor. COME IN NOW COR A DEMONSTRATION Adams Appliance Co., Inc. J. W. ADAMS, Mgr. 2M-208 W. Main Rhont 2071 Thousands Cheer Return of Costa Rican President SAN JOSE. Costa Rica IIP} — Cheering thousands welcomed Gtil- lo UJate Blanco back as president of Costa Rica yesterday. Ulnte stepped down . from the presidency Sept. 26 In the midst of t «ontrov«ty over th« conduct of five Gotta Flcan police official!. l*t«r, Vlc» President Alberto Oreainimo, acting chief of state, told Ulate a congressional Investigating committee had given his ad- ministration » clean bill of HetHh and the churgei agajnat the fire police officials were "unfounded." One out of every rive married women In Britain has a paid Job. KELLEY'S Your Friendly Shoe Store R. C. FARR & SONS Distributors Fuel Oil <^^|jll^^^> Gasoline Kerosene )]U([jI|Ujj3( Tractor Fuel Lee Tires (felPiE|S&?l) *- ee Tir «* PETROLEUM ^^M^ PRODUCTS "Serving the Public for 20 Years" . nn _ _ .. . _ 400 So. Railroad St Phone 45G7 I'hone 450? Mellow as Moonlight KENTUCKrSTRfilGHT BOURBOH i rrfwhiiky...o truly great Bourbon from Kentucky.. .rich, light, aged by nature's polienf hands to Ihe p4a!( of old -fashioned goodness. 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