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FOURTEEN (AKK.) CUUK1EK NEWS MUiMiJAY, NOV. 8, 1951 Ohio Prison Ri Flares Anew; One ^ • t I/MI i Convict Killed Guardsmen Called Out; 3 Others Wounded by State Police Biastt COLUMBUS, O. to—Highway patrolmen shot and killed one ot 1,600 rioting convlcls' In Ohio penitentiary today find a few jnlnules later a National Ounrd company armed with rifles and machine guns marched inside the walls. About 100 guardsmen in full field equipment entered the southwest truck gate to reinforce 21 state patrolmen who had been holding the convicts nt bay with a criss-cross shotgun barrage down the corridors of four battered cell blocks. The 117 guardsmen carried M-l rifles with fixed bayonets, automatic Browning rifles, 30-callber machine giihs with tripod mounts and machine pistols. They wore steel helmets and carried full field equipment. It was the first time the guardsmen, who had been standing by outside the prison since Friday night, actually entered the penitentiary, : Fow Cellblocks Controlled Warden Ralph W. Alvla said the state patrol and the Ohio National Guard have taken ovef contra) ot the four cellblocks where the convicts are rioting, with prison guards relieved of the leadership to tha fight to regain discipline. Inside the besieged cellblocks conditions degenerated under the autumn cold. Beat !n the ballered cellblocks was turned off last night. The convicts have received no food since yesterday. Patrolmen carried overcoats. The tiny band of patrolmen, 21 facing 1,800, huddled In small shelters at the ends of the corridors In four riot-torn ceilblocks and blasted away while convicts •creamed and shouted. . Four convicts have been sounded by armed peace officers In less than M hours. Warden Alvls Identified today's Vounded as: . Harold Sweet, 25, of Toledo, superficial shoulder wounds. - George Grubb, 32, of Cleveland, buckshot wounds In right shoulder and arm. . : Ezra Cayson. 27, of .Warren, buckshot wound In right shoulder. Grubb was shot at 3 a. m. r , Cayson .at 5 a. m., Sweet somewhat later! , . : , , '.. Eyerett Hodge, 28, of Cincinnati, was 1 shot yesterday In an .escape attempt!" • ' . ; " No Indication of End 'There'was-no Indication when prison guards, state highway patrolman and 400 Ohio National Guard ; soldiers will be "able to bring an end to: the 60-hour, mil. lion-dollar food rlot'thnt began Halloween afternoon. • The 1,600 convicts" are rioting Inside their, cellblocfcs because locks on individual cells hnve been broken off. Warden~AIvls said the 1,600 convicts had no spokesmen. He said his officers had no chance to talk to the men because, they couldn't get to them at the present time. ; Outside, construction gangs already have -begun tearing down the four buildings burned in the Halloween rebellion by 2,000 convicts who brandished all manner ot makeshift weapons from meat cleavers to 'sharpened spoons. Non - riotinj prisoners are not working except in the power house, hospital and dining rooms. Commodity And Stock Market s- New York Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Dec 3640 3672 3635 3644 Men ,. 3«83 3113 3«79 3619 May 3«95 3720 36SO 3690 July 3«70 3690 3W1 3661 POLITICS N«w Or leant Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Dec 3642 3669 3637 3640 Mch 3684 3708 3676 3610 May 3696 3713 3689 3689 July J670 3630 3060 3660 Chicago Wheat Open High Low 1:15 Deo , .. 23711 238% 231% 23754 Mch . ,. 243% 244% 24314 243% Chicago Corn Open High lav/ 1:15 Mch ... 110 170X 100% 170% Dec . .. 165V5 IC6'/i 10551 165% Soybeans Open High Low 1:15 Nov .... 295?', 298 295M 28614 Jan .... 301« 30214 30071 30IM Mch 304M 305 :)03!4 30314 Nfay .... 304'// 305 303K 30314 New York Stocks A T and T .... Ainer Tobacco ... Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler ,.. Coca-Cola Gen Electric .'.... Gen Motors Montgomery Ward NY Central nit Harvester J O Penney ..'.,. Republic Steel ... Radio Socony Vacuum Sturiebnker .... Standard of N J Texas Corp .... Sears U S Steel .' Sou Pac Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III. (SI — (USDA)— Hogs 10,000; fairly active: barrows and gilts 180 Ibs up and all weights sows mostly 50 higher' than Friday's average; lighter weights 25 to 50 higher; bulk choice 190 - 270 lu barrows and gilts unsoriert for grade 18.0025; latter paid fairly freely by shippers .and butchers, mostly .for choice Nos. i and 2 200-240 Ibs; weights over 270 Ibs sonrce; choice 150-170 Ibs 16.00-17.25; 120-140 Ibs 13.00 - 15.25; sows 400 Ibs down 17.00-75; heavier sows 15.00-16.75; bonrs 11.50-15.00. Cattle 5,BOO, calves 1,250; llttlo done early; higher asking prices delaying sales on steers and heifers; few cows strong; utility and commercial 13.50-17.00. .. 154 3-8 .. 59 3-8 .. 40 .. 49 1-8 .. 84 5-8 .. 107 .. 62 7-8 .. 61 .. 59 5-8 .. 17 7-8 .. 303-4 .. 64 7-B .. 39 .1-4 .. 20 7-8 .. 34 5-8 .. 35 5-8 .. 16 5-8 .. 54 .. 57 5-8 .. 38 3-4 .. 41 1-4 MURDER Obituaries from Page 1) Act and civil rights all were batted around In the two months of siren- uous whistle-stopping and aerial electioneering. , Both presidential candidates were accused of being "captives," and both holly denied It. Elsenhower was pictured by opposition spea- cers as the "captive" of Sen; Robert A. Taft o» Ohio and the Republican "Old Guard;"»Eteven- son was depicted as the "captive" of President Truman's "Fair Deal" regime. Truman Take* Slump Harry s. Truman, the first President who wasn't seeking reelection since Calvin Coolidge did not choose to run In 1928, campaigned Just as hard for the Democratic ticket as If he were on It. He obviously relished U. telling one of his final whistle • stop crowds: "I kinda hate to give it up." Both Ocn. Elsenhower, the hero of the Normandy Beach Invasion of World War IT, and Stevenson, :he urbane and witty governor of Illinois, were outwardly confident of victory as they prepared to Bettie back anil await the verdict— Elsenhower In New York and Stevenson In Springfield, III. But the professional politicians and the poll Inkers wero not so sure. While the popular vote may be close, Iho electoral vote could be lopsided If there Is any groundswell of sentiment In the more populous slates. Especially perplexing lo the political seers were such big states as New York, Illinois and California, which among them hold 101 of the 2C6 electoral votes needed to win. Women Outnumber Men With women outnumbering men on the rolls of eligible voters by about two million. Eisenhower directed a special address "lo the women of America" today over television and radio. It Is being carried over CBS-TV radio from 12:30-12:45 p.m. (EST), over NBC nullo from 4:15-4:30, and over NBC TV from 4:45-5 p.m. Townrd Ihe end of the campaign, Elsenhower announced that if elected he would make a personal trip to Korea to try to bring the war to an "early nnd honorable end." Stevenson countered this with a declaration that there Is "no slick and easy" way out of the Korean stalemate, nnd that Ihe ultimate decision lies In Moscow, not In Korea. The Democratic nominee shortly afterward look a midnight leave of his campaign train to fly to Chester, III., nml end n prison uprising. This move might have had disns- troiis psychological consequences if he had failed. Among other campaign highlights, Sen. Joseph McCarthy of Wisconsin went before a television audience to accuse Stevenson of being a supporter of "suicidal. Kremlin-shaped policies." Over the week end. the Democratic National Committee put out what it described as a detailed Former Resident Dies in California Walter A. Pankey, former Blyfhe- vllle resident, died last weekend In Artesla. Calif. Services are to be conducted In San Diego, Calif. Mr. Pankey, who was 59, resided in Blythcvllle nearly all his life and moved from here about 'Jive years ago. Survivors include a brother, M. 3 Pankey of Blythevllle. Services for Jarratt Infant Ace. Conducted Graveside services for Wesley Jarratt, one-ciay-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Alvle Jarratt of Blytlieville who died Saturday at Blythcvllle Hospital, were conducted In Memorial Park Cemetery yesterday by the Rev. Joo Bean, pastor of First Church of the Nazarene. Survivors Include the parents; three staters. Gloria, Josephine and Judith, all of Blythevllle; and three brothers, Kenneth Jarratt, who is serving in the Army, Curtis Jarratt of Detroit, and Melvln Jarratt. attending school In Nashville, Tcnn. 13 New Polio Cases Reported LITTLE ROCK W—The Arkansas office of the National Foundation of infantile Paralysis says 13 new cases of polio were reported in the state last week. Five canes were admitted to Little Rock hospitals, four Arkansas cases to a Springfield. Mo., Hospital, two nt Pine Bluff hospitals and one each at Paragould and Texar- knna. and documented analysis of the McCarthy speech, which sought to show that McCarthy "used at least 18 false statements, distortions or quotations wrenched from context." "Frantic Lying Speech" McCarthy called the committee statement a "frantic lying spree" and snld he would reply to It over a natlon-ivlde radio hookup tonight. An unusual aspect of what 'El- senhower called his "great crusade" was his aerial foray into the traditionally Democratic South, and his Insistence that the Southern vote should not be taken for granted. r OOP hopes on this score were raised by the defection of such Southern Democrats as Govs. Allan Shivers of Texas, James P. Byrnes of South Carolina and Robert Kennon of Louisiana. On the other hand, the Democrats counted on old party ties, plus the Sam Rayburn of Texas nnd many other congressmen to keep the Dixie vote In line. Most notable of the Republican defections was Sen..,Wayne Morse of Oregon, an early Eisenhower booster who "resigned" from the GOP because he said it was "dominated by reactionaries." (Continued from Page 11 against which her body was lying. The floor In Ihe corner in which the woman's body was lying wns literally covered with shotgun pellets. In the front room, the floor wns blood-splattered and there was a pool of blood beside the bed which is located near the doorway lending into the kitchen. Following the shooting. Brandon went to the home of Leon Jones, n neighbor, and told what he had done. Mr. Jones summoned police and kept Brandon in custody until they arrived. Deputy Aikcn, who was one of the first officers to arrive at the scene, said Brandon was lying beside the rend In front of the Jones' home when he arrived. He was immediately taken Into custody. Brandon told officers that he and his wife moved to Huffman from Karlingen, Tex., last January but neighbors said the couple had been in Huffman since August. 1951. They farmed' 15 acres on the Pepper farm. Mrs. Brandon's body Is scheduled by cobb Funeral Home lo be shipped to Klngsville, Texas, for services and burial. She was bcrn In Pine Bluff. In addition lo her husband, survivors include her mother, Mrs. Florence Price of Klngsvillc; two brothers, Eugene Price and'Alfred Price, both of Klngsville; and two sisters. what is water worth? Tourist Business U on Increase TOKYO (if) — Japan had a 15 million dollar "harvest" from more Ulan 56,000 foreign tourists who visited the country last yo.ir. Figures recently released by the Tourist Bureau of the Communication and Transportation Ministry showed an Increase of approximately fire million dollars over the preceding year, and more than double the number of tourist*. Water is a' commodity so precious that no tyrant has ever dared deny it lo his people. The earJies! records of our civilization are linked to (he sin-ing and the walerhole, the river nnd the well. The Children of Israel faltered in the wasteland nnd were ready lo revolt until Moses struck the rock and brought forth n .spring. Wars have been fought over water rights and once mighty nations have vanished li era use their; water resources failed. Men have halded lo the death over the last few drops in a canteen. Formidable fortresses, impregnable in other respects, have fallen because of an insufficient water supply. Ships' masters hnve had to risk the destruction of their vessels and the slaughter of their crews because water shortages forced tand- erlies because of failing wells and dried-up water courses. Families have given up their homes and deserted their prop- Ings on savage isles. London was virtually destroyed by fire in the seventeenth century and Chicago reduced lo ashes in 1871 because sufficient water could nol he delivered to the right place at the right time. What is water worth? Water is beyond price — so far beyond price that water is free of nil price. Blythevllle Water Co "Water It Your Cheapest Commodity" AIR BASE (Continued from Pace 1) feelc, Air force officers were agree- ble to the plan, provided the city ould get approval from the engln- era The latter said thai robbing the iresent site of acreage would In- crfere with future plans for the "lase. Nature of these plans, they said, Is of a restricted nature and could not be released. Just, when the fund campaign will start Is not known. But Mr. Logan HIT BY INFLATION—A prime example ol how inflation sives the taxpayers less for their money is symbolized by the SS Old Dominion Mariner, above. It is one of a fleet of "Mariner" ships being built for the government to replace the old Liberty and y,'^? ships of World War "• Tn 19 50 Congress appropriated $350.000.000 to provide 50 such ships at J7.000.000 apiece sta It a n~~.o2 ' nfla . tlon y cars later—the average contract price for the first 25 Mariner ships is $8,500,000 and the cost per ship will have risen to nearly 510,000,000 apiece before the last one is completed m '1954. So the U. S. will get only 35 Marine"* insuTd of the desired 50. KELLEY'S Your Friendly Shoe Store SHOES »G* Ml* *CC THE NCW Royal Grains odvettiwd in Iti* Sot.Eve.fcst said today th»t thow at into i ingV meeting were In favor of getting It under way Immediately. The engineer* in Little Rock told Chamber Manager Worth Holder and Mayor Dan Blodgett that they would be ready to let contract* sometime after the first, of the'year providing the land was made available. - ' Late this week or early next probably will see actual solicitation begin, Mr, Logan said. The amount of energy fixed annually In the sugar manufactured by plants is equivalent to 300 billion tons of coal. AN INVITATION TO Hudson OWNERS We invite you (o bring your Hudson lo us for all repair needs. Roy Baker, our Hudson expert, is ready to give you the best in Hudson workmanship. We are stocking some Hudson parts now and have made arrangements with the Hudson Motor Co. of Memphis to supply us with all type Hudson parts. Bring your Hudson in today! BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR CO. First &•. Walnut would have ... just olrl enoiigii to vote. Call liim Bill or Ed or Tony — he was just one of the neighborhood hoys. Perhaps you heart! ahoul him on the news broadcast, or read about him in ihe paper'... "Advance forces of United Nations troops In Korea have recaptured Hill 104 in the face of stiff enemy resistance. American casualties were '..." He would have been 21 years old this Tuesday, November 4th . . , just old enough to vole. Now —nobody can presume to speak (or this young man. Nobody can say lor Hire that he would have voted for this candidate or that —for one party or another. But this we do know. .. with his life he has cast bis vote against a monstrous opponent —one that seeks lo control the minds and souls of all mankind . . . ibat opponent who says: "The slate is everything — the individual, nothing." Thai young man might have been standing in the line ne.\l lo any one of us Ucxt 'iuciday — wailing to cast bis first vote, 1 But — he will not be there. Will you be sure to cast your vole this coming Tuesday? Go to the polls and vote according to your conscience and uumutio .. ..hut, above all * Be sure to Vote f p<4Jf»W at a pvbiic MTVK* by Ark-Mo Power Co.