The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 3, 1951 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, September 3, 1951
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Page 12
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PAGB TEN BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.V COURIER KEW8 MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 19S1 Injunction May Be Needed To End 3 Copper Strikes freely for Japan; WASHINGTON, Sept. 3. W>— A government injunction may be required to end three strikes which today continued to slow the flow of copper to the nation's expanding WRECKS (Continued from Page 1) the ton-and-n-nalf 1947 Chevrolet truck, which was owned by Griffin. Bond Posted Mr. Bicknell, driver o! tha 1950 Mercury that collided with the truck, posted the $1,000 bond set this morning on the involuntary manslaughter charge Mr. and Mrs. Bicknell had been married only four days before the accident. She Is the former Miss Charlotte I^ee Tillman of Memphis. Deputy Sheriff Holland Aiken said Griffui had stopped his truck at the north end of a narrow bridge crossing a drainage ditch at New Liberty to let oncoming traffic cross. The car driven by Mr. Bicknell crashed into the rear ot the truck, he said, and knocked it through the bridge railing into the ditch where it landed upside down. The Bicknell car was heavily damaged. The accident occurred about 9:30 p.m. Saturday. In Caruthersvllle, eight-year-old Clifton Baggett was killed when struck by a truck while riding his bicycle about 10:30 a.m. yesterday He was the son of Mrs, Dorothy Baggett of Benton Hnrbor, Mich. Mrs. Baggett and her son were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Odell Grooms of Caruthersville. The accident occurred on East Ninth Street. Pem- Hscot County Sheriff Jake Claxton quoted witnesses as saying, when the youth pulled out In front of a wholesale grocery truck: No arrests were made and the accident was called unavoidable, Sheriff Claxton said, Services for the youth were conducted at 4 p.m. today at the Naznrene Church in Caruthersville by the Rev. Curtic Cook. Smith Funeral Home was "in charge. The youth also Is survived by a grandmother,- Mrs. Ella Collins of Oaruthersvllle. Abbott Rite* Today Berv-lces for Mr. Abbott were conducted at 2:30 pm. today at the First Baptist Church by th« Rev. X. O. Brown, pastor, and the Rev. ItauseH Duffer, pastor of the New Liberty Baptist church. Burial was In Elmwood Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home In charge. .Mr.,Abbott, who would have celebrated his 29th birthday Friday, was born and reared in Blythevllle A veteran of World War n, he attended the University ot Arkansas. He operated a farm west of Blythei-llle. In addition to his parents, he Is Mtrvlved by hl» wife, Mrs. Virginia Abbott; a son, Charles E. Abbott. Jr.; a daughter, Charlotte Louise Abbott; two sisters, Mrs. B. H. toeary and Mrs. Utho Barnes, both of Blythevllle; and three brothers, Ben Abbott. Peter M. Abbott and Jonathan p. Abbott, all of Blytheville. Pallbearers were Barney Crook, Charles Henley, Joe Freeman, Lloyd defense program. Government negotiators were lopeful, however, that one or more of the three struck producers might decide during the day to accept a settlement like that reached Prl- dny by Kennecott Copper Corp. Kcnnecott employees began returning to work last night but a union spokesman hinted they might not stay on the job unless workers of the other three big producers got ;he same wage Increase they agreed i. Keunccott employes returned to work richer by a 20-ccnt-plus hourly wnge boost. The men voted to end their strike Saturday nlgltt, and two thirds of the 4.300 workers showed up at the several Utah plants I'esterday morning. The rest were :xpected back as won as full scale operations could be resumed after the v;cek-long shutdown. Two Ken- necott plants In Nevada also were back In operation. Injunction May B« Aiked The probability that a back-to- work injunction may he asked this week Increased yesterday when the three companies—Phelps Dodge, American Smelting and Eeflnlne, nnd Anaconda Copper—refused to go along with the Kcnnecott settlement. The three companies made 11 clear to a presidential board of inquiry that they thought the Ken- necott settlement went beyond what would be approved by the Wage Stabilization Board. They also disliked the six-month re-opening clause In the Kennecott agreement which dates from July 1 and which might bring on a new wages crisis and strike threat by Jan. 1. With negotiations at a virtual standstill, negotiators scattered for the week-end leaving the three- man board writing its report to President], Truman. That report^ due Tuesday—would be the basis of any government petition for » court injunction to halt the strike. Such a move might come Tuesday or Wednesday. Kenuecotl, which produces 35 per cent, of the nation's copper, agreed to a 15-cent an hour wage increase for Its 8.400 workers in scattered western mines, plus a pension plan which would cost four and a half cents nil hour. From. Fallen Empire to 'Sovereign Nation'— The Newsmapc below compare the Japanese empire of 194S—an area of 3,045,300 square miles, population 25,000,000— with the new JaJpancse nation formed by the San Francisco peace treaty. Japan now consist* only if four mafn Islands—135,600 square miles, population 84,000,000—that she claimed 100 years ago, when Com- nodore Perry opened her doors to the outside world. The new treaty restores Japan as a "sovereign power," s-lth right to rearm and defend herself; while a separate agreement with U. 3. brings her into Pacific de- cnse bulwark against communism. Adams, G. S. Mills, Harry Cook Wade Jcfferies and O. W. Cop pettge. Honorary pallbearers wele Henrj Humphreys. Billy Lane, Eugene Still, Obert Hitch, Coleman Stevens, Paul Bradley. Lucinn Galnes Marcus Galnes, Russell Galnes Billy Galnes and Harold Speklel. RUM set for Burton Woman Funeral services for Mnry Lou Burton will be conducted at 11 a.m tomorrow at the First Baptist (Negro) Church at Bnrle by Rev. Lc( Milton. Burial will be in Russel Cemetery at Earle with Home Funeral Homo ot Blytheville In charge In addition to her husband, she. survived by her mother, Mary Lou Jnmison and father, Hum phrey Jamison, both of Earle; thrc sisters, fciffie Lee, Bcr'h« Lee an Corn, all of Earle; and four bro thers, Cornelius, Robert Lee, Hum phrey, Jr., and Richard, nil c Earle. Michigan Man Held in Car Theft A 27-year-old Flint, Mich, man being held iii the county Jail ere today oa suspicion ' of car ,eft. James W. Montgomery who gave s home aa Flint, was arrested by ,ate Trooper Tom Smalley on Ash :reet Saturday afternoon. The 951 model Buick he was driving as reported stolen in B'lint several ays ago. Sheriff William Berryman said ils morning that Michigan au- norlties have been advised of Montgomery's arrest and recovery f the car, and they are expected o start extradition procedures, im- led lately. The Japanese empire at peak of oonqurat, I9«. ****** Treaty to Be Signed in Matter Of Days, Dean Acheson Says Japan, 1951, a new Independent nation. But only four Islands are left. Continued from Page I Faster Dulles and other top US. delegation officials conferred with Japanese Premier Shi^em Yoshida lust evening. They discussed the signing of an American-Japanese security pact which they long have planned to conclude after the signing ot the Peace Treaty- The pact would provide for keeping American troops In Japan alter the occupation ends. 3-Power Treaty Signed 2. Acheson, Australian Ambassador Percy Spender and Sir Carl Berendsen, New Zealand's envoy to the United States, signed late Saturday a three-power mutual defense treaty. It extends America's already gretit security commitments Into the Southwest Pacific. 3. The State Department in Washington predicted that in spite of expected Soviet opposition the treaty will be signed "in a matter of days." 4, Acheson, nt an official dinner Saturday night, predicted rough going and broadly hinted that he will rely on Australia's Spender to help make the conference successful. Acheson is expected to be elected chair man and Spender deputy chairman, with the task of presiding over .sessions' in which the United State. 1 ; and Russia clash hcadoti.-- SUkker Has Demand 5, The" possibility that difficulties for the United Stales will arise from delegations other thnn that of Russia grew with the arrival of CEASE-FIRE Dutch Foreign Minister D, U. Stik- kcr. He said he would demand compensation from Japan TOT more Limn 100,000 Dutchmen imprisoned lii World War II and call for restrictions on Japanese fishing. Several nation.? may press for reparations from Jap mi. Japanese Premier his pnrty, technically War II enemies, arrived Sunday Diplomats said they will take no active part in the conference except j treaty. Yo.sh.lda may •' To reporters he ex- [ to sign the speak then. Delegates doubted that the Saturday deadline would be met. The prevailing prediction is that It may not be possible to have the signing ceremony before the following Monday or Tuesday. And a signing even then depends, In the American view, on adoption of the rigid rules which the United States has drafted. It is seeking support for them from every delegation at the Si-nation meeting, except the three Communist groups. The rules would limit, speeches of each delegation to about one hour and would state, In effect, that the purpose ot the conference I* to sign the Anglo - American sponsored draft treaty. Under this definition. Russia's proposals for changes Iti the text could be ruled out of order. Continued from Page 1 sank closer to a complete break un der an outburst of Red charges tha grew Jike a festering sore. Gen. Matthew B. Rldgway wa stonily silent about the latest Corr munist charge that his U.N. fore violated the Kaesong neutral! zone. But his public relations office -sued a release sayEng the Reds d Yoshlda a n d I llbcratel y "«". »bout to bring th still wnrlri P e! »ce negotiations to a standsti without considering for the fact th their own forces are dying at t! rate of over a thousand a day." Tile release sairf the Chinese and North Koreans originally entered Obituaries Air Reserve Unit Here Is Planned Blythevill* men interested orming a volunteer air reserve raining unit here will meet in the American Legion hut tomorrow night to make final plans for form- ng the squadron. Lt. Col. Wendell M. Phillips ha been appointed acting commanding ofllcer. A volunteer air reserve training unit is distinguished from an or lanized unit In that no pay Is Involved and the unit will not be ordered to extended active duty a unit. Promotions are available throug] the unit and points for retiremen and for retention of present st: may be earned. cd I line of thought." IS YOUR COTTON IN DANGER? At present, Mississippi County has heavy BOLL WORM infestation in young cotton! The cotton boll worm is one of the most damaging insects infesting cot- ton. For maximum results, this insect must be properly treated . . . and appli- cation must be made at the correct time. That's why it is important to check Your cotton NOW tor boll worms —or call us rind ye'// assist you. Planters flying Service will send out an expert to inspect your fields with you. . . TO FIND OUT IF YOUR COTTON IS IN DANGER! We hove a complete stock of insecti- cides on hand — or the insecticides may be obtained from Mr. Paul D. Foster. Telephone 3418. Fifth Hurrjcane Spotted at Sea MIAMI. Pla,, Sept. 3. OP)—Another hurricane, the fifth of the season, was discovered far out in the Atlantic today as hurricane number four churned steadily westward in the Caribbean Sea. Grndy Norton, chief storm forecaster at the Miami Weather Bureau, said tile new storm was about 1.100 miles east of the Windward Islands or "about half way across the Atlantic to Africa." HOLIDAY TOLL (Continued from Page 1) al time) and will continue to mid night Monday. 1950 Set a Record During this period in 1950 ther were 383 traffic deaths, BO drown ings, and 86 miscellaneous death an all-time high toll of 559 fo the three days Labor Day holkia; In 1949, the record for traff! deaths was set with 410 recorded. The death toll by states: traff: drowning and miscellaneous: Ala bama 6-0-0; Arizona 3-0-0; Ark ansas 8-1-1; California 17-4-3 Colorado 3-0-1; Connecticut 4-0- 1 Delaware 1-0-0; Florida 12-2-1 Georgia 8-1-1; Idaho 2-0-0; Illino 16-0-1; Indiana 9-0-0; Iowa 4-1-: Kansas 2-1-0; Kentucky 5-Q-: Louisiana 5-0-1; Maine 4-0- Maryland 5-3-1; Massachusetts ' 0-0; Michigan 11-0-1; Minneso 12-0-0; Mississippi 1-1-0; Misso' 17-2-1; Nebraska 2-0-0; Nevada 0-0; New Hampshire l-l-l; New Jersey 9-2-1; New Mexico 7-0-1; New York 22-39-8; North Carolina 5-0-2; North Dakota 0-1-0; Ohio 23-2-4; Oklahoma 4-5-1; Oregon 1-0-2; Pennsylvania 18-0-1; South Carolina 8-3-2; South Dakota 3-00; Tennessee 2-0-0; Texas 30-1-16; Utah 1-0-Qf Vermont 2-0-0; Virginia 11-0-0; Washington 7-2-0; West Virginia 6-0-3: Wisconsin 32-0; Wyoming 0-0-1 and District o/ Columbia 1-1-0. ites Conducted '•or T. C. Reese OSCEOLA, Sept. 3—Services for C. Reese of Osceola were con- uctcd Saturday at Carson Lake aptist Church with the Rev, Mr. ticker of Peach Orchard, Mo., of- ciating. Mr. Reese died at the home of son, Roy Reese, Thursday night, he 91-year old man had lived ere for about 35 years. H« was orn in Montgomery, Ala. Besides the son with whom he lade his home, he leaves four ther sons, Claude Reese ot Port mith and Ernest Reese, Thomas .eese and Floyd Reese, all of Oseola, Burial was In Bassett Cemetery Hlh Swift Funeral Home in charge. • * » \Aark Baysinger Dies in Osceola Mark Baysinger, 61, (lied in Oe- eola Saturday afternoon but fun- ral services are Incomplete pend- T\K the arrival of relatives from •Kami, Pla,, Coroner E. M. Holt aid here this morning. Death was caused Dy heat stroke nd alcoholism. Mr. Holt said. Lux- ira police officers had taken Mr. Baysinger from his car parked' on lighway 61 earlier in the day, Mr, Holt said, and had taken him to he county jail" in Osceola. He leaves a daughter. Mrs. Alton J hen ey worth, and a sister. Mis. J. V. Stinnett, both of Miami, Fla. He had lived in Mississippi County or. about 40 years. Holt Funeral Home is in charge. Mooring Delayed In 'Pretense Case' Hearing for O. Clayton Wilson of Leachville .on seven charges of obtaining personal property under false pretense and making a false statement to obtain or increase benefits under the Social Security Act was continued until Sept. 15 kt Municipal court this morning. Wilson is charged with making false statements to the Arkansas Employment Security office here on seven different occasions in order to obtain unemployment benefjts. He entered a plea of not : all the charges. In other action, Ronald Goodwin forfeited a $2 bond on a charge of failing to stop at a slop sign and O. J. Knight and A. E. Corey each forfeited S10 bondc on chargei ot speeding. Spain, Iran Sign Pact BAGHDAD, Iraq, Sept. 3. (/p/ Iraq announced today she had signed a treaty of friendship with Spain. The treaty provides for exchange of political privileges and establishment of consular and diplomatic relations. WAR Continued from pag« I punchbowl, scene o! bitter fighting before the armistice talks began. The Reds apparently were pulling back to set up another defense line a short distance to the north. West ot the punchbowl, hou-ever, the Reds stubbornly counterattacked and defended their dug-in hill positions agaiitst hard-driving Allied troops. Just What The Doctor Ordered 1 Early American colonists found the Indians playing a dice-like game that became known ns "hubbub," because of the shouts of "hub- hub-hub" that accompanied it. Farms For Sale Cotton farms or stock farms Reasonably priced. All farms can be financed with attractive loans. Contact A. T. Earls Real Estate & Loan Co. "The best security on earth is the earth Itself" A. T. Earls Lewis W. Stone Norvcl W. Duncan Bakerville, Mo. Lilbourn, Mo. Kennelt, Mo. Planters Flying Service PAUL F. LLOYD Hangar No. 3 CAPT. FRED L. STEADMAN Blytheville Army Air Base Phone 3721 YOU DON'T NEED LUCK ANY MORE! You'ie probably familiar with the old superstition that a horseshoe will bring good luck. We're inclineil to believe that it's better not to count on luck. And you don't need it any more when yon are properly insured for the troubles that may befall you. You say you have insurance? Most people do. But is yours a well-rounded program that provides for ALL the important things—or are you spending too much lor this and not enough for that? \Ve invite you to discuss a planned insurance program with our experienced counsellors. .. ivlio ivill see lhal you gel the musl protection per dollar—and budgctled to your income. Call for an appointment tomorrow INSURANCE DEPARTMENT — G. H. ROBSON, Manager THE FARMERS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY The Oldest Bank in Mississippi County "Time Tried—Panic Tested" r.D.I.C— 51»,W» E*ch Deposit Member Federal R«err« Sjstea

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