The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 30, 1951 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 30, 1951
Page 2
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Page 2 article text (OCR)

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 80, 1991 Missouri Woman Tells of Shooting IXCELSIOR SPRINGS, Mo., Oct to. (AP)—With her 6-»onth-old daughter In her arms, a young mother tearfully told police early today how ahe had shot her husband after he hud beaten «nd threatened to kill her. The woman, Mrs. Hazel Lynn 28 waj held lor investigation after she toM officers she shot her husband, Jam** Lynn, 38, with a .22 caliber rin«. Lynn died at their small farm horn*. The mother went with three of her four children to the police ita- tion «hortlr after the shooting. Besides Palema Lynn, the baby Obituaries Jarrett Services To Be Tomorrow Services for Mrs. Cordelia Jarretl 66, will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the Go-snell Baptist Church with the Rev. Carl Castleman, pastor of the church, officiating. Mrs. Jarrett, a resident of GOsnell, died at her home there this morning. She leaves a son, L. T. Karnes of • Gosneil; two brothers. Carl Arrington and Ollle Arrington, both of ^Ridsley, Tenn.; two sisters, Mrs. Don Upchurch of Tiptonville and Mrs. Keevie Leary of Wineburg, Tenn.; and a step-father, Bob Arrington of Ridgley. Pallbearers will be W. E. Lott. Jr., Jack Moody, Charles Stromire, Tom Grime.5, Burl Grimes and Roy McKay. Burial will be in Memorial Park Cemetery with Holt Funeral Home In charge, 11 in Semi-Finals* Of Talent Contest OSCEOLA, Oct. 38—Eleven «mt- finiilists will compete at 8 p.m. to. night at the Community House here for five places in the linals of the Amateur Talent Roundup. The following acts will be on the program: Sonny A-shbu of Lepanto boy soprano; Elizabeth Ann Ivy and Elizabeth Ann Alexander of Osoeola, tap dance team; Amy Claire Crook of Burdette, soprano; Houston Brewer of Lepanto, reading; the Balch Sisters of Dyess, singers; Carl Avis of Steel*, tenor; Harold Perry j^if Wilson, trumpet; Jo Rae Sim- r%ion5 of Osceola, soprano; Ronnie Pay Etchieson of BIythevllle, dancer; Harry Madison Taylor of Blytheville, pianist; and Peggy and Sue Young of Burdette, vocalists. Judges for the semi-finals will be Russ Mayberry and Tim Kiley of Memphis and Bob Evans of Helena. The Amateur Talent Roundup 1« sponsored by radio station KOSE and the Osceola Klwanis Club. she had with her Donna Lynn, 18 and James Lynn, Jr., 8. A fourth child, Gary Lynn, g, la in the li- celsior Springs hospital recovering from a leg fracture suffered three weeks ago. Her Lip Swollen Mrs. Lynn had a swollen upper lip and bruises. In a written statement to Don Malott, chief of police, she said she shot her husband while he was intoxicated and abusive. Mrs. Lynn said her husband had spent all day yesterday at a tavern near their hoine. Back at lu,me about 11 o'clock Lynn took off his clothe* and went to bed, she said, but got up several times, struck her and quarreled with the children. Finally, she quoted him as cursing her and shouting: "I'll kill you; III teach you a lei- son." She Ban to Closet She said he started, toward the closet where he kept a ,22 caliber rifle. She handed the baby quickly to Donna and ran to the closet. ' In a quick scuffle, Mrs. Lynn related, her husband picked up the rifle, but she wrested It away from him. He struggled with her again and she shoved him away and pulled the trigger. She ran to a filling station and called a doctor, but Lynn was dead when the physician arrived. Malott said she would be held for investigation. HOSPifAJT (Continued from Page I) to finance the building and a one- mill tax for maintenance. When the Quorum Court met later that month; a three-mill tax, which had been discussed as probably adequate for financing construction,, was entered on the county tax books along with the one-mill maintenance levy. Neither was collected, however, because of a delay In the project caused by lack of federal matching funds. Hospital funds allocated to Arkansas were not.forthcoming until' early this .vear, and when the allocation was made it was taken by Gov. McMath for use in building a new medical center in Little Rock. Pending further allocation of federal funds, however, the Health and Safety Committees of the Blythe- vilte and Osceola Chambers of Commerce continued to work on plans for the two^hospitals. The hospital man voted on In the November, 1950. election was the second to come up in recent years. The first was advanced by ths Osceola Junior Chamber of Commerce, which petitioned County Judge Roland Green to call a special election in 1949. On Aug. 2t, 1949, this election was called for Oct. 11. However the election plans were- cancelled suddenly on Oct. 10. It was explained that official poll books were not available at that time to determine the qualified electors In the county. A move to have the special election re-scheduled tor tally 1950 with these indispensable matching pieces. Now you can hive Dinner Size knives and forks in your International Sterling pattern - serving pieces, too, and additional place piece*. Come in and order yours* soon I Mwr Mm I fete «f Cwnl S»«M Four lilttr dim Irnr LHtll 1*11} Inn Firkt Silir Pay Only 33c Weekly Per Place Selling; Setting DREIFUS Meet Drttf m . . . \im ST. BLYTHBVTLLB (ARK.) COURIER WOULL- iE VtEP • Sen. Style* Bridges (H., N. H.), above says that, while he Is not a candidate, he would accept the GOP vice presidential nomination "U jt were offered to me and I thought I could win." Bridges declined to choot* between Sen Robert A. Taft and Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower as the Republican presidential candidate. Montreal Whipi Up Big Welcome for Royal Pair on Canada Tour MONTREAL, Oct. 30. M>j-Mon- treal, Canada's biggest city, today whipped up what it hoped would be the biggest and loudest welcome of all for its royal visitors Striving to outdo rival Toronto's huge reception earlier in the royal tour, the city arranged for Princess Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburg R tour through 75 miles of streets and nine erenls on this first full day of their visit here. Yugoslavs Want A-Bomb BELGRADE. Yugoslavia, Oct. 30 Pi— A top-ranking Yugoslav general said today Yugoslavia would like to have some American atomic bombs and possibly other atomic weapons to bolster her defenses against the Soviet Union. fTMfS W MMMNC, BLTOKVUU AM •TUMMM failed three weeks later on a legal technicality involving a state law concerning the holding of such elections In general election years A year later—Oct. 2; 1350---the Blythevllle and Osceola Chambers of Commerce introduced its two hospital plans and judge Green the Nov. 7 ballot. Churchill Names 6 More Officials To Government First Cabinet Meet H.ld to Outline Plan For Meeting Problems LONDON. Oct. 30. (API-Prune Minister Winston Churchill named six more ministers In his new gov ernment today and then held lits nrst cabinet meeting to deal with critical foreign and domestic problems. * Churchill, smoking one of his biggest cigars, entered 10 Downing Street abou 15 minutes before the cabinet session began. A crowd of about 500 persons, standing In the narrow street cheered. London newspapers wondered meanwhile, when the Tory chief would make his first domestic policy move. The new cabinet ministers arc: Harold MacMillan, 57, wealthy book publisher, minister for housing and local government; Lord Leathers, 67. industrialist secretary of slate for coordination of transport, fuel and power; H. T. C. Crookshank , Harry p. o. Crookslmnk, 58. minister of health and deputy leader of the House of Commons- James Stuart. 54, a son of the Earl of Moray, named minister for Scotland. The two junior ministers named were Patrick Buchan-Hepburn. 50. as parliamentary secretary to the treasury, and Sclwyn Lloyd] 41, minister of state for foreign affairs— the No. 2 man to Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden in the Forel»n Office. MacMillan's first job will be to work toward the Tory target of 300 000 new homes a year. Lord Leathers, former minister of war transport, will deal with policies of the departments of transport, fuel and poivcr. Ministers will be appointed later to head the three departments Health Minister Chosen Crookshank as minister of health will administer Britain's giant national health service. Churchill called a meeting of his cabinet for today. Prime subjects are the latest development In Britain's,oil dispute with Irnn and the row with Egypt over defense of the Suez canal zone. Also before the pressing problems of Seven Killed in Flaming Three -Vessel Collision BUFFALO, N. Y., Oct. JO. (AP)-At least «v«n men wer. dead and five missing today uUr th. turning oolUUon ot thr» vowels in Buffalo h.rbor. Two of th. rVotim»-th« ctptain ot * hug. fcke frelRhtcr and his helmanan-perirtifd „ , her enabling pert of the crtw to «c»pe. found thla morning In the cabin of the tug Dauntless. Three bodle* had been recovered earlier. OH Barge Rammed The Great Lakes freighter Penol»cot rammed the loaded oil barge Moranta shortly after 9 pjn. last, night, and the barge exploded. Its 800,000 gallons of gasoline showered the freighter and th« tug, which was pushing the barge, The 454-foot 6,500-lon freighter Was one of the largest on the Great Lakes. The cause of the accident was not determined. The harbor wu dark, but the night was clear. The Coast' Guard and owners of the craft were investigating. Grain Cargo Unloaded The Penobscot, whlcl\ had unloaded a grain cargo Sunday, was leaving the harbor for Detroit and Duluth. The barge was Inbound. The Coast Guard said the pile of bodies found on the tug could account for the six members of the crew that had been listed nj iniss- Ing. The body of one unidentified lug crewman had been found earlier. dipt. Louis Cuvette of tile Penobscot and his helmsman, Roy Richardson. 56, both of Port Huron, Mich., died heroically In the freighter's pilot house. At first, the Coast Guard reported ATOMIC (Continued from Page 1) night. Waves Measured It was learned yesterday that seismographic equipment has been set up in Las Vegas to measure shock waves. Neither of the first two blasts was felt here, although sound waves of the second detonation Sunday carried as far as 325 miles in other directions. a coal and ixiwnr heavv IOSSK ^ SoTlars '^foreign , ^ and three known dead. At least 1J of the *0 crewmen reported aboard the three vessels were Injured, apparently not seriously, the Coast Guard said. Negro Church Pays Off Debt The morning star Negro Baptist Church at Promised Land raised enough money at services Sunday to finish paying the indebtedness on the property, George Gillison, trustee of the church, »ald this morning. Members of the church donated $372.34 Sunday and that, with what was In the church treasury, completed the »409.34 final payment Gillison said. The stone building was completed In 1949 at a cost of about $2,000. Gillison said. Sam A. Parker is pastor of the church and members of the building committee are Aaron Stephenson, Walter Doilson, John Adams Tuggs, and Shelly Gripson DEMOCRAT (Continued from'Page 1) was 30 years old. After Jan. 1, the schedule would change to permit full-time work In Washington through the election campaign. McKinney told reiwiters one of the conditions of his acceptance was his promise to resign as an officer of the U. S. Pipeline Co., which is trying to get steel priorities from the government. He'll Sell Slock McKinney said he agreed to resign his office In the pipeline company and to dispose ot all of his stock. He described himself as a "(urge stockholder" In the firm. "Furthermore," he said, "I'll state here and now thnt so long as I am national chairman, no company which I am affiliated with or Interested In will ever enter the doors of a government bureau or agency s of 90% For! 10% Against Railroad workers are represented by 23 standard unions. By mutual agreement, 2O of these unions-corn- prising about 1,2OO,OOO rtien, or more than 90%-are working under wages and rules agreed to by them arid the railroads. But leaders of three unlons-wlth only about 130,000 men, or leis than lO%_,tit| refuse, after more than a year of neaotiallons, to accept similar wage and rofes agreements. These are even more favorable than the terms recommended by the Emergency Board appointed by the President. settle [minis On June 16, 1950, an Emergency Board appointed by the President under the terms of the Railway Labor Act-an Act largely fathered by the uniona themselves — made 1U recommendations on certain wage and working conditions ("rules" in railroad language) which had been in dispute between employes and the railroads. More Th»n 90& of Employes Accept Since then, terms equal to or belter than the Board recommendations have been accepted by about 1,200,000 railroad em- ployes-more than 90% of the total of all - worKers. They are represented by 20 of the a standard railroad unions. Less Th»n 10% Refuse But three unions— with about 130 000 men, or less than 10% of the total-have refused to accept, even after months of negotiations. These three unions are the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen, and the Order of Railway C °™uc i tor8. rhese are three of the so- called operating" unions. Already the highest paid men in the industry, their leaders demand still nlrther advantages over other workers. In all, there are about 270,000 operating •mploves. But not all of them, by any merereesl « < l by BLE, BLF&E, .u ter of fact - 1c88 than to be exact-are in these ,,-. More than half-about 140,0po--are in other unions, principally the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen. What make, the whole situation so hard to understand is that these HO.OOO op? fu re WOI '''n« under wages the leader> of fh « o they cannot agree to. What Do the lUilrowJ, Offer? principles of the Memorandum Agreement of December 21. They have been working under this agreement since May 25. What About Wages? Under the terms of the agreement, yard engineers, firemen and conductors would now be receiving a wage increase of .$.34 an hour ($2.72 a day) and road engineers, nremen and conductors would now be receiving an increase of 19M cents an hour v»l.&b per day). Large sums of retroactive pay have nlroady accrued nnd if the agreement is carried out, will be paid promptly. What About "Cost of Living" Increases? The White House Agreement includes an escalator clause under which wages will be geared to changes in the Government's cost-of-living index. Two such increases — Annland July, 1951-hHvealre.idy been paid to the 90% of railroad employes covered by signed agreements. Wh»l About (he 40-Hour Week? The White House Agreement calls for th« establishment of the 40-hour week in principle for employes in yard service. The employes can have it «ny time after January 1, 1952, provided the manpower situation is such that the railroads can get enough men to perform the work with reasonable regularity at straight time rates If the parties do not agree on the $$??}"% ° f "vailaWlily of manpower, th« \\ hite House Agreement provides arbitration by areferee appointed by the President. What Else Do the Union Leaden Demand? Tne continued quibbling of the leaden of the thre« unions has to do principally with rules changes, which have already been agreed to by the Brotherhood of Railroad Irammen. Of these, the principal on* seem» to be that having to do with 10- called interdiviaional service"—rum which take in two or more seniority districts. The union leaders would bar progrcst and efficiency in the industry, and better service to the public, by maintaining a situation where they can arbitrarily stop a railroad from establishing such inter- divisional runs. The carriers propose that if a railroad wishes to set up an intcr- dwisional run, the railroad and the uniom should try to agree on S uch run and the conditions which should surround its establishment, snd if the railroad and the unions can't agree, the matter will be submitted to arbitration. But the three union leaders still refuse. Rules Can B« Arbitrated The railroads have not only offered thsM three union* the same rules agreed to by the BRT and covered by the White Hous« Agreement, but have even agreed to «ub- mit such nllea to arbitration. The Indiulry Pattern I« Hied With the pattern *, firmly artabllshed in the railroad industry, it seem« fair to sug- g»«t that th. leaden of BLE, BLF&E, and ORC stop their quibbling «nd take »™J>«> *> n«l<« the railroad labor picture 100% complete. Certainly today^a tco- nomic and international situation oalla for a united front. And certainly no good reason has been advanced why then thie*' iriKms should be preferred over rutaoad employ**. uniong th « ™,n , h w »" contained in a Memorandum of Agreement rigned at the WhiU L?'?J? ecen \ b «: ,21, 1950. by four th « railroads. Later s «ought to repudiate Rw,; Dut on May 25, 1951, the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen signed • complete ««reeroeot c*rryin f out iht Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Open High xx>w T16 3820 3880 3820 3848 3803 3810 3801 3833 3175 3855 3776 3808 3725 3810 3725 3757 N. O. Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Deo 3814 3884 3814 3844 Mar - 3805 38C7 3803 3830 Ma y 3118 3850 3771 3glfl •> ul * 3137 3810 3727 3161 Soybeans Nov. Jan Mar May High Low Close 300?J 2BC3J 296K 303!; 298K 2D8-M 304V, 300V1 300'i 30-Hi 3«B1 30I!i New York Stocks 1:15 p.m. Quotations: A T & T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Helti steel Chrysler "" Coca-Cola Gen Electric Geri" Motors .,,......, N Y Central '.'. Int Harvester J C Penney .. Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Studcbnker Standard ol N J Texas Corp Sears U S Steel Southern Pacific ... 156 1-2 ... 02 1-2 ... 48 ... 52 1-8 ... 69 1-2 ... 102 3-4 ... 54 7-8 ... 49 1-4 ... 11 1-2 ... 33 5-8 ... 10 1-8 ... 42 1-2 ... 20 5-8 ... 35 1-8 ,.. 29 1-2 ... OS 7-8 ... 55 1-8 ... 54 3-4 ... 41 1-8 ... 59 1-2 Me* WELKIN tfwtfor ««'* try* B*(innln( Nor. S oa MM Courier New, c«ole Pa« ACTOR Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS 111 Oct. 30. (AP)—(USDA)—Ho B s 12500; active; barrows nnd gills 180 Ibs up mostly 10 to 15 higher than average Monday; lighter weights strong to 25 higher; sows 25 Uj 50 higher; bulk choice 180-240 Ibs ID- 50-65; practical top in.65 freely to shippers and buk'licrs for choice 100-220 Ibs; several lots around 170 (Continued from Pag« w in possession of his normal jenws. His conversation was rambling " She remarked on a "guttersnipe spirit In a guy who heretofore hu been known in the picture colony as a gentleman" and said: "Perhaps he Is annoyed 'with me because I refused to treat his love battle with Meal seriously. To me It was a silly exhibition which reflected no glory on either him or the girl he married." Tone first demanded an assault complaint against Neal, then drop- pert It. Married in her home town of Cloquet, Minn,, they returned to Hollywood yesterday. She has been on a personal appearance tour Today she Is due before a federal Brand Jury reopening an Investigation of the killing nearly two years ' ngo of Abe Davidian, Informer for what federal officers have called «. big western narcotics ring. Ibs up to 19.75; packers paid up'to 18.60; 250-210 Ibs mostly 19.00-35- few to 19.50; 210-300 Ibs 1850-1900-' 150-110 ibs 18.15-19.75; 120-140 'ibi 17.25-18.50; choice 270-400 Ib sowg 17.50-18.00; over 400 Ibs 16.50-17.3S; boars 13.00-15.50, mostly 13.50 up. . Cattle 5.000, calves 1,300; opening slow on all classes; few good and choice steers 33.75-36.25, about «t*a- dy. most bids unevenly lower on others and on heifers and mixed yearlings; big packers bidding unevenly lower on cowa; some e*r]/ sales to other Interests about »tea- rty; utility and commercial cotra 23.00-28.00; canners and cutter* IT. 50-22.50. 406 W. Main Beautiful Wallpaper That You Can Wash 37 C ,3.I5, Latest desigrM—hwoVed, o f mgs. regordleu of *« pric. yo» dxx»« to po^ Selections i nc | U[)e wosnabfe-fodeproof pattern far every room— the new deep background.— OK prlr*. ed on f««, heavy popnr stock for Icnriofl beo*yv Choose now ot Wdrds. Ask for «vs«rate<i fafcUr a* how to hang wadpopw— »', f re ». COMPACT QUALITY, PRICK -YOO AtWATS SAVE </, JO Yi ON WAUPATO A/ WA»S L

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