The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 12, 1968 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 12, 1968
Page 6
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^ '*.' Blytheville (Art.) Courier Wewt - Tuesday, Mircft It, tP» MORE DOLLARS FOR DEVELOPMENT 17.2 Billion Up 2.2% 8.3 Billion 865 Million Up 4.8% Up 8.8% 1968 Spending 26.5 Billion Up 3.3% Viewed in terms of decades, research and development expenditures in the United States for 1965-75 are expected to grow at about the same rate as the Gross National Product (GNP). This differs from the pattern found in the 1955-65 decade when similar spending grew at an annual rote of 14 per cent, while there was an annual growth rate of 5.5 per cent for the GNP. Estimates are based on figures from Battelle Memorial Institute. Polish Riot Worst Since V 57 By MARTIN ZUCKER Associated Press Writer WARSAW, Poland (AP) Lights burned late in the Polish Communist party headquarters Moiiday night after student unrest over censorship of a play mushroomed Into Poland's worst riot since 1957. The Gray, slit-windowed party headquarters was one target ol several thousand demonstrators who fought running battles with police on downtown streets for :even hours Monday, the third day of disturbances. Party workers watched from the windows as the students hurled rocks, sticks and bottles at police ringing the building and shouted "Gestapo!", "Democracy!" "Freedom!" and 'Constitution." Police finally drove the demonstrators away with tear gas, rubber truncheons and a water Copper Settlement Fades By NEIL GILBRIDE WASHINGTON (AP) Chances of a breakthrough soon in the 8-month-old copper strike have faded after union negotiators delayed action on a $1.07 per hour contract offer and renewed demands for company- wide bargaining. The 40-month contract offer return to the bargaining tabli meanwhile to demand simulta neous contract expiration dates at all Pfieips Dodge operations But a Phelps Dodge spokesman said "there is nothing else to bargain about" until the unions accept or reject its wage offer. He said the company would continue negotiations for by Phelps Dodge Corp., one of [the other plants not covered by four major strikebound copper firms, would have covered some 5,C"9 workers at its Arizona mines and El Paso, Tex., refinery, but not at its other operations in New York and Arkan- tas. The Dodge offer, termed which Phelps the best ever made in the copper industry was "neither accepted nor re jeded at this time" by severa hundred leaders of the AFL-CIO United Steelworkers union. Cop per workers were averaging $3.28 an hour when the strike started. The Steelworkers set anothei meeting for Tuesday night am ordered its union negotiators to COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance ol the authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Mississippi County, Chickasawba District, made and entered on the 26th day of February, A.D. 1968 in a certain cause No. 17485 then pending therein between The Paul Revere Insurance Company, et al Complainants and Johnny Lee Overtoil, el al defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrance of the County Courthouse, in which said Court is held, in the County of Mississippi within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Friday the 29th day of March A.D. 1968, the following described estate, to-wit: A tract of land In the north half of the southwest quarter of Section Twenty-three (23) Township Sixteen (16) North, Range Ten (10) east described as follows: Beginning at a point which is north 27 degrees and 18 minutes west a distance of 385.5 ft. from the intersection of the center line of the gravel count road that runs east and we along or near the south qua ter section line of said Se tion Twenty-three (23) wit the center line of Arkansa State Highway No. 151 whic runs parallel with the trac of the St. Louis Southwester Railroad thence south 67 degrees and 42 minutes west 23 feet; thence north 27 degree and 18 minutes west for 6 feet; thence north 67 degree and 42 minutes east 235 fee to center line of said Highway No. 151 and thence south 2 degrees 18 minutes east 6S feet to the point of beginning In Mississippi County, Arkan sas. TERMS OF SALE: On a cred It of three months, the purchaser being required to execute a bom it of thre months, the purchaser as required by law and the order and decree of said Court in said cause, with approved secur ity, bearing interest at the rate of 5Y< per cent per annum from date of sale until paid, and a lien being retained on the premises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. Given under my hand thii Hth day of March, A.D. 1968. Geraldine Listen, Commissioner in Chancery Ml the contract offer. Kennecott Copper Corp. was reported near a similar contraci offer 10 the unions, but a Kenne> cott spokesman said, "The issue of company-wide bargaining is still our No. 1 problem." The 26 striking unions, representing more than 50,000 workers, are bargaining jointly for the first time in the industry's history and their demands foi company-wide bargaining, siml lar wage hikes and simultaneous contract dates has dragged out the longest copper strike in history. The other two firms, Anaconda Co. and American Smeltini & Refining Co., were reported still far from settlement. AH four copper firms have re- fected union demands for company-wide bargaining and si- •nultaneous contract expiration dates, insisting on holding to the old pattern of negotiating separately for their various mines, GLASSBLOWER Gordon Good puts together a complicated high vacuum system at the University of Massachusetts laboratory. Good manufactures and assembles a variety of special lab glassware equipment, most of it for the chemistry department. smelters, refineries and fabricating plants. President Johnson called the strike was hurting the nation's economy and could threaten supplies of weapons and ammu- ncgotiators to the White House I nition for Vietnam if it contin- eight days ago and said the.ued. cannon. Stefan Cardinal Wyszynsky, Poland's Roman Catholic primate and long an opponent of the Communist regime, canceled a sermon at St. Ann's Church near the university to "avoid worsening the situ* tion," a 1 spokesman said. By nightfall, a nervous calm prevailed. Police cars cruised downtown streets littered with bricks, glass and spent tear gas canisters, and guarded against looters at stores with smashed windows. Censorship also touched off three days of rioting in 1957 as young people demonstrated against the closing of a student magazine. The current unrest began with the government's closing in January of a 19th century classic Polish play about the czarist oppression of Poland. About 200 students demonstrated then and ;wo later were expelled from Warsaw University. In protest against the expulsions, and then against police actions, students staged violent demonstrations Friday and Saturday and continued their cam- laign Monday. They have demanded reinstatement of the expelled students, release of arrested demonstrators and an end to "false information" about them in government-con- Malik Returns to UN UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) — Jacob Malik, one of Joseph Stalin's ace diplomats, re,urns to the United Nations today as the Kremlin's chief spokesman. Since the announcement almost two months ago that he Would succeed Nikolai T. Fedorenko, U.N. diplomats have been lying to assess the significance of Malik's return. Some have asked whether it means a re- urn to the cold war in which Malik played a key role. Malik was the chief Soviet delegate from 1948 to 1953. During the first summer of the Korean war he became known in the press as "The Great Stone Face" because of his grim, unsmiling appearances • in televised meetings of the U.N. Security Council. Other diplomats think of Malik differently. He was the man who negotiate^ the lifting of Berlin blockade and who dropped the first hint in a speech in 1951 that the Communists were ready to begin negotiations to end the Korean war. Since he left New York 15 years ago, he has been a deputy foreign minister and Soviet ambassador to London. trolled news media. Government partisans now are blaming the unrest on the Jews,' taking their cue from the government's anti-Israeli policy in the wake of the June war At a party rally at a big auto: mobile. plant near Warsaw PATIENT MODEL is still as a statue, in fact is one of several statues in the gardens in front of the: I'arisf Louvre Museum. workers carried signs condemn ing the demonstrations and one reading "Clean' the Zionists oui of the party." Police refused to say how many persons have been injured or arrested in the three days of violence. But Trybuna Ludu, the Communist party newspaper, reported that 30 persons were treated after the clashes Friday and Saturday, and a few score of the "most active • ringlead' ers" were detained. WRY EPITAPH LOUISVILLE (AP) - A small firm which went out of business six weeks after it started operations posted this explanation on the window: "Opened By Mistake." INVITATION FOR BIDS Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Commissioners of Drainage District No. 16, Mississippi County,' Arkansas, in the offices of Oscar 'endler, Attorney, "Farmers 3ank & Trust Company Build- ng, Blytheville, Arkansas, un- il 2:00 o'clock P.M;, April 1, :968, for clearing approximately '.2 miles of ditches. ' At that ime and place, the proposals viil be publicly opened and read loud. The work is located between Leachville and Manila, Arkansas, and is accessible to good state and county roads. Any bids received after the closing time will be returned unopened. You may receive copies of contract documents either from Oscar Fendler, Attorney, at the above address or J. W. Meyer, Engineer, at the old First National Bank Building, Blythe- yille, Arkansas. All bidders must be licensed in the State of Arkansas and the Contractor's License Number must appear in the face of the envelope containing his bid. No performance bond will be required. All other requirements are contained in the contract documents. The Board of Commissioner! reserve the right to reject any and all bids for any reason whatsoever, or without any reason, and waive any formalities or echnicalities. BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS jf Drainage District No. 16 5y Oscar Fendler, Attorney and Assistant Secretary 3-12, 19 THE EXTRA CARE WE TAKE TAKES EXTRA CARE CF YOU I Pontiac Read Courier News Classified) Thanks for paying promptly! When your carrierboy comes to collect, please rnak< sure you're ready. With the right change, if possible. He'll appreciate it with a broad smile and i "Thank you". You see, because he is in business for himself, your newspaperboy depends on the full collection of his route for his full profit. Repeat calls mean ertra work with no extra profit. So-glra the boy a break. And thanks! BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS Mr. Sudden Service Says: The best cotton fertilizer buy for your money is FASCO Chem-Plex Liquid Fertilizer with Pol> Phosphate (The available phosphate) FASCO can be broadcast & disc in with your Treflan FASCO CHEM-PLEX LIQUID FERTILIZER FROM FARMERS SOYBEAN CORP. BLYTHEVILLE Ph. PO 3-8191 BARFIELD LANDING Ph. PO 2-7005 wmaer a BY POLAROID REG. $19.95 Limited Time Only! —4 LOCATIONS- MALL DRUGS DAY SHOPPING CENTER FREE FILM OWENS DRUGS 523 N. 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