PAGE FOURTEEN BLYTHEVILLB (AEK.V COURIER NEW! Indonesia Wins Status as Nation New Republic Home Of 70,000,000 in Rich Archipelago By The Associated Trc.ss A nation was torn today—the Unltwi States of Indonesia. Dutch and Indonesian delegates ended a 10-week old round table conference nt tlic Hnge by signing a resolution to transfer Dutch sovereignly over the East Indies to the Indonesians, The United States of Indonesia will he a federal republic governing 70,000,000 people of the archipelago rich In oil, rubber, tin, tea and spices. The republic will be linked fo the Dutch crown as on equal partner fn a new Dutch-Indonesian union. It will be a grouping of equal powers similar to the British commonwealth. Holland has agreed to sponsor the new state for membership in the United Nations. The resolution signed today must be ratified by both the Netherlands and Indonesian parliaments. Such ratification seemed certain of fulfillment.. Italian Situation Improves Today's action followed fonr years of bitter strife In Indonesia. Now Holland agrees to withdraw her troops and hand over some naval ships to the Indonesians. The agreement provides limitnd Dutch and Indonesian cooperation in foreign affairs, defense, economic and cultural matters. Observers In Rome said today the Italian political crisis would soon be mastered by Premier Alcide de Gaspcri. Three moderate Socialists walked out of his cabinet Monday, A spokesman for De Gasperi said the premier had no Intention of forming a ; new government. Instead he'Would patch'the holes uy temporary appointments, this inform- 1 ant snid. yugo-iavs at the United Nations said Premier Marshal Tito's government has, won. friends nil over the world since it opposed Moscow rldminnllon, Tito, these Informants said, expects belter trade deals from the West than he got from Russia. ' - - ; * Britain Shows Reluctance The Yugoslavs said so far the split" with', the Kremlin has been a g^od tning for the Balkan nation. Tito has'found that prices quoted by capitalist countries are less than those e once paid in Russian bloc countries. The .Yugoslav view" expressed. In U.N. quarters Is that Moscow exploited .Yugoslavia ami that exploitation stopped when Tito cast .off .from the Comtnform In - June; 1948. Britain told the organization for European Economic Cooperation Clean-Up Drive Under Way for Community Chest 1 R. A. Nelson, chairman of, the clean-up'drive for the Community Chest eanrpaisv;, today named six workers for this firml phase of the fund-raising and said that others will be named as general solicitations cards are turned in. Total contributions to date amount to $20,518.00, it was reported today. This leaves $8,101.40 to be obtained in the clean-up drive to boost the campaign 'to Its quota of $28,650. Named to work in the clcan-up phase ol the campaign' were L. E. Old, Jimmlc Sanders, Russell Jlays, Toler 3nchannn, Homer Wilson and George Huljbaid. Jr. Mr. Nelson said lie was waiting until et-icral .solicitation cards were returned beiore naming more workers since these appointments are to be marie on Ihe basis of the individual contacts each would make. Many of Ihc general solicitation cards are still out, Mr. Nelson said. Mr. Sanders, Mr. Wilson and Mr. Old began work ou the clean-up drlv yesterday and were continuing their solicitations tori.iy. Crash Victim's Body Is Returned to Texas The body of Pedro Sal O/ar, 70. who was killed yesterday when hit by a truck, will bf, returned to his home at Yoakum, Tex., for burial, today. The Mexican was killed when a truck belonging to Ross Pucket of Manila, and driven by a Mexican, Raymond cmicia. backed over him. E. M. Holt, county coroner, said that Ozar had teen hit by the wheels of the truck across , the stomach, and died about an hour later at the Blytheville Hospital Ozar was reported near the store on Floyd Densmore's farm and the truck was backing up to turn nronnd and the driver failed to notice O?.ar. He is survived by his wife. Mrs Luncln Sal O/ar; two sons, Paustino and Eugene Sal Ozar; • nnd three daughters. Rcys Rodrlqnes, Margaret Rodrloues and Kyllnrla Sal Ozar. The body Is being returned tc Texas by the Holt Funeral Home. (OEEG) that It Is difficult for her to join fully into a European economic union. Sir Stafford Cilpps cnancellnr of' the exchequer, said Britain had great world wide responsibilities as leader of the sterling bloc that, might conflict with integration of European economy as advocated by Marshall plan Administrator Paul G. Hcffmnn. ' Our position, therefore, is such 'that we could not 'integrate' our economy into that of Europe In any manner that would prejudice the full discargc of these other responsibilities.'- Crlpps said. RIfurrv for Children of All Ages Mickey Mouse Loafer Sox bring cozy comfort to young feet for playing and romping "round the house. They slay on and prevent scuffing furniture and floors. Their downy-soft pure wool snuggles the feet and glove leather soles cushion the step. Jacquard knitted pattern in gay contrasting colors. Every youngster will love them. FOR CROWN-UPS, TOO t — "I ; ; youihs. Ideal for 'round thi house, after a. day omdoors, traveling. va<a<ionrng. breakfast wear, at school, etc. They make a grand gift for anyone, anytime, $095 2 MEAD'S >JJ MAIN 1TRI| T WEDNESDAY; NOVEMBER 2, 1949 Obituaries Rites Conducted For W. T. French, Farmer of Yarbro Funeral services for William Thomas French, 73, were conducted at 2:36 this afternoon at the Church of Christ by the Rev. H. F. Sharp, pastor. Mr. French died yesterday afternoon at the Blytheville Hospital, where he had been a patient for the it several days. He had been a farmer in (lie Yarbro Community, tiear here, for about 34 years. He was born in Mammoth Spring, Ark. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. na French; live sons, all of Blytheville. Sterling, Ernest, Roy Arlie, nnd Lloyd French; two daughters, Mrs. Minnie Hunch and Mrs. Cllf- Johnson; three brothers, Troy and Shelby French of Walnut Ridge arid Fjnmctt French of Kennett, Mo., and a sister, Mrs. E. D. M.OOIC of Jonesboro. Burial was In the Elmwood Cemetery, with the Cobb Funeral Home in charge of arrangements, McGregor Infant Dies Final rites for Christopher Anthony -McGregor, eight month old son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred T. McGregor, .|:il East Davis, will be con-, ducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the Cobb Chape! by the Rev. E. C. Brown, pastor of the First Baptist Church. The child died early this morning at the parent's home, having apparently suffered a heart attack during the night. The survivors include parents, maternal and paternal grandparents and a brother, Fred T. McGregor, Jr. Dell Child Succumbs Services lor Je.wie Bowers, month old son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Bowers of Dell, will be conducted at 10 a.m. tomorrow at the Cobb Chapel by the Rev. M. R. Griffin, pastor of the First Baptist Church at Dell, and burial will follow In the Dogwood Ridge Cemetery. The baby died at 5:30 this morning at the Walls Hospital. Survivors other than the parents include three brothers. Jnrnmie, Joe and Jack Bowers rnul two sisters, Doris and Bertha Lou Bowers. Final Rites Conducted For Edward Stettinius, Jr. NEW YORK, Nov. 2—</!•>—Funeral services- for the former Secretary of State Edward R. Stettin- Ins, Jr., weic held today with high officials of tlie United Stales government and the United Nations GRAND JURY Continued from Page 1 carnal abuse, pica of Innocent; Son Cherry, operating gambling hovLse, pica or - innocent; laralne Walton, operating gambling house, innocent; John Russell, forgery and uttering, guilty; Charles Stevens Reno, Jr., grand larceny, Innocent; Everett George, larccnty, plea of juilty to petit larceny; Joe Jones, >r., alias Carson Long, burglary, juilty; Delbert Knapp, forgery and altering, guilty; Wilbur Wallace, jrancl larceny, Innocent. Of the 23 misdemeanor appeals heard, 10 cases were dismissed, seven lower court Judgments were iiffinncd, three were continued, Fines were Imposed in two more >nd an alias warrant was Issued In the other. JU'iich Warrant Issued A bench warrant for panl E. Cook was issued on a charge of burglary, on pleas of guilty, Chester Monncghan was fined $10 and costs for assault and battery and :j. C- (Hugh) Jones was fined $10 lor disturbing the peace. Municipal Court judgments were upheld in the following cases: H. D. Monroe, malicious mischief; Jessie Dickson. parking on highway; Altnon E. Dixon, distmb- illg Hie peace; Henry Pritehett, petit larceny jail sentence siis])encl-, cd; Gene Lowery, public drunkenness. ( two counts; Jesse Farris, disturbing the peace; Howard P. Lucas, driving while under Hie influence of liquor, $150 of fine suspended. The following cases were dismissed: Robert Thompson, assault and battery; Tommie Woodruff, wife and child abandonmmt, two counts; rxuiie N'cwcojnb. assault; Paul Klrfccndall, disturbing the peace; Daniel Willbanks, speeding; L. D Ezcll, reckless driving; Pi'ed H. Sproul, driving while under the influence of liquor, two counts; Edison Kleck, traffic violation, Continuances were granted in the following cases: \frs. c. P. Hodges, disturbhig the peace; Grover L Meadows, traffic violation; Jack Trimm, public drunkenness. Inrorniiitloiis Filed During the morning's session, a six-year suspended sentence wa given John Lloyd Taylor of Magnolia. Ark., on a charge of burglary ami grand larceny. He entered plea of guilty and was ordere to pay court costs. Taylor and Franklin Gordon Goff JAYCEES Continued rrom Pag* 1 event gathers more cotton— with Poundage the only consideration— than did Anderson last month, then "we ... are placing ourselves on record . . . that he will be considered the national champion." No picker from Huron or any other part of California entered he 1949 National Cotton Picking Contest. A further checlt also revealed that Huron's "Community Chamber of Commerce" Is not affiliated with he United States Chamber of Com- nerce and hence has no standing as 1 chamber organization anywhere except in Huron. The Jaycees 1 contest committee wrote the Huron group and explained the differences in judging used In the two events. Statistics to back up Mississippi County's claim as the "world's largest coltoh-prnrtuclng county" also are being sent to Ihe Huron croup. in attendaiKX- . Stellintus, a founder of the U.N died of a heart attack last Monday In Greenwich, Conn., at the age o' 49. About 700 persons attended the simple, half-hour funeral service conducted by the Rov. Arthur Lee Kinsolvmg in St. James' Protestan Episcopal Church. There was ni eulogy. STRIKES ol> Atlanta, Ga., were arrested in Memphis in May hi connection with the theft of between $600 and $100 from the Gem City Snows while H was playing In Blytheville. Goff pleaded builty in a circuit court session June 10 and his case wns continued until the current term for sentencing. He probably will be sentenced at the end of this term. Informntion charging three Mississippi County youths with assault with intent to rob was filed today by Pros ecu Ling Attorney H. G. Partlow of Blytheville, They are J. D. Burris, Harold Mixon and Haywood MIxon, who Sheriff William Berry- rnnh sal' 1 are accused of attacking a Negro cab driver nnd attempting to rob him. Bench warrants for their arrest were issued today. Old Case Retired The second trial of Homer Mouser of Cape Girarden.il, Mo,, , on a charge of attempted burgla ry got under way late lliis morning. Mouser was convicted in Circuit Com 1 L here lost November and sentenced to two years in the state penitentiary. However, the conviction wa.s appealed to the Arkansas Supreme Court which reversed the decision on a technicality and remanded the case for retrial, The supreme court said- the charge of attempted burglary failed to specify that the attempt was made at night. Mcniser Is charged with attempting to burglarize Builders Supply Inc., on South Highway 61 more than a year ago. Sheriff William Berryinan said he was captured in St, Louis and returned here aftei confessing to the Missouri authorities. - Since the reversal of liis conviction, Mouser has been held in the county jail In Blytheville. He Is rep- re-sentesi by Claude Cooper and W. Leon Smith, Blytheville attorneys. Continued from Page 1 tlon. presidential Secretary Charles O. ROSS sala he had no new Information. Meanwhile, government pfficlals here expected other steel companies soon to sign up with Murray on the same employer-paid $100 monthly pensions nnd employer- ivorker financed insurance plan as Bethlehem did. In fact, the ivord from Cleveland where Murray is presiding over his annual CIO convention, was that the steel strike leader has abandoned a presidential steel board's recommended plan and how Is Insisting that all steelmakers adopt the Bethlehem' settlement. Murray's union figures It got a better deal from Bethlehem than it would have gotten if the board plan had been adopted• Murray held a conference In leveland last night- with a representative of Jones & Tjanghlin Steel Co., seeking a strike-ending agreement. And union negotiators were scut out from Cleveland to dicker with other steel firms. Cyrus S .Chlng. federal medin- ion service director, was reported is having played a big part in jetting Murray and John Larkin. Bethlehem vice-president, into secret negotiations. Ching egged them on for ten days, priming both sides with compromise suggestions, letting lli-em work out the final agreement. GOLD TRUMPETER' Gold Trumpeter* is the special trade-mark of the very finest-men'* suits, topcoats and overcoats made by Hart Ichaffner & Marx. Gold Trumpeter* clothes are cut from fabrics of higher qualify than the average man wants, needs or can afford. They are "luxury-tailored" with appreciably more than the.cus- tomary amount of handwork. The majority of Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes ar« mod* for m«n who are on their way up ths ladder of juscess. Gold Trumpeter* clothes, by Hart Schaffner & Marx, are for the men who have arrived. We thall be proud to serve you . . . whenever you ar» r«ady tor jhe Hart Schaffner & Marx Gold Trumpeter' loball MEAD'S Second Firm Negotiating CLEVELAND, Nov. 2—I/I 1 )—Negotiations to end the strike at a second major steel firm. Jones & Liuighlm, \vere resumed today with a settlement believed near. At the same tfme "exploratory talks" began here between officials of Republic Steel Corp-, the nation's third largest producer, and the CIO steehvorkers. Coal Shortage Is Acute ROME. On.. Nov. 2— lift— Heated public buildings were thrown open here last night to prevent suffering by any families caught by the cosil shortage and - sub-freezing temperatures. Less than a dozen tons of coal remained for sale in this city of 20.000 persons tn North Georgia The thermometer dropped to 31 A city-wide fuel emergency was declared by John E- Yarbrough, city commission chairman. He ordered Arizona Jail-Breaker Surrenders in Texas EL PASO, Tex,, Nov. 2. (tP>— Jack Tatum, 28, wavy-lialred desperado who dodged a storm of bullets and broke jail at, Phoenix, Ariz., faced the city auditorium, churches and other public buildings heated and opened to the public. Tliey were not used but officials more drastic action would be .required If the fuel shortage continues. a trip today back to the same bar. red lodgings. Unarmed and broke, he surrendered meekly late yesterday to FBI men who spotted him on a little, traveled downtown street. Ta'um and four other prisoners staitcd the break In the Murlcona County jail early the morning 0 ( Oct. 22. Only Tatum finished it Two of liis buddies, Charles Edward Corcoran, 33, and Edward Me- Ewen, 32, died oil a stairway. 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