The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 6, 1950 · 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, March 6, 1950
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Page 12
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BLYTOTVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, MARCH <,,19M Acheson Begins Saar Discussion Stot* Department Studies New Dispute Over Rich Coal Area WASHINGTON, March «. (IPi — Secretary, of Stat« Acheson and some of his top aides begin a round of talks today on U.S. policy in Germany, newly complicated by the Sear problem. The complication arises from an agreement over Die week-end between Prance and the semi-independent government of the rich Saar coal area between France and Germany. This is reported (o pro- vld« that France will take the Saar's coal for 50 years; the Saar- landers are to get complete independence at the end of that time. At Neuss. Germany, yesterday, the treaty was denounced by Kurt Schumacher, West German Socialist leader, as "a success for Soviet Communists and German Nationalists." One day earlier. Chancellor Konrad Adenaur said the possibility of west Germany Joining a European union would have to be reconsidered because of the Saar treaty. Washington officials admitted to deep concern over the situation. They want the problem minimized in the interest of European unity. The heart of western unity is the relationship between France and Germany and the Saar question stabs squarely into that issue. The officials here indicated they believed that the U.S., Britain and France had advised Adenaur beforehand of the nature of the Saar pact, and had emphasized that the treaty was subject to any future German peace treaty—covering vastly broader field. John J. McCIoy, U.S. high commissioner in Germany, arrived here Saturday. He will have ah intensive round of talks with Secretary Acheson, Henry Byroade. chief of the State Department's German section »nd other top government officials 25th Anniversary Is Observed Mr. and Mrs, Mrs. O. A, Dunnl- Tari celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary Saturday at their home near Sieele. No special celebration wns held. Mr. and Mrs- Dnnnivan who have no children, are active in church and social work. They are members of the Church of the Nazarcne of Blyfcheville. Beggar Stricken By Heart Attack A beggar Identified from a discharge from the Canadian Army dated 1924 as Thomas Hazelwood is a Walls Hospital today, after suffering a heart attack In front of the R«(l Ball Barber Shop at 318 est Main, Saturday. A crowd of alx)ut 50 had gathered around (he stricken man when he was picked up by a Holt Ambulance and taken to the hospital. Papers found on the beggar Indicated that lie had a serious heart condition, but hospital attendants said today that he was Improved greatly and would probably survive the attack. The man Is believed to bo about 56. Only other identification showed his falher to be George Hazelwood, who had an Indiana address in 1924. • Obituaries Coming Events Social Calendar Tuesday Alpha Alpha Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi meets at home of Mrs. Johnson Blackwell at 523 N. Division at 7:30 p.m. Aiplm Beta chapter of Epsllon Sigma Alpha meets at home of Miss Butonne Jaggers at 8 p.m. Mrs. Arthur Vance hostess to La Petite. Mrs. J. P. Scrape hostess to TLE Club. Mrs. Mclvln Halsell entertains La Nucve. Tuesday Bridge meets for 1 p.m. luncheon nt Country Club, Mrs. Riley Jones hostess. American Legion Auxiliary has meeting at Legion Hut. Mrs.B.F.Brogdon Dies at Home Here After Long Illness Rites ivcre to Ije conducted at 2 pin. today for Mrs, Clara Pillman iirosdo'i, wife of B. F. Brogdon of Jilytlieville, at the Cobb Funeral Home Chaiwl by the Rev. Lester D. Jtrubliar, pastor of the First Christian Church. Mrs. Brogdon, 35, died at her liome at 1112 Hearn Street, about 2 a.m. yesterday, after a lengthy illness. She was born in CofTeyville, Miss, October 15, 1914, and came to Blylheville 11 years ago, shortly after she was married to Mr. Brogdon. She was graduated from the Water Valley, Miss., high school, and the Delta Stuie Teachers College at Clevelnnd, Miss. i Survivors, other than her husband, include a son, Bennle; a daughter] Alice; her parents. Mr. and Mrs. w! A. Branson of Greenville, Miss.; a brother, Thomas Pittmnn of Greenville; and her grnrjrirnireuts, Mr and Mrs. C. T. Williams of Water Valley. Pallbearers were J. w. Rayder Ben Hall, Harvey Morris, Bil Young, J. N. Smothermon, tine Hadley Hays. Bmial was in Ehnwood Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home in charge Bits of News Volunteer Firemen Answer Four Alarms Four fire alarms were answered by Biytheville's volunteer firemen yesterday but no serious damage was reported at any of the three. Alarms were answered to the homes of Don Aycock in the 200 block on East Davis Street and Sally Wilson on East Main Street, where overheated kerosene stoves were reported as the causes, and at the home of a Negro on South 15th Street where minor damage was reported to he-a flue. The fourth call was to a grass fire at the rear of the Mcllaney and Sons Momimcnt Company on South Highway 61. Traffic deaths in She United Slates in 1932 totalled 32,000, or an average of 8.B deaths per million miles of travel. Three Negroes Bound over on Rape Charge Three Blythcvlllc Negroes were ordered held without bond to await Circuit Court action after a preliminary hearing in Municipal Court Lids morning on the charges Hint they ntped a Negro worniui early Saturday. The Negroes, Sammy Fanner, Jimmy Woodson and John I). Poster, are charged with raping a Negro housewife In a cotton field In the rear of the 1700 block on Hcarn Street. The Negro woman testified that the three Negroes came to her home In the rear of 1718 Hearn Street about midnight Friday night, chased away her husband and then forced her to go with them to tile cotton field. She reported the incident to the jx>l[ce after she was allowed to return (o her home and the three men were arrested later Saturday morning by City Officers Herman Lane and Bert Ross. They were turned over to county officials for prosecution. fn other action, three persons entered pleas of guilty and were fined, two forfeited cash bonds and hearing for one was continued until tomorrow on charges of driving while under the influence of liquor. P. W. Webb, driver for the Red Top Cab Company, enter a plea of guilty to a driving while intoxicated charge and was fined $50 and costs and ills chauffeurs license was suspended (or 30 days His taxi was Involved in a minor accident. Calvin Crowder was fined $25 and costs and Elvin. Giles was Involvec MINERS Continued from Fa*e 1 stoppages which oegan last year and inally blossomed Into a full-scale walkout a month ago todny. Lewis lost no time lulling his diggers know he finally got them a contract. He d!spatched back-to-work orders in hundreds of telegrams to ULs local leaders. It has been traditional that the diggers formally await official word from Lewis, himself, before they return, Throughout the coal fields the reaction of the miners is the same. They're alt happy to go to work on a full five-day week Again, something they haven't experienced since Lewis began calling periodic work stoppages last June 30. Some miners grumbled a bit about the length of time it took to get a new contract and the money It cost the dlgger.s in wages. A veteran miner at Harmarville, Pa., declared: "I guess Lewis knows what he is doing but it is going to take an awfully long time to make up what we've lost. "Sure we get a 70-cent—day increase but look at the number of days we've been out or work." Few of the miners have made as much as $100 this year arid they lost up to $1500 in wages during 1W9. Despite all Ellis, the majority of the diggers are reaffirming their faith in Lewis, Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III., March 6. W>J— (USUA)—Hogs 15,000; fairly active, steady to 25 higher than Friday's average; advance mostly on 235 Ibs up; bulk good and choice 180-240 Ibs 17.25-50; top 17.60 for several loads; '250-300 Ibs 16.0017.00; HO-170 Ibs 14.50-18.75; medium and good 100-130 Ibs 10.5013.15; few 14.00; good and choice sows 400 Ibs down 14.75-15.50; few 15.75; heavier sows 13.00-14.50; few 14.75; stags 8.50-11.00. Cattle 4000; calves 900; steers opened slow, few medium flesh slaughter steers about steady to 23.00-24.00; heifers and mixed yearlings opened about steady, cows fairly active and steady to strong with last Friday; good cows around 19.00-20.00; common and medium 17.50-18.50; canners and cutters 13.50-17.00 The average traffic sign can be read at 225 feet by a _ person with 2020 vision. Talk about beer flavor! Taste that satisfying in a minor accident. Forfeiting bonds o n similar charges were J. S. Gordon, $42.25. and Alford Carroll, $35.25, and hearing for Bilbo Stalcup was continued until tomorrow. 'Democrat' Reporter Dies LITTLE ROCK, March 6. (AP)— Bill Rose, 44, veteran Arkansas Democrat police reporter, died of a heart attack in his hotel room here Sunday. Rose, wl'.o worked the Little Rock police beat for the Democrat for the past 18. years, was a native of Fayetleville. ANHYDROUS AMMONIA FERTILIZER Per Ton Tractors 'Available for Custom Application .... CALL RAY MANN 925 OSCEOLA ANNOUNCEMENT G.O.POETZOILCO. HAVE BEEN JIOVED TO THEIR NEW LOCATION 116 West Walnut Street Blytheville, Ark. Mr. -and Mrs. Carl Flaherty of Muskogee, Okla., are the parents of a son born yesterday morning at General Hospital in iluskogee. The baby, their first child, has ben named Kerry Randall. Mrs. Flaherty is the former Miss Virginia Gaines, daughter of Mrs. Liza Gaines of Blytheville. Miss Elise Moore was admitted Saturday to Blytheville • Hospital where she will undergo treatment for several days. Mrs. Clair Miller returned last night from Muskogee, Okla., where she spent a week as guest of Mr. And Mrs. Carl Flaherty. Mrs. W. B. McMullin was admitted to Blytheville Hospital yesterday, morning for treatment- Mrs. Joseph Hodgson arrived home today after an extended visit wiih relatives In Ne\v Orleans, La. She was met in Memphis by her daughter, Mrs. Cornelius Modinger Sr., and the latter's son, Hodgson Modinger. Mrs. M. O. Usrcy has returned home after a visit of several week.'; with" relatives in Mississippi, and with her daughter, Mrs. Odcll Sanders and Mr. Sanders of Portland, Ark. W. L. Horner is spending a week in Hot Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Phillips had B.S their wekcnd guest, her sister, Mrs, Patti Calhoun Knight of Memphis. Condition of Marty Caudle who has been confined to his home, 408 E. Dougan, is improved. Ke has been ill for the past week with a throat infection. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Morgan, Mrs. Haltie Rutleuge, Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Lindsey, Jane Ann and Jamr.s Lindsey. all ot Stcele, were the Sunday guests O f Mr .and Mrs. Leon Burns. While here, Mrs. Burns entertained with a birthday dinner honoring Lowell Linrisey, Jane Aim Lindsey ad Mr. Burns. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Dietrich returned Saturday from several days visit in St. Louis. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Bradley hart as their weekend guests Ed Stern of New York City. Mr. Stem and Mr. Bradley served in London witli the Army during World War II. Mr. and Mrs. James C. Cook of Tuscumbia, Ala., were the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bob C. Rouen. I«r.t in rrfNjvY J. Mlt-Off. ASC fv'tt-eii, *.tr|' Mondof evening. NOTE THESE STYLE LINES WELL. Tlicy'rc straight out of the Buick Riviera book — ami they ciocik interim's thai ate roomy as inucli-liiglicr-priccit cars. -••-- i *^^,^-«**ii^^^^^™pK i ST£SJli* Ksa ^ ^^_ ^^ """^--wS^^^ FORE AND AFT - a Beauty and a Buy At Fhr Ho?niMls Hlytllcrlllc Hospital Dismissed: Mrs. James P. York and baby Ciiy. Elmer Henson. City. Mrs. Arthur Vance, ArmoreL Mrs. Virgil Brlttaln, City. Lavton Ktvj^kerson, Armorel J. H. Lott, City. ilim Harry, City. Mrs. E. L. Farmer, Sleele, Howard Glllinm, City. Walls Hospital Dismis.scd: F. L. Oldhnm. Sleele. Mrs. Berry Allen and baby, City. RUMrll Downing, Manila. Mrs. \V. A. Burleson. Manila. Hilly Joe Hobinson, Caruthersville. I T'S lithe, long and lovely—and it calls not just for one look, but for two. See how this sleek Sedan looks coming down the road—bold grillwork shining, broad bonnet purring with power, and the wide, curving, unbroken sweep of a one- piece windshield giving you horizon-wide outlook. •And spot the pretty picture you make going away. The broad, wrap-around rear window and topside styling in the Buick Riviera manner. Tlie graceful, spacious trunk, the "double bubble" laillighls, (he sense of high-fashion flcelncss in everything from rear fender lines to the curve of tlie roof. les, that's beauty —beauty in the unmistakable Buick manner. But observe also: Interiors arc extra roomy in all dimensions. The biggest you can buy for the money, we believe — and bigger than many higher- priced cars. And, since this is a Buick SUPRR, there's sensational new power under the hood — Uuick's own F-263 Fireball straight-eight, this year's big news in vaivc-in-head power. Yes, when you go stepping in this one, you'll really step — with roominess and top- drawer styling and the level going of all-coil 'springing—yes, and Dynaflow Drive* loo, if you choose—making your pleasure complete. The price? Well, drop in on your Buick dealer, ask about the SUPUR 126 and be prepared for happy listening. Here's a buy—so grand a buy you'll lose no time gelling behind a Buick wheel. 'Standard on Ro.<D\t.4STF.X, optimal at extra cost on SUPER and SPECIAL niodch. fea/nrcv like these mean BUICK'S THE BUY s '3'ng, shorl HIGHER.COMPRESSION FiVeboii «>i.e-h!- ftecd power in three cngfnei, five rip roflngj. IHcw F.263 engine in SUPER models.) NlW-PjmiHH STYLING, with bumper-guard grilles, laper-1/uougfi ftaders, "double bubble" lor/Irs^,. WIDE-ANGIE VISIBIUTr, close -up road viW both forward and bact. fatter porting ond gai radius. EXTRA.WIDE SEATS cradled between rhe o*le SOfT «UICK RIDE, from all coi) springin DYNAFtOW DRIVE Howard on all tot AMSrEJS, oplronal al extra coil on SUPEI; a , SPEOJU teriei. TJMfflC-rMNDy SIZE, f«s« ma-all length tar WIDE MtKAY Of MODELS witfcSoaV I>X Ftili.r Phone you, BUICK d»*l*r for m rfenonitntioa — Sight Now I W Jrrn t,<-itrr «ii/»«t«*f/<-* mrr bmUt BVfCK trill kmilj ffceM LANGSTON-McWATERS BUICK Co. Walnut & Broadway Dial 555

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