The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 23, 1951 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 23, 1951
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Page 5
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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1951 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Longshoremen's Motor Caravans Strangle Ports Army, Civilian Goods Piled High as New York Docks Idle NEW YORK, Oct. 23. (AP)-Motor caravans of striking rebel lon<>- •horemen roved the waterfront today, tightening their stranglehold that has paralyzed more than 30 miles of docks in the vast port of New York. With tons of Army material and civilian goods piled high on the idle piers, the strikers were almost in complete control of the world's largest harbor. To prevent a higher pile-up, the American Association of Railroads has embargoed most freight consigned here for export anci for coastal shipping. Wi(h the strike already spread to Boston, the Association said a similar embargo on freight to that port would he ordered today. About 200 Boston longshoremen quit work yesterday, apparently sympathy with the New York wildcatters, who are demanding reopening of a wage contract recently negotiated by, the APL International Longshoremen's Association. At one of the few piers In the New York harbor area still working about 150 longshoremen ignored Hie ^leas of strike pickets and began unloading mail and passenger baggage from the French Line's He De France. At the Cunard Line's North River pier the liner Queen Mary prepared to sail. White collar workers, some wearing white gloves and with near white handkerchiefs peeking Irom their pockets, helped load passenger baggage. A temporary strike truce was declared at the New York Port ot Embarkation on Staten Island to permit the loading of three Arms troop ships, As the rebel walkout threatened to erupt along the Atlantic coast harassed union leaders were summoned to an emergency meeting today by their president, John P, Ryan. Ryan, head of the AFL International Longshoremen's Association zaid the session would be attended by executive committee members o] the union's Atlantic district. There were reports that the ILA leaders would bow to the demands of the wildcat strikers and ask to ^ reopen contract talks with shipping and stevedoring firms. Federal mediators hinted at thi: possibility last night as they announced that the wildcatters hac agreed to hold off further efforts to spread the strike until after the ILA meeting. All but one or two piers in the two-state harbor were tied up las night by the strikers, all dissident members of the TLA. Their action, now nine days old has pyramided from a local walkout in Manhattan's Chelsea distric into the most paralyzing tie-up here in years. It also spread to some docks in Boston yesterday and brought threats of work stoppages in Philadelphia ana Baltimore. King-Sized Mustard 9 lant Is Grown in Blythevilte Man's Garden A king-sized mustard plant, one of Its leaves measuring 20 inches In width anci 27 inches in length, was displayed at the Courier News this morning by J. E. Green of 1003 North Sixth. The mustard, according to Mr. Green, was of the Florida broadleaf variety. The stalk contained five leaves, all equal in size. It was grown in Mr. Green's home garden. Mr. Green said Florida broadleaf mustard naturally grows large but that this stalk was an extra large one. Florida broadleaf Is a fall mustard. ELECTION (Continued from Page 1) two men are pitted against each other with Third Ward Alderman Dan Blodgett rounding out the picture. Mayor Henderson is asking a second term and Mr, Jackson served as mayor from 1942 until 1950. Alderman Blodgett.is: serving his first term on the Ciij' Council. Second in interest only to the mayor's race is the four-man contest in Ward One. Third Ward Alderman L. G. Nash, asking second-term election, without opposition as is John Caudill, a candidate for the Second Ward seat now held by w. C. Cates, who has moved from Blytheville. City Treasurer Samuel F. Norris also is without opposition. Aldermen who are not up for reelection this year are Jesse White, First Ward; J. L. Nabers, Second Ward; Dan Blodgett, Third Ward; and Charles Lipford. Fourth Ward. (Should Mr. Blodgett be elected mayor, his Council job would be filled by appointment.) Other Tickets Other election tickets in the county are as follows; LDXORA—Mayor: Moses Sliman and Mayor E. R. Bogan; Aldermen (five): T. D. Wilkins, G. A. George, Jr., Je-sse Brown, Harry E. Stanford, Murray Richardson, Wiley Tale, c. D. Smith. J. B. Clark and Joe Gentry; Recorder: Incumbent W. E. Head. DELL — Mayor: Bob Henderson and E. W. Noland; Aldermen (five): E. H. Pruitt, Glen Cook, James Tidwell, Billy Kerner and Charles Kennett; Recorder: H. R. Crawford, Jr OSCEOLA — Mayor: Incumbent Ben F. Butler; Treasurer: Miss Josephine Montague; Aldermen: C. D Ayres. First Ward; C. C. Danehower. Second Ward; no candidate for Ward Three. REISER—Mayor: Incumbent R. H. Robinson; Recorder: Incumbent Joe B. Hllliard; Treasurer: Triima- Ice Watson; Marshal: J. w. Amos; Aldermen (five): w. M. Taylor, A R. Pace, James Bowles. H. p. Jlills and Roy Langston. Army-Air Force Recruiter Here Gets Transferred T/Sgt. Arthur o. Bahn, Blythe- /ille's U.S. Army and Air Force resulting officer for the past four .-ears, has received orders transferring him to the Far East Air •'ore*. ^ His recruiting duty ended today ud he will leave Blytheville Nov. 9 for Fittsburg, Calif., where he will receive further orders. Sgt. Bahn's successor has not yet been announced, he said this morn- 'ng. Mrs. Bahn -and their tliree chil- tren will continue to reside at their home at 524 North 15ih Street. Sgt. Bahn said he does not know the nature of his assignment but that it probably will be as maintenance supervisor of aircraft engines. A veteran of nine years in the Air Force, the sergeant served at Blytheville Army Air Field in 1943 and has served in Puerto Rico and Panama during World war II. EGYPTIAN (Continued from Page 1) meant by a "severe accounting." Possible actions ranged from the Holy War some Egyptians have been demanding to a charge before the United Nations. 'Studied All Possibilities' "We have studied nil possibilities and all aspects of the situation so that we may reach our aim without enabling the enemy and usurper to dominate us," rfahas Pasha said. "The enemy has lost his head and committed aggressive attacks about which he u-ill not keep silent artf we are about to bring him to a severe accounting." Egypt's "aim" to which he referred is to oust the British entirely from Egypt and to take full control of the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan. The alliance, signed in 1936, permitted British troops to guard the Canal, and in an 1899 treaty agreed on joint control of the Sudan. NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 Tuesday "LADY FOR ANIGHT" John Wayne Wednesday & Thursday "Three Guys Named Mike" Jane Wyman Van Johnson ATOM (Continued from Page 1) the Anglo - American aggressive front." Refused t» Elaborate To such questions as when the new Soviet blast occurred. Short said "it is not in the national Interest to say more than I have already said." This country could obtain information about Russian atomic tests by any of a number of scientific detection methods or directly by espionage, getting data from informers behind the iron curtain. The first announcement of an atomic explosion in Russia was made by the White House on 1949. Sept. 23 Italy Resumes Relations ROME. Oct. 23. If/— Italy formally resumed diplomatic relations with Ethiopia today for the firs time since Mussolini marched his roops into the African kingdom H years ago. Commodity And Stock | Markets- Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, Oct. 23. (AP)—(USDA)— Hogs ._. _ ....._ .„,>.„„,. 000; market irregular; barrows ami ] lowecn Carnival. Reports Vcic'c'l'v- gilts 190-230 Ibs mostly five to 10 '• en on the National Convention that WAR (Continued from Page 1) Sea. Nine of her crew landed on an island, three in the water. Other air actions Monday, PBAF lid, cost the Reds two jets shot down and two damaged, while the Allies lost a Shooting star and i Mustang fighter. Allied pilots had watched th construction of both the Taechon and Namsi airdromes. Taechon was nit two days after it was completed. The Reds still were working on the Namsi runway, approximately 6,500 feet long and,220 feet wide, when the raiders struck. The Reds have been trying to develop air' bases in northwestern Korea to shift at least part of their air force from Manchuria. In Washington the U. s. Air Force Estimated the Reds have more than 1,200 planes in Manchuria. Half of these are Jets. Heds Suffer Casualties U. N. ground forces inflicted 29, 275 casualties on the Reds las week, 8th Army Headquarters an nounced. Of the total, 22,000 were listed as killed, 6,000 wounded and 1,275 taken prisoner. The toll was taken mainly on the central and west-central fronts Gen. James A. Van Fleet ordered limited offensives there to straighten his lines on the eve of new armistice talks expected to open soon at Panirmnjom. No important changes in the battle line were reported in an 3th Army communique covering ground action up to noon Tuesday. off .. _ _. L while other U. N. units in the sec tor straightened their lines. Tank nnd infantry forces, which rumbled into Kumsong itself Monday and rekindled fires with their guns, patroled the area without bumping into any sizeable Chinese force. Center Halts The center of the Allied line halted, at least temporarily, about a. mile south of the city. The smouldering ruins of Kumsong still were theoretically in Chinese hands. broke out on the western" front | COTTON BOLL on North Hiway 61 F'hone 3570 Tonight & Wednesday RED HOT ROMANCE thot rocks cl' New Orleans! ROBERT AVA MITCHUM- GARDNER MRVYN DOUGLAS LUCCU WAISON-JANIS CARIES ^^^^^^^^^^^^ Cartoon & Comedy Guest Movie Kites ••••••*»••••••«••••• Allied infantrymen drove Chinese a hill southeast of Kumsong FFA of Wilson Initiates 30 WILSON, Oct. 23.—Thirty new members were initiated into the I Wilson Future Farmers of America chapter last night at the Initiation meeting held at the Agriculture Building. Plans also were made for the annual father-son banquet j n the spring and it was voted (hat the FPA would have n booth at the Hal- higher than Monday, spots more; stronger weights generally 10 lower- market closed dull with advance lost; bulk choice 190-230 Ibs 20.1025; top 20.35 sparingly to shinjie.) ; little over 20.10 late; bulk 210-250 Ibs 19.85-20.10; 250-270 Ibs 19.25-85; heavier weights scarce; bulk 150-170 Ills 19.50-20.25; 120-HO Ibs 18.00-1900; sows strong to 25 higher; bulk 400 Ibs down 17.75-1325; heavier sows 16.75 to 17.50; boars 13 5016.00; stags 14.00-16.50. Cattle 4,500. calves 1,200; trading active, all classes strong, with veal- ers 1.00 higher; few prime steers 38.00; eight cars high commercial and good steers 34.00; four cars fed Kansas heifers 31.00; sales mostly shipper accounts; utility and commercial cows 22.50-28.00; canners and cutters 17.50-22.50. was held in Kansas City Oct. 8-11 that members of the Wilson chapter attended. Officers of the Wilson FPA ar« Wayne Alexander, president; Bill Thompson, vice-president; Raymond Edrington, secretary; H. P. Cash, treasurer; and Loren Abbott, reporter. E. D. iieall is advisor. CEASE-FIRE Continued from Page 1 niand, said it was possible Picn was "a more mlitary type" than Tung who was regarded by ch<> u N. delegation as a political adviser. Nuckols said Chang never pave any indication of talcing an active part in negotiations. The change. Nuckols paid, might indicate the Communists will thow greater interest in the mili'ary aspects of an armistice. The U.N. command has emphar.izo-j military i>i.ij ,. ouui JDIO join juo; considerations throughUuL ne^otia- July 36H 3627 3613 3627 } lions and has accused the Reds of being primarily interested in political angles. Buffer Zone Is Problem This was particularly true of the location of a buffer zone for the 166 5-8 | armistice— the only point discussed New York Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Dec 3697 3710 3634 3707 Mar 3679 3689 3673 3637 May 3662 3675 3661 3675 New York Stocks Conservatives Gain Support Two Leading Papers Take Late Stands LONDON, Oct. 23. MV-Tw> of Britain's mcst respected newspa- •rs, the Times ol London and the Manchester Guardian, swung their support to the Conservative party today in the last-minute decisions before Thursday's general election. Neither is affiliated with one of the two major parties. In leading editorials they ad- •anceri the same reason for their decision — namely, that Ihe Labor Party and its Socialist policies no longer will serve ihe uest Interests 31 the coitnlry. The campaign moved into high gear in these last two days before ".he election. Britons awaited with :onslderal)Ie interest the final ma- Jcr speech — this afternoon — from Winston Churchill, who will again be Prime Minister if the Conservatives lake over Ihe government. Major personalities in both parties headed for strategic areas to make closing appeals to voters. Both organizations sent teams of doorbell ringers [rom house to house, seeking support in a large number of districts classed as "doubtful" throughout the country. zone be centered on the 38th Parallel, old political boundary oetween North and South Korea. 1:15 quotations: A T and T Amer Tobacco . Anaconda Copper 47 1-4 Beth Steel S3 3-4 Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors . ...... Montgomery Ward . N Y Central Int Harvester J, C. Penney Republic Steel . Radio Socony Vacuum . . . Studebaker Standard of N J ... Texas Corp Sears U S Steel Sou. Pac 62 3-1 j so far. That's the question ne;o:ia- tors will take up when they meet again. The Reds have insisted such a 71 103 1-4 56 3-1 50 1-2 69 7-8 IS 33 3-8 70 3-4 43 1-2 22 3-4 33 3-8 30 66 7-8 52 3-4 54 3-4 42 1-4 Bl 1-4 Soybeans High Nov 297'i Jan 298?i Mar 29851 May ., 299 Low 294 % 295 V, 206 29 6 Vi Close 296 207 207 297'i N. O. Cotton Dec Mar May July Open High Low 3639 3711 3693 3682 3693 3676 3669 3679 3665 . 3615 3625 3614 1:15 3707 3690 3675 3622 when Allied raiders attacked well entrenched Chinese west of Yon- chon. The u. N. forces made a series of uphill attacks. Each time they ran into heavy-fire. Unable to find a soft spot, they pulled back to their own lines. Negro Fined for Using Bakery Firm's Truck Jimmle Edson Jr., Negro, was fined S100 and costs in Municipal Court this morning on a charge of driving a motor vehicle without the However, the court suspended S75 of the fine upon restitution of damages done to the vehicle in an accident in which it was involved. Edson was charged with driving a Meyer's Bakery truck without the permission of the o-,vners. The incident occurred last April. Courtesy Uncle Bam! : JOIN W WITH THE U. S. ARMY NOW... F0« TMVEI...GOOD PtY ... EARU «TIRtMENT Destination...world .. .that's you/opportunity when you join the U. S. Army. Exciting places to go... interesting things to see... all expenses paid. Uncle Sam not only pays your way» but pays you a good salary, .gives you many extra benefits not enjoyed in civilian life. Best of all, if you join up early, you can retire while you're still young, with retirement pay to live on th« rest of your life. Bf AN OFF/CER JN TODAY'S ARMY! H««'i your tbarx« lo go lo lh< top in th« fiacit fi^Hiing fore* in lh* world! H you're a hi t S school graduate . . <v if you can p*M M equivalent etaminaiion you can apply rfir«tly for th* Army'i Off*« School. Ii's the chance o/ yooe lifetime! United Stales Army »•• rmr Itttuiting o*« NOW h» <f«l<»l«. CITY HALL Blytheville, Ark. ITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Tuesday Also Warner News & Shorts Wednesday & Thursday "LOST CONTINENT Ccsa Koraero - Sid Mellon Also News & Shorts Playgrounds for the Kiddies Show Starts 7:00 p.m. Tuesday & Wednesday PAGE FIVK Comedy & Color Cartoon I10X Tribunal Upholds Land Lawsuit The Arkansas Supreme Court has affirmed a Mississippi Chancery Court decision in refusing to approve a commissioner's report of a sale in a lawsuit ovifr a farm belonging to the heirs o! Tom Washington, it was announced today. The suit was that of D. E. Mulkey vs. Christine White which sought to reverse a Mississippi county ruling by Chancellor C. M. Buck, about a year ago, that the sale of a 40- acre farm near Burdette be set aside. Frank C Douglas, Blytheville attorney for the Wasblnigon heirs. j said the litigation arose when the I heirs of Mr. Washington sought to partition [he land upon his death I and for some erason did not learn of the sale until after Mr, Mulky hnd purchased it. The sale was then set aside tor a new sals by Chancellor Buck and Miilkcy's appeal brought the Supreme Court affirmation. Welfare Rolls Opened LITTLE ROCK. M>|-The 77.000 names on Arkansas' public welfare rolls will be open to public inspection soon. ! Governor McMath said ycjlcr- tiay he would issue directives to state and county officials authorizing public scrutiny of the rolls as soon as he receives a copy of an act signed by President Truman Saturday. The act permits Inspection of the roils, which h tofore had been forbidden. SOON! NEW THEATER Manila, Ark. TIPTON Monette, Ark. NEW Caraway, Ark. HOME COIOR STfllSTS Phone 4621 Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat.-Sun. 1:00 Always a Double Feature Tuesday & Wednesday l&Mtr* BIGGEST CU1DOOK DRAMA' LANCASTER ) VENGEANCE SPRING BYINGTON Also March of Time SHERWIN-WIUIAMS BRICK AND STUCCO PAINT 1 for bate men I re creation foe mi, Cement |lo<k garoget, ttc. 6 15 GAL. 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