The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 6, 1955 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 6, 1955
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Page 2
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BLYTHEVILLE '(MR1C.T WJURIER NEW! THTJMDAT, OCTOBER §, ItW Commodity And Stock H«w Y»rk C»tt«* RIOT 3220 3220 3195 3202 (Continued from Page W yesterday's mob demonstration. The former board chairman of Perfect Circle—a piston ring manufacturing firm—is Asst. Secretary of Commerce Lothair Teetor. In Washington, it was learned that the Eisenhower administration is the resigna- Obituary Waldo Pease c ........ op ^etor, te res B na- Dee ........ '}'' , ,„ S™ MBS lion routine. He quit as board 4 MM May Mar 3129 3130 3084 -» ? j ^^.Tof Perfect Circle to be. 3091Ji091 3047 I ^^ ass , sumt secret ary in 1953. I The CIO has been gunning for his I scalp because of his public state- 3230 j ments on labor matters. New Orleans Cott«n Oct 3235 3235 3230 Dec .'. 3198 3198 3175 Mar 3136 3136 3092 May 3085 3085 3047 Chie«g» Wheat Dec .... 203% 205*8 May .... 203'/j 204',2 3133 3092 3050 No Hand In Management :~ j Teetor, however, said he has no "" direct hand in management of Perfect Circle now and has not talked to company officials since the Chtc«ge Corn Dec .... 132'A 132'a 131 3 i May .... 139 Ji 139'» 133% Chieage Soybeans Nov Jan Mar . July . Y.,t Tor* T and T „ , Amer Tobacco ........ ..... 76 3-4 C A R U T H E RSV1LLE — Waldo Pease, retired employee of Brown Shoe Company here, died after two months' illness Tuesday night at Kennedy Veterans Hospital in Memphis. Mr. Pease, who was 64, was born July 6, 1891 at Marthersville, Mo., the son of the late Cornelius and Alice Pease. A World War One veteran, he was married to Miss Sibyl Watkms at Dyersburg. Tenn., on Nov. 16, 1921 They moved, here H years ago. He was a Methodist. Services were to be conducted at 2:30 Thursday afternoon from H. S. Smith Funeral Home Chapel with Rev. Floyd Brower, pastor of Eastwood Memorial Church here, officiating. Survivors include hisTvife. Mrs." Sibyl Pease; a son, Ernest, both ol Caruthersville; three daughters, Mrs. • Winfield P a n k e y, Caruthorsyille. : Mrs. Imogene Woods, Memphis, and Mrs. Berntce Quire. Louisville, Ky.; | i uito"town in trucks, half tracks! a sister. Mrs. Alice Delph. Dyers.• and tanks They came from a mo-j burg; four brothers, Will Peace, St. bilization center in Muncie, 201 Louis, Edward Peace, St. Charles. 203H 204 s i i strike began. His resignation a]> 202'i 203% I parently had been in the works for weeks. In calling out the Guard, Oov. George Craig—vacationing in Mi- CXi-' 4 ! ami. Fla.—sent word through a 8 spokesman that "there will not be repetition of what happened Wednesday." He added he intends to keep the 245 24534 242'/ 2 242', 24T>4 7.49V, 245 34 246'i i plant closed as long as there is . 250!4 25H 2 248! . 249'i 250 247 248' 247 danger of disorder. Shortly after last midnight, in a 1 gloomy rain, the guardsmen rolled Anaconda Copper Beth Steel ... Chrysler Gen Electric Gen Motors . Montgomery Ward ... miles Guns Confiscated The guardsmen's assignment 48 3-4 i w ' as to ieei> s ' reets clear, close taverns, set a curfew and prevent further disorder at the plant. Also targets of the strike are 67 1-8 152 95 3-4 138 1-2 88 3-4 Ark., and Jess and Clyde Pease, j Dyersburg. I LVanSer "" J? WI Perfect Circle plants at nearby Republics«ei::::::::::::: « w |H.g?rstown an^Richmond, em- Socony Vacuum 57 Studebaker 10 Standard of N J 132 Texas Corp 106 7-8 Sears 105 1-8 U S Steel 56 5-8 45 3-8 | ploying about 1,200 Persons SYMINGTON (Continued from Page 1 > ference in which he and Cong. Paul C. Jones of Kennett, member of the House Agriculture Committee, took part, he said that the Secretary of State and the Secretary of the Treasury opposed selling America's surplus cotton on the world markets on the grounds that it would be injurious to the economy of other nations selling cotton r on the world market at lower to work for the company, pricee. "We had better begin taking care of ourselves," he added. Declaring that "the farmer is slowly losing his position in the economy," he said that the farm problem must be faced and solved with a workable plan. He indicated that while Secretary State Police closed the New Castle foundry at the height of yesterday's violence. Three persons were wounded inside the plant, five others outside. State Police Capt. Robert Dillon was hit on the head by a rock. A police shelter structure was set afire. After the plant was evacuated, Dillon said enough guns were confiscated inside to cover four tables. At TJAW-CIO headquarters in Detroit, the union insisted all the shots came from inside the plant However, Capt. Dillon said three or four or' the dozen shots were fired by the shouting demonstrators on the outside. Union and management were deadlocked over the issue of a union shop—where an 'employe must join the union after he goes Mrs. W. L. Wages Succumbs Here Mrs. W. L. Wages, 84, died at the j home of her daughter, Mrs. H. B. | Wright, here last night. . | She had made her home in Memphis, hut visited her daughter here every year. She was a native of Covington, Tenn. She leaves four daughters, Mrs. Claude St. Clair, Memphis, Mrs. Bnzie Everett, Memphis, Mrs. Albert Pourhand, Earle, and Mrs. Wright; and a son, H. G. Wages. . Parkin. National Funeral Home, Memphis, is in charge of arrangements whicn are incomplete. Benson had announced that he would reveal a new agricultural program in January, the situation was so grave that many farm leaders were pressing the Secretary to disclose his plan now "so they fiould study it" before the 1956 crop Tear starts. The Senator, admitting that he Hid not have an answer to the problem yet, hinted that the "two- price" plan for cotton support might have some merit. In this plan the price for cotton used within the nation would be sold at or near parity prices while the surplus would be placed on the world markets at lower prices to compete with the nations in which the standard of living is not as high as in the United States. He said he is open to suggestions for any plan that "would protect ourselves and dispose of our surpluses." Caruthersville (Continued from Page 1) Among those present for opening festivities Wednesday were J. T Ahern, Caruthersville, president of the fair board; senator Symington; Paul C. Jones. Kennett, state rep- "Pat" Patterson,. Caruthersville; Charles W. Foley. Hayti. state representative; Dennis Cain, commander of Legion Post. 88; Hilton Bracey, Portageville, executive director of the Missouri Cotton Producers Association; Jack Tipton. Caruthersville, chief of 40 and 8; Horace PRIDE (Continued from Page 1) and Riverside Parks. He first came to Mississippi County in 1903. • residing at Osceola. In his various positions as levee inspector, draftsman and division engineer on levee construction, he uecame known as an expert in levee v/ork, while connected with the St. Francis Levee Board. Mr. Pride and O. M. Fairiey established a partnership at Osceola in 1915 as consultant engineers In construction work. Moving to Blytheville in 1916, the firm operated headquarters here for several offices throughout Northeast Arkansas. Becoming an extensive farm owner in Southeast Missouri and Northeast Arkansas, he retired in 1930 from the engineering practice except as a consultant. Moving to Memphis for five years, the family then returned to Blytheville. Mr. Pride developed the Pride and Gateway Subdivisions, now in 1 corporated into this city, from farm lands he owned. In ill health 12 years, he had spent most of the past five years as a patient at Kennedy Hospital. His wife, Mrs. Plumie Pride Morris, died suddenly exactly one year ago. Mr. Pride, s r ho was a member ol First Presbyterian Church, leaves two daughters, Mrs. Oliver W. Cop- resentative; State Senator J. P. I pedge and Mrs. C. C. Councille; one son. Joe P. Pride Jr., and seven grandchildren, all of Blytheville. For Mission Dunagan Jr., and Guy E. Michie. Blytheville's Negro Welfare Mis- both of Caruthersville. \ sion w j- dedicate. its hospital for Mayors 'attending were Charles , the "aged and for underprivileged IKE (Continued from Page 1) tialed two others. Adams left for Washington after i 10-minute conference with the j President. i But even Adams, who enjoys Eisenhower's confidence more; than any other man 4n official j position, limited his discussion to noncontroversial matters with which the President was familiar before his coronary thrombosis Sept. 24. Cherry's Appointment, Too The documents Adams asked j Eisenhower to sign were recess appointments, subject to Senate confirmation later, for: ; 1. Wesley A. D'Ewart, former Republican congressman from Montana, to be assistant secretary i of the interior., 2. Francis A. Cherry, former Democratic governor of Arkansas ; to be a member of the Subversive Activities Control Board. 3. John Edward Mulroney. an Iowa Supreme Court justice, to be a judge of the U.S. Tax Court 4. Walter S. Gordon, Berkeley. Calif., Negro to be governor of the Virgin Islands. It was the third day in a row. and the Tourth time since his illness, that the physicians have allowed the President to do such paper work. The cheerful patient got his biggest kick of the day out of a gif package from his grandchildren the three children of Maj. John Eisenhower, now stationed at Ft. Belvoir, Va. The package included: Two packs ol playing cards — and bubble gum — from 3-year- old Susan. Stationery — and more bubble gum — from Barbara Anne, 6'.2 A 25-cent Texas border story "The Mackenzie Raid" — and stili more bubble gum .— from David, now 7! 2. With their gifts the children sent greetings, get-well cards and even -some personal drawings. If all shows up well at the weekend examination by White, the ex- int of the President's return to Members of the welcoming committee were Crews Reynolds, Fred Henley and Emerson Smith, all of Caruthersville. Sikeston Civil Defense Police Leroy Parmenter, James Hahs and Mike Drier. . Rev. Wall will be speaker at the Numerous unexplored caves are known to exist in the Guadalupe Mountains near the famed Carlsbad Caverns of New Mexico. Former Chisf Move* To Houston, Tex. Former Police Chief Cecil Graves and his wife moved last night to Houston, Tex., where they will make their home. Since leaving the position afi chief other key officials for sometime late next week. Last night's medical bulletin from the President's bedside said he continued to progress satisfactorily without complications, and that he spent a comfortable day two years ago, Graves has been with the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission. . Npw DOBOI — Thl« to oni of the new model! •( «M 1MI Da4«t, »« line which naff on display MMtrow M N WoMr C». k*r*. lhow« tfcovi 1* the four door Lancer hardtop of the Custom Royal series. 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