The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 27, 1956 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 27, 1956
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Page 10
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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS" FRIDAY, JANUARY 2T, 1958 Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Mar 34*5 3461 3453 3460 Ma» .. .,3402 3408 3397 3407 ...li ' 3287 3238 3285 3298 Jfct 3120 3133 3120 3133 New Orleans Cotton J!*S 3398 3409 3396 3408 JuS "..'.... 3289 3300 3286 3300 Set 3121 3134 3119 3134 Chicago Wheat M«r .... 3M% 210 205% Chicago Corn MM .... IMVa 1W Mfif .... 132y 4 138 Chicago Soybeans MM- ... MH'A 246% 245% May . July . Sept • . 249 . 349% . 240% 128% 132% 249«. 248 3 i 241'A 240V1 2097J 206 129% 246 H 249 '•> 249 3 i 24(P,i New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Be* Steel Chrysler Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward }! T Central Republic Steel , 181 3-4 80 1-8 . 153 5-8 , 75 , 34 . 43 . 87 (OonMswed from Pnge M cost: more than $2,000. 4. Ten percent of all profits after taxes which is turned back to employes as a bonus. Since the company has been in the black only for one quarter, H recently paid its first such production bonus. Checks averaged $91 per employe. 5. SI75.000 expansion which is set for 1956 and which will mean more jobs for more Blytheville area families. "Do you know how long it takes to earn back wages with a 5-cent an hour increase should it necessitate a 30-day strike? Quick asked the Botarians. "Just about 17 years." Unfortunately. Quick told the club. Ford Motor Co., has just cancelled a contract with Central, which, together with a general cutback in auto production,, means 34 people will be laid off today. Expects Charges "I fully expect to have 34 charges of unfair labor practices liled against us a result, but there's nothing I can do to prevent the layoff. "A tightening of automobile credit together with the Congressional investigations concerning shipment of autos to dealers has made the industry pvetty conservative right now. "I don't blame Ford for cancelling our contract, though they are pleased with the work jvsptrwiiv v~- ,j Socony Vacuum 66 1-. Standard of N J 146 3-8 Taaf Corp n7 *•* rr«wr::::::::::::::: K FLOODS (Continued from Page 1) to return home until the rain •topped. Trucks and boats had been useu to take -women and. children from flooded homes. Police said a re- •umpMon of heavy rainfall would Knew tbe danger in such areas as Lone Beach, Venice, Torrance, Leonox, Firestone, Norwalk, Ar- teiia and Lawndate — all contiguous to Lew Angeles. Between 1 p.m. Wednesday and 3 p m. yesterdnc the rainfall was 8.06 toohes, tfcird heaviest in southern California history. The heavi- ert -ne* 7.36 during a one-day pwfcKl from Dec. 31, 1933, to Jan. I, 1884, and ttoe second was March 1-8, 19*6. Br la«t midnight the storm total was T.» inches. Before this storm the total rainfall for the season, which started last July 1, was only S.91 compared with a normal oi 6.81. Wbtte householders counted their lofiMCi County Agricultural Com- mlMtoaer Harold J. Ryan said the otun 1- c • cmfw shrld ta rata wttl do more good than harm for orops. TrsMIc moved at a crawl all yesterday. Landslides Mocked sec- tioni of Pacific Coast Highway northwest of Santa Monica. we have done. Our workmanship has been fine since the employes have learned g i their jobs. 1 "But Ford originally had this contract with another plant which was forced to close. We took the contract as a means of getting our foot in Ford's door, which I think we did. "Now, that plant is going back into operation and Ford is going to give it the remainder of this contract by way of keeping it rolling as a source of supply for years hereafter. Slack Season "But this is always a slow time of year for us and these other factors have made it a little worse. Our outlook for getting some 1957 business later in the year is good." Geting back to the union, Quick said, "I was a national officer in a union and have no axe to grind with proper representation. "But," he added with a note of finality, "this is a last ditch stand on which may not only hinge the future of Central in Blytheville and that of my company in this segment of the manufacturing business, but also the future of. Blytheville as an industrial city." It was almost exactly one year Gertrude Metier Burial Today Mrs. Gertrude Hetler, who died at home Wedncsda Nettleton Cemetry her Leachville was buried in today. Services were conducted by C. E. Sturch, pastor of Leachville Church of God, at the church. Howard Funeral service was in charge. Mrs. Hetler was 62 years of age. She was born in Oklahoma. Survivors include four sons, Bill, Wilford and Harison, of Leachville, and Houston, of St. .Louis one daughter, Mrs. Violet Lewis, of Checotah, Okla.; and a sister, Mrs. Effie Muray, of poreum. Okla. Pallbearers were James Wortham. Bun Barlow, jettie Weaver, Paul Deaton, Lonnie Copeland and Joe Brown. !lm Street Lists Attendance Roll Thirty-two students were credit- d with perfect attendance during the past school semester, the Elm itreet School has announced. ; They are: First grade — Sheridan Kuyken- lall, Gloria Jean Walls, Shirley J. Dedrick. Second grade — Roy Neal Cook. Rosa Lee Leaks, Burnell Williams, ayla Ann Woods. Third grade —• Freddie B. Houson, Albert B. Adams, Prank Sy- koski Daniels, Willie C. Hughes, 'ohn L: Jones, William Brown, >Jorma Jean Home. Taylor Bloclc- r, Sherman Heard, George Miles, Carolyn Home. Fourth graae — Ovett Jones. Varren Gene Williams, Henry Voods, Hattie Hill, Martha Shine. Fifth grade — Willie James Danels, Lula Mae Cobb, Billy Hughes, Bonita Walls, Mary Alice Strickand. William Wiley. Sixth grade—Don Clayton, Mary Frances Jeffers, J. W. Woods. SOVIET Luther^righf Burial Is Held PEACH ORCHARD — Services were held yesterday for Luther Wright, former resident of Pemiscot County, who died at his home in Rochester, Mich., Jan. 22. Mr. Wright was 66 years of age. Burial was in Garden Point Cemetery with German Funeral Home, 1 of Steele, in charge. Henry Stone Services Today STEELE — Services for James Henry Stone were held in First Baptist Church here Thursday. Mr. Stone, 60, was a lifetime resident of Steele. He died in Veterans Hospital, Poplar Bluff. Survivors include his wife, two daughters, Mrs. Patty Kinning ham, Steele, and Mrs. Jo Ann Sherwood, Holland; one sister Mrs. Allie Marier, Blytheville; and ago that the Teamsters Union los an election of Central Metal em ployes when it tried to unionizi workers there. The vote was 81-52. According to the National Labo Relations Board, the plant won't be eligible for another union election until after Saturday. United Auto Workers is an aJfili ate of Congress of Industrial Organ ization (CIO). (Continued from Page 1) ate an illusion of greater security. Should they decide to rebuff Bul- ganin's move on such grounds, they would face the ticklish question of how to go about it without at the same time giving the impression that this country is not Interested in friendship with the Soviet Union. As diplomatic experts here the reported treaty proposal, it would not materially alter the present baste o'f relations between the United Nations since that organization was formed in 1945. Furthermore, the doctrine of noninterference in internal affairs was mutually agreed to at the time the United States recognized Soviet Russia. JAMES ALBERT CABLE Arkansas Fuel Oil Corporation — Blytheville, Ark. Phone POplar 3-6919 Cities Service Petroleum Products I would Hke to inform all my friends in and around Blytheville, that I have recently been transferred hack home. I have been a distributor for the abovR company the past eight years In south. Arkansas. I am familiar with Cities Service Petroleum Products and earnestly solicit everyone's fuel, gasoline and oil business. J was born and reared two miles south of town at Dogwood community also lived there until \ was twenty-two years old. I have lots oJ friends in this area I have not seen yet but intend to In the near future. I need their business nncl all of the old former customers, who have been using Cities Service petroleum products in the past. My office and bulk plant is located at 3G6 South Division St. Behind the new Cities Service station that was built in 1955. Drop by and see me sometime when you are In town. Two Navy Jets Collide in Air EL CENTRO, Calif, (if) — Two Navy F9F Cougar jets collided yes terday during maneuvers. One pilot baled out safely. The other flew his crippled plane back to its base. Lt. J. G. William H. Beck, 20, of Cupertino, Calif., said he didn't remember ejp.cting and had only a vague recollection of hitting the ground. His plane crashed in flames Ens. Harry W. Erickson, 22, ol Rutland, Vt., flew his plane to the Naval auxiliary air station although p«rt of the wing had been ripped off and the tail section cracked. Cities Service Station 366 S. Division—Next Door to The Razorbaok Phone POplar 3-9921 TIRES—TUBES—BATTERIES—ACCESSORIES -FREE—This Month Only—FREE- New Mercury Is on Display The new 1956 Mercury Phaeton went on display Here yesterday In the showroom of Bud Wilson Motors, Inc., Walnut at First Street. An automobile of the luxurious manufacturers as not just a conventional hardtop with two extra doors but an "entirely new" body style. Advantages of greater rear-seat visibility and easier entrances and exits are offered. wo grandsons German Funeral Home made ar- •angements. J.J.Tyler Services Held STEELE — John Joseph Tyler, a arrner and merchant in Pemiscot County for 42 years, was buried in Mt. Zion cemetery Wednesday. Services were conducted iy Chris Lyles, pastor of Church rf Christ. Mr. Tyler was 67 years of age. He is survived by his wife and two sons, Willie and J. B. Tyler, of Steele; one daughter, Mrs. Mildred arner, Deering; and eight grandchildren. German Funeral Home was in charge. A Tube Will Be Given Free With Every New Tire Sold During the Month of January. We Fix Flats, Wash and Lubricate Road Sen-ice — Pickup and Delivery BILL and EUGENE CABLE Negro Deaths Arthur Chapman Arthur CTiapman, 71, died at his home »t 916 Brawley last night, Plan* for services are incom- pl«t«, pending arrival of relatives. They will be held at Home Funeral Home Chapel with Rev. J. H. Conwny officiating. Burial will be Jn Burton Spur Cemetery. He Is survived by his wife, Estella Chapman; five sons and four d«ughteri. Sons are Curtis, James, Albert •nd Willie, all of Blytheville, and David, of Lake Village. Daughters *r* Margaret Chapman and Maxim Johnson, ol Frenchman's Bny- ou; Bessie Jackson, of Kansas City, Mo.; and KaUicrlne Chapman, of Blythcvtlle. Ro*i» Cooptr •ervtcct for Rosle Coop*r, M, who dl«l Tuesday, will be held 1 :N p.m. Sunday nt Mt. Zlon Chapel BnptUt Church, Luxorn. M*T. D. W. Washington, pastor ft *• dxtroil, rill officiate. Burin! wISI b* In L««or« Cemetery. Home Mom* k IB eh«r««. NOTICE City Auto and Truck License are due and payable during the month of January. After January 31 a penalty of 50c per tag will be added to the cost, the first ten days. After Feb. 10th a penalty of SI.00 per tag will be added. For your convenience, the City Clerks office will he open Saturday PJI, January 28th, and Monday and Tuesday night, January 30th & 31st. Please display your license on car or truck to avoid confusion when the officers start a check of cars & trucks without city license. CITY OF BLYTHEVILLE DATED: Jan. 25, 1956 Centrally Located For Easy Shopping 2UL Cot, \eulon Remodeled HI-WAY DRUG Prrntli HoMer, Reg.' Fhumneiit A M|T. CharlM Brofdon, owner Main at Division Phone 2-201!) Larceny Charge Lodged Charged with grand larceny in Circuit Court today was Homer Wynes, accused of stealing a boys jicycle. The man was arrested with trie School Board Members Meet Some 150 school board members from over Mississippi, Poinsett and Craighead counties were on hand in Osceola yesterday for a study of school board problems. Speaking was Dr. Paul V. Petty of the University of Arkansas and A. O. Thompson of the State Department of Education. W-Dte -fir NARA, Japan (.}V-Fourteen Japanese burned to death and four were injured today in a fire -that destroyed an apartment building and three brothers, police reported. bicycle, belonging to Richard Caudle, on Jan. 7 by sheriff's deputies. He was seen riding it toward the state line on North Highway 61, deputies said. Larceny Charge is Dismissed OASiOTHEHSVILLE — A grand larceny charge against H. B. Ward, farmer, was dismissed in Pemiscot County Circuit Court. After almost a full day of testimony and after Pros. Atty. James Vlckrey had presented his case for the state, defense attorneys filed a motion for acquittal. They based their motion on the testimony of a witness for the state that Ward had nothing to do with the theft of some cotton. Judge Fred L. Henley upheld the motion and Ward was freed. Damage Suit Continues The 190,000 damage action filed by J. H. Seeman against O. N. Smith and the Bock Island Eailroad continued to Circuit Court today. FARM (Continued from Page 1) California, thinking he could do better there., Benson said it "is just not true" that large numbers.of farmers are being driven from their farms. Fewer have left farming in the •test three-years than in the preceding three years,- he said. Taking the stand that he could not reply in five minutes to the Questions raised on the program, Benson was about to ask for a later chance to "present all the facts" when time ran out on the program. Benson delivered a speech last night in Johnstown, Pa. Beached there by a newsman, he said he would present his demand to CBS today. ing collision in August, 1954, th« complaint states. He seeks the amount as compensation for injuries he says he received. New York is the leading; pro- Seeman was injured in a cross 1,000 GUNS WANTED! WE RENT • HOSPITAL BEDS . . . BABY BEDS • ROLLAWAY BEDS • USED REFRIGERATORS • USED WASHERS WADE FURNITURE CO. 112 W. Stem Highest Prices Paid . . . also will buy Hardware, Dry Goods and Grocery Stores! No Deal Is Too Large! ROBBINS WHOLESALE CO. Manila, Ark. Phone 214M G. 0. POETZ OIL CO. FUEL OIL u l Sell That Stuff" Phone 2-2089 Visit Conny's Conoco Service, Ash & Division New Chevrolet Task*Force Trucks for'56! Now there are more reasons than ever why anything less is an old- truck ! An automatic transmission for every series! A super-efficient, short-stroke V8 for every model! Higher powered, higher compression 6's! New, higher capacity! Come In and see all the new things that'll whittle down hauling time and slice your costs! New '56 Chevrolet trucks offer still more modern Task-Force advantages! They bring you new power-a short- stroke V8* for every model, and higher compression 6's that pack a bigger power punch than ever! And you can haul bigger toads! These new Chevrolet trucks are rated up to a hefty 19,500-lb. O.V.W. Then there's an automatic transmission for every series-a wider range of Hydra- Matict models, plus Powermatic-t, a new six-speed heavy-duty automatic. Come on in soon, and look 'em overl Fast Facts About New '66 Task-Force Trucks HIGH-lEVEl VENTIIA- TION AND CONCEALED SAFETY STEPSI AN AUTOMATIC CHIVE F0« EV»r SESIESI A MODERN, SHORT- STROKE V8 FOR EVEK MODEM MORE POWERFUt YAWE-IN-HEAD SIXESI TUBEIE5S TIRES, STANDARD ON GREAT NEW HVt- All MODEISI SPEED SWCHRO-MESH FRESH, FUNCTIONAL TRANSMISSIONS WORK STYtlNGI *VS standard In L.C.F, models, an extra-can op- lion in all oilier models. ^Optional at extra cost in a wide range ol models. SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. 301 W«t Walnut Phone 3-4578

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