The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 22, 1953 · Page 5
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December 22, 1953

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 22, 1953
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Page 5
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Dock Workers File To Polls in Union Struggle for Power NEW YORK (AP) - Dock workers arrived in droves today to vote their choice in Ihe struggle between the old International Longshoremen's Association and the new AFLII A to represent waterfront workers. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS A steady stream of longshoremen arrived as the Manhattan polling place opened at 6 a.m., in the federally supervised election. By 7:30 it was estimated that 2,500 had voted. Both unions had cars circling Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton (12:30 quotations) 3288 3305 3297 .... 3323 3327 3320 .... 3297 3301 329B .... 3243 3246 3242 New Orleans Cotton Mar 3297 3303 Mar May July Oct 3304 3325 3301 the block. One had banners urging "Vote fLA-APL." The other union had a car carrying a man who shouted "Vote ILA." William V. Bradley, head of the independent ILA, appeared outside the polling place, but declined to make any prediction. "I'm just waiting like you; that's all I have to say," was his only comment. Some 22.000 waterfront workers in Manhattan and New Jersey began voting on their choice of inions. The election, conducted by the National Labor Relations Board will run through tomorrow. Announcement of results is expected early Thursday. It is expected that the other 40,000 dock workers on the East Coast, all veteran ILA members, will follow the,lead of the Port of New 343 3243 154'., 15514 203's 204'. Chicago Soybeans Jnn 300' 4 303 Mch 3021;, 3fj4 May 299 295 3/ July .... 258 259 tj Chicago Corn Mch 155 1551, May .... 156 38 156^ Chicago Whear Mch 2043f, 2043 J May .... 204 7B 205 New York Stocks 02:45 quotations) A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper . . Beth Steel Chrysler _ Coca-Cola '.'.'.'.'.'. Gen Electric '.\\ pen Motors '.'.'.'.'.'. Men!Colliery Ward N Y Central ',','_ Republic Steel '" R-Hiio _'_"" S^cony Vacuum York, group. Climaxes Rivalry The balloting brought to a cli- •>r n - .,.,„ ! max the rival '-y between the ILA 3290 33021 and the APL, which set up the r>o- ™mi new rLA - APL a few months ago ™«n Twil'" an attem r> t 'o break'the ILA'S J - M I hold on East Coast longshoremen. ! The APL had previously ousted 30i:i.• tile rLlA for failure to purge itself 3J3 : i'| of racketeering elements. 295 : ' 4 259 : M ENFORCEMENT (Continued from Page 1) slderably restricted by enforcement of a 1907 ordinance preventing riding of bicycles on the "sjclewnlks or pavements" of the city, and another passed in 1912, making any person guilty of a misdemeanor, "who shall skate with roller skates, or shall "i" any push cart, tricycle, truck wagon or other wagon, except baby carriages, on the sidewalks in Blytheville." ANOTHER whi*i would no doubt dampen the youthful spirit today makes it unlawful for any minor under age 15 to be found loitering on the streets or other public places after 9 p.m., unless on an errand or accompanied by parents or :uardian. In addition to the usual Ie- Ptallslic verbiage, which still prevails to a discouraginng decree today, many of the doc- "inenls are filled with the quaint terminology of the past. For example, one who sells OSCEOLA CHRISTMAS PARTY _ Seventy members of the Osceola Kiwanis Club played host Sunday to 250 children at the club's annual Christmas party for underprivileged children. Each of the youngsters received a gift irom Santa Clans, who is shown above as he distributes the presents. Kiwanians drove to the children's homes and brought Ihe 15 miles. Osceo 1 House and the i (left of Santa) K of aiTiuipemem^ were donated b.v Santa is Tim Bow 154'. 155' 2043 204", (Continued from Page 11 of the real threat of atomic war." No Basic Change The Russian reply also repeatedly noted Eisenhower's proposal would use "only some small por- 155 7/8 " on " of uranium allci fissionable 60 ]/g ! nlaLel 'u 1 ^ lor peacetime use while .,„,,.„ | the atomic race would contimu pledges against atomic \ouiu i nr-Ms fiom .1 radius ol PI \ tii 10 tul the Community 2-loDl uve. Dr. L. D. Massey, i« mi-, pi i ulent u is in charge Cloi'nn, mil tens ioi (he parly Osccohi citizens. At right of •les, incomiiiK Kiwanis president. "PILES Stole My Pep -But Now rm HEP'! rr Doctor-Developed, Clinic-Proved Remedy Brings Fast Relief Here's guaranteed relief from mispry of piles. Thornton Minor's ointment ilevel- OJH'C) throitKli experience of treating 71,000 patients for *i crntury nt world's Icmlinir lU-ctal hospital 1ms helped millions. Relieves pnin of .lilcs— promotes henlins — helps rod lire awellinff. Discover wonderful relief or money back I In tub« or conra at nil drug: ntorca. Obituaries 30 50 1/2 60 3 8 113 1/2 88 59 5.8 55 7 8 19 1-2 27 1/8 4S 23 5 "8 without attack. Fttmdard of N J . T,?~as Corp ... S'fi'-s U S St-el '.'.'.'.'. Sni Pacific livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS 111 t.-r—USDA—Ho;s 8.500: barrows t:-:l gilts spotted, unevenly steady to 25 lower than yosterdn'y: most dfr'ine nn we'elils ^30 Ili down- btuk 180-230 Ib 24.75-25.00; scattered sales 25.10-15: top 25.25 very sparingly for outstanding lots of choice No 1 and 2; also for most choice 170-180 Ib; bulk 230-260 Ib 2400-75- scattering- 270-300 Ib 23.00-85 : choice 150-170 Ib 24.25-25.25. which fully steady; sows 25 lower- bulk 400 Ib down 21.25-22.25; over 400 Ib 20.00-75. Cattle 3.500. calves 1.200; steers finding active opening demand; some sales high good and choice about 50 higher at 20.50-23.75: Rood and choice heifers and mixed yearlings also in good demand' and showing uneven strength with llni- [ itecl inquiry for utility and com-1 mercial grades; canner and cuii"i- cows strong, spots as mui-h as 50 higher, with utility and commercial offerings about steady; utility mid commercial cows 9.00-11.00: canners and cutters largely 7.50-9.00; bulls unchanged: utility and commercial 11.50-13.50; cutler bulls 9.CO-11.00: vcalcrs steady; good and choice vcalers 15.00-20.00; slaughter calves slow. Negro Deaths Betty Thompson Sei"""~; for B™tty Thompson, 84, who died Saturday .at her home in *..-!. j^einuiiidale. Mo., will be conducted at 11 a.m. tomorrow at Shady Grove Baptist Church by Rev. A. "0 5 3 • D. Trotter, pastor. 72 3-'8 | Burin] will be in Can- Cemetery S'i 3/4 j :it Armorel with Caston Funeral 61 | Home in charge. ?9 1 2 ! Survivors include two sons. Mack 37 1/s Chancy of Hermondale and Robert Thompson of Kansas City, Kan.: and u sister, Lizzie Manning of Armorel. Rites Tomorrow For Cleo Elliott- Services for Cleo Elliott, 50. who died at Walls Hospital yesterday, are to be conducted at CobbFuneral chapel tomorrow at 2 p. m by the Rev. T. L. Lewis. Burial is to be in Maple Grove Cemetery. A native of Trenton, Tenu., Mrs. Elliott had made her home here for the pa.st 35 years. Survivors include her husband. L. A. Elliott, two sons. Marsh Melvin, Evnnsvllle. Ind.. Clarence Melvin. Blytheville; two daughters, Mrs.. Betty Dockin. Montgomery, Ala.. Patsy Elliott. Blylhcville, amid one brother, Leslie Curtis, Portaee- ville, Mo. a!. Memphis' St. Joseph's Hospilnl. Mrs. Habley attended BlyUicnUi' Hieh School and moved tn Mf'niphi> several years ago. She uas 4fi and n frequent guest of Mrs. Lee Duncan here. Funeral arrangements are incomplete, but are to be conducted in Memphis. Autos Collide Here An automobile accident- in the 200 block on Sycamore caused some property damage but no serious injuries to the persons involved, according to police reports. Drivers in the collision were Lon- nle Hill of Blytheville and Marvin House of.Tomato. Mr. Hill went to Walls Hospital for an x-ray but injury was reported. Former Resident Dies in Memphis G. F. Thompson Dies in Phoenix G. F. Thompson of Phoenix. Ariz , former Blytheville resident, died in Phoenix last night of pneumonia. He was 84. Mrs. Allie Coleman of Blytheville. his daughter, left. Friday lo visit him but he died five hnirs before she arrived. Other survivors include his u-iln Mrs. Johnnie Dixon Thompson, an-' Glenn Thompson, all of Phoenix. (Continued from Page 1) white Christmas in Aikanr.:is. The Bureau .said only light flurries „, , . , of snow are expected. ,^,K a f r ?™.V" e . h : c . d .i lerc .. of i There wa s only one report o, ;now this inorninp. Tin? Non.lnvp : t ... r / — ..--.....-.. ,. L , L U i , ' drath °. f Mrs - Cecil Habley. the , ,, . . « •„ , Pra " CeS Oray of Arkansas Tunes reported Blytheville, who died this morning ! fall in Fayetteville. - Theatre - On West Main St. In Blytheville Show Starts Weekdays 7 : 00 Silt. Sun. 1 :0fl LIFE IS BRIGHTER, YES, AND COZIER, TOO IN THEATRE Manila, Ark. (Wide Vision Screen) TUES., & WED. "Affair In Monte Carlo" With Merle Oberon & Richard Todd TUES., & WED Double Feature RICHLY FURRED HAND BEADED CAPESKIN MOCCASINS I ou'll really "live" in thil bright capostin Indian moccosfn . . . you'll spend practically every leisufo moment of your doy in It. Buouttful copeslin in Ihe seoion's goyoif colon • Gorgeously beaded Indian design, on vamp • Rich rabbi) fur collar in matching color and fleece lining lo bop feol worm ond cojy. Perfecf for glfis; jus) the slipper for yourielfl We Will Be Open Thursday Until 9 p.m. for Your Shopping Convenience . -. Stockings with permanent color slripcs al (he top to help her key stocking shades (<> costume shades! No Santa likes (o guess what stocking colors a woman needs. And with l,arkwood Costume Keyes he needen't. They're Hie only stockings in the world with costume color .stripes woven in permanently at Ihe top. Costume Keys are easy lo pair off, easy to match for shade when more arc needed, (iive her a complete wardrobe of Cdslume Keys . . . (ill jfaiifrc. ] 2 denier . . . the most luxurious stockings she's ever owned. PETE SMITH Comedy & Football Short YOUR FRIENDLY 5HOC STORt We will be open Thursday until 9 p.m. for your Shopping Convenience. FRIENDLY SHOE STORt bewttgw ta quan- less than a quart if called » dram shop keeper." Others that might topple a few present practices tf enforced limit trains to six miles per hour l n the city limits, prohibit of building of barb wire fences along alleys, streets or sidewalks, provide a $1 fine for anyone who shall "profanely swear, or curse upon the public streets, prevent Sabbath breaking, inclndinR the playing of baseball, football, etc., for entertainment, and prohibit UK> sale by newsstands of magazines or books with "indecent, vuK-ar pictures." One is entitled "an ordinance to prevent the keeping ol disorderly houses." ,rA" d "nnlly. a law passed in 1018 which would probably pro- dues a near-by riot today, made PA'OB Fin — a No Damage Rnuht From 3 Fin Call* Three fire alarms WCM sounded this morning, resulting In no prop, erty damage, according to Fire Department reports. Two over-heated oil stoves caus- In?; no lire or property damage brought the flre department to 522 East Cherry and 432 South Twentv- flrst street. A burned ignition wire in an au. tomobile at 832 East Main caused no damage. all male persons between 18 and 45 subject to labor on city streets, alleys, sidewalks and public grounds. But rest easy men; that one has been repealed. adies' "Sunbunt" Man's "Coburn* 4 rd's JEWELRY STORE:

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