The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 7, 1951 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 7, 1951
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Page 7
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TUESDAY, AUGUST T, 1951 BLYTHEVTU,?;, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE SEVEN Fan /s Still Best Bet For Cooling House THE BEST WAY to keep a house Feool at this time of the yeai- is to build il nfrth of the Arctic Circle. If you've had to locaU?. nearer to business, you can have a hot time with the rest of as—trying out alt into a 16-inch-wide casement window as well as in regular double hung sasn Bill Welch, Jr.. of Cincinnati, who pioneered in the hassock type fan some years ago, designed tht- twin window fan and the artful dodges designed for what [claims th<*t it will displacfe the glamor people jokingly call cll- male control. Everyone knows he might have an air eor>led house if he could af- lord it, but that's still a costly proposition—costly to install and costly to run. Ami then there are vonderful things in the offing — for instance, heat pumps that will suck tht heat down to the bowels of the earth where it belongs. But what id needed most Is something here and noiv that can be bought for h££ than the cost of a new car. The eleclrlc Ian seems to be it. • • * BIG CHANGES have been made !n fans in recent years. A trip (a the department store or appliance ahcp will convince you. There are fans that squat on the floor like hassocks, fans that fit into windows and lans to Install In the attic to puli evening breezes into your windows. Sine* getting hot air out of the house after a blistering day.is the crux of thli comfort problem, we'll probably always have a need for Afans. As a rule they are Inexpen- T«iv8 to operate, simple to install »nd maintain and they offer years of service. One of the newest types of window fans is a twin motor Job designed with the idea of drawing warm air out of the house while pouring cooler air In. The two motors have separate controls and each in reversible. You can run one at full speed exhausting warm air, while the other at a lower speed brings in the evening's coolness. Or you ran run both together in either direction These twin farts are encased in a gray steel housing not unlike small suitcase. The complete unit weighs less than 20 pounds and cubic feet of air per minute. That should change the air in K good sized house in less than 10 minutes. IN USING any window fan It's a good idea to choose a window that will allow the fan to draw outdoor air across the entire ream before exhausting it. The best location is not always the same room -you want to cool the most. The window should not face prevailing winds Wind blowing against a fan will slow it down and cuts its efficiency- Keep other windows closed on the same wall with a window fan. Other windows in the room should not be opened if you plan to cool adjoining rooms. When cooling more j than one room, think of the inlet end outlet windows as valves, People have .tried all sorts of expedients ior cooling houses. They have hung wet towels on radiators and blown fans against them to cool by evaporation. But with the humidity what it is on most summer days It's seldom that you want to odd more moisture to the air, Closing all windows and doors in the morning and pulling the blinds can keep a house cooler, but the air Is stagnant. Operating the blower only on a circulating warm-air heating rclant will cool a closed house by circulating (he air through the cool ducts In a basement. But this, too, means unchanged air. So the fans seem to have it. ATTIC FANS have had many years of service now BJJ breeze makers. A 48-inch blower properly installed in an attic, with an adequate ceiling grille, will draw 16.500 cubic feet of air per minute. However, the outlet louvers in the attic shoiiIJ be 10 per cent larger Real Estate Transfers —Courier News Photo NEW ROCK HOME —Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Earls moved Into their new rock home at 1204 Country Club Drive just a week ago. The three bedroom house has hardwood floors through-out and the den is finished in knotty pine paneling. The other walls are plaster and finished in solid colors, A storage space is built into the floored attic. The home is heated by gas. Larger Coal Bins and Oil Tanks Seen as Aid to Winter Comfort H. S. Allen to Warren and l.orone Wctmore, for $300: nil of Interest In and to a parcel of lami rtescrlhed as follows: bpgltl at point 300 feet south of NE corner of cast half of NW'.i of NE'i of Section 17-T15- R8; Ihence 50 feet south: thence west 150 feet; thence north 50 feet; thence east 150 feet to point of beginning. . Margie Yates to R. D. Wallace, for $18.000: the NW'l of the NE'i west of the raili-ond and the north half of (he east half of NE'i in section 30-T15-nfl. T. T. and Audle Campbell lo W. A. Hlid Clelii Nash, for $18.350: the ivest half of the west half of the SW!i and « block 50 feet by 218 feet cut out of the SW corner of | the east lialf of the SW'i of the] SW'l, all in section 32-T15-R11. I Lillian Guines la Margaret Pride, for S10 and other valuable considerations: Lot li of Block 5 of Chl- Mill and Lumber Company Second Addition to Blytheville. i Joseph and Elsie PulRham to Otlm nd Irma Fulghum. for $200: Ixit 1 of niock 1 of Fulghnm Addition to Blytheville. ' T. J. nnd Altle Smith lo George! and Ruby Stilwell, for $1010: Lot 4 of Block 2 of Farrls Simon Addi- tton to Blytheville. George and Ruby Slilwell to T. J, and AHie Smith, for $10 and an exchange of proudly; Lot 20 of niock 6 of David Acres SubcJiv.sbJi of Blythevi.le. J. E. and Thcltna McMaster (,«• Richard and Dovie Gates, for 5400: I,ot II of Block B of Southslde Subdivision of Manila. Richard mid Phyllis Faught to Jesse and Claudia Province. lor exchange of property nnd assumption of indebtedness; the west 50 feet of Lot 11 of Block 3 of Gosnell Estate Subdivision of Blytheville. One tor the Road VANCOUVER — lm— John BoylM &woke in his hotel room to find an intrudf-i placidly drinking hlJ whisky. The thief fled with »190 Irom the wallet of hU reluctant host. Thorium-bearing monazite sand was discovered near Colachel, Inala. about 1007. The National Geographic Society says some sturgeon -spend their <*n lire lives In fresh water. Mr. & Mrs. HOME OWNER: How does your house look today? Does it look tired and run down, or does it look alive and bursting with vitality? Here's the answer that's guaranteedHo bring back that "alive" look. Pick up your "phone" and call 4551. that's the number of E. C. ROBINSON LUMBER COMPANY. Tell us what you are interested in: new construction, remodeling, adding a room, putting on,a new roof, or adding Ruberoid Asbestos Siding to your home. We will carry the ball from there. , We will arrange skillful workmen to install the .job, a reliable lending agency to finance the labor and material under the home imporvement plan, which; incidentally, only requires a down payment of 10 per cent and gives you. up to 30 months to pay the balance in easy monthly payments without putting a mortgage on your property (The interest of the Home Improvement Plan Is less than ordinary bank loans). We think pur package plan is the answer to the busy home owner who just doesn't have the time to do the work himself. E. C. Robinson Lumber Co. . Although no over-all shortage In cubic feet, supplies of fuel oil and coal is presently being forecast for next winter, both industries are concerned that householders in many sections of the country will experience spot shortages and discomfort due to overtaxed transportation. Federal Coal Administrator Charles W. Connor recently stated that "we may face an acute transportation bottleneck next fall and winter In getting coal to the con- iutner," because of the accelerated defense efforts. With millions of gal [OMB ol fuel oil normally transported by lank cars, ships and barges, the petroleum industry fear.s a similar transportation problem. This Industry further says it has no idea what impact will be made on domestic* supplies if the output of Iranian oil veils and refineries Blytheville, Ark. Phone 4551 STOP WITH Y»» just brush en Cedar-Lux os you would paint Womsn ttwe lo work with Cedar-Lux CEDAR-LUX and a Paint Brush CROAK-LUX complmly i.iiiitiui my <l»t<—m.Vti il in ibiol-jttly MOTHPROOF sloiti in i ,>!if. S«!. ill cr.cii .no! croicn *-!•!:« rr.o:'ii bfted. l<it»! ico tot ipplyins to » - ji!i, ct>Ka;t, tic., oT d(ni, uudic<, r-mpul roorr.l. v.lic* ind recreiuor* roorr.t. Evsrybcdy lii« ihii fr»srsni crdir odor] One* yo'l Ctdir-Lux A r'oitt or i iccm, it ntvrr ntcd* rspj^minj. CEDAK-1UX uv« yo'j ncr.tyl One dirr-urd d:eji or eoit or min'i t-jil r-.o::--<fir^iged cam [ar ir.crt thin tr.i eett «.' C.dir-L^ng . Jo.tn c!omi. Economical, Quick Drying, Effectivel last a lifitim* EASY TO APPLY' Brush it on 1:V« pJrr.L Odir-Lux i\ inexpensive. tru« e:uihed red ccriar <vocd, imp:egna:cd I'lih jpc<:«] cedar o:'i. JLH r,:x tLJrh »a?er »:*ti br-jsS in i«crding TO lirr.ple in«iri:cr;oni Uied l-c- ccjsfully for vcari. TH! MOTHS STAY OUT THt CEDAR ODOR STAYS IN GetCEDAR-LUX FOR SAL! BY BUILDERS SUPPLY, Inc. S. Highway 61 J. Wilson H«nry Phone 2066 W. H. "Bill" Peks* passes out of the hands of the Western Powers. If this occurs, it is generally agreed that the United States will have to "supply some of the needs of Western Europe. This, they say, might mean a shortage for American • householders. Larger Storage Advocated Because of these factors, the Construction Research Bureau, national clearing house Cor building information, today urgec homeowners to increase the size f their fuel sforage capacity 1m- ediately and to take other sieps i assure winter comfort and re- uce their consumption of fuel. Homes lacking r^orm windows nd weathisrstripping should be grjipped with these fuel-saving teens this summer, the Buruau aid. and owners of homes no roperly Insulated should have r walls and roof areas blown ull of mineral wool insulation he- ore fa!!. These improvements will ave 35% of the fuel used in the verage home, according to gov- rnment scientists. "To relieve the transportation ituatton, users of hard fuels should nlarge the size of their bins with the next few weeks and 1m- nediately have them filled to ca- acity," the Bureau continued. One ton of anthracite coal re- uires 40 cubic feet of space. Thus 10 tons, the, bin should be 6 eet high, 6 feet wide and 11 feet one. Soft coal requires 46 cubic eet per ton and coke requires 65 "Oil storage tanks In m/;i lomes are unnecessarily small. The average size holds 275 gal- ons and needs filling about four imes during a heating season. A ,000-gal!on tank, however, requires lling only twice during a normal •inter. By putting in larger tanks nd filling them now. it Is possible hat suffering next winter will be .voided." tound-Robin Fire Report 'ssued in Montana MISSOULA. Mont. — <>Pi— Forest Service oificlals were puzzled when liey received a report of a forest lire at Lolo Hot Springs. The report cam? fiom H untie y, 400 miles across Montana. They made sure the fire was under control, then learned two Missoula radio amateurs had gone into the mountains to te.st portable radio equipment. They spotted the blaze but couldn't contact the Forest Servicp. So they broadcast their report. It was heard In Huntley by another raulo ham who relayed the information to the ¥\>rest Service. WELL PAINTED HOMES look belter—have less upkeep. Phone for estimate. E. C. Robinson Lbr. Co. 15 cu. ft. CooLerator Deep Freeze complete and guaranteed but slightly shopworn $422.50 E. C. Robinson Lbr. Co. Us so easy to repair and remodel if you use our Budget Plan. Only 10% cash and Ji mos. to pay balance, E. C. Robinson Lbr. Co. Iron the Easy \Va\vTHOU GLADIKON — $59.95. Try H two weeks free. E. C. Robinson Lbr. Co. Real Estate LOANS • Commercial • Residential • Farm Best Service—Bent Terms TERRY Abstract & Realty Co. 21 :i Walnut Phone 2381 ,han the ceiling grille area. Ceiling insulatlonos important In seeping loot heat out of a house and a ventilated attic Is Important for that reason. Roof surfaces on not days ofteti reach 150 degrees. A tightly closed attic can become su- perheater and overheat rooms be- iow. Circulation of air is cooling even if the air Itself is not. so cool..Skin evaporation dees the trick. TheMiraclelustrelnamel LOOKS AND WASHIS LIKE BAKED ENAMEL Have a kitchen you'll love to lire with—it's so easy with KEM-GLO. This "miracle enamel" make* house* work easier. You can laugh at smudges, soot, spilled liquids . . . KEM-GLO cleans as easy as your refrigerator. For kitchen and bathroom walls and for woodwork in every room KEM-GLO will make you glad you selected the best. One coat usually covers, sa vi ng time and money. ONLY MRQT. r98 m OAI. OUR FAMOUS CTVI r s»nii\r PAIKTAND COLOR STYLE GUIDE . thows you 100't of color r»tlpe» In use! Prompt Service Expert Service Experienced Service 109 N. First Phone 2731 INSIDE...On Walls and Ceilings the new, deluxe wall paint WASHfT! MM* You can't mar 111 matcV.il ]q4 b.auly. ll'i campl.l.tr »iw- |S(UH| camplal.ly diT1l'«nl[ ll's gvat' antltd w.ihiblal" Cargaau> n.w talm, lovlly 4 98 G»L «iU hav» ihawo Itinl !v PORCH AND FLOOR ENAMEL Or>t e.al uluallr cavari lalidlv im«.Wi»r itiilanl, Far htlthtn, «n<t ployr«»Ti riaori. Slain, worn pnn!*d lirxoltum,.. •"-». 6.05 ^;.^:.;;:r i " 6.10 Prized for Smoothness Hut Today, try Wllken ... It's positively nilktn. You'll enjoy its smooth, country, •lyle flavor. Priced right, too: THE WII.KEN FAMILY COMPANY. I.A WB.EXCP.BURO. IS'D . 16 PROOF . 70S GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRIT! HOME DECORATION SERVICE K!W{ CENTER SMKwtH-muAM ^ T ^ 1 PAINTS «11 W. Main Phone 6767 OR YOUR NEARBY SH ER WIN - Will) AMS DEALt* IT WILL TAKE MORE MONEY In the fall and winter of 1!M!)-50, (he Importance of water supply to the modern city WHS sharply dramatized hy the crisis which confronted America's greatest metropolis. Towns and cities all over the country wer« affected . . . hut the consequences of failure hung with particular foreboding over New York and its jam-packed millions. With reservoirs standing at a third of capacity, the compelling need for additional water resources was suddenly thrust upon the attention of the most Indifferent citizen. And communities everywhere, whether affected by the shortage or nol, began appraising the status of their water supplies. They found a number of factors which were influencing the picture. Throughout America two patterns of population movement have been revealed in recent years. People are leaving the rural areas and moving to the cities; people are leaving the cities and moving lo nearby suburbs. The result—a tremendous population growth in metropolitan areas. In terms of ivaler supply, this means ever-increasing demand. Th* country cousin who settles in the city must now be supplied. And so must the city cousin who becomes a suburbanite. He moves to the suburbs because he finds there the urban facilities to which he is accustomed in a more attractive selling. Water Is Your Cheapest Commodity-Use It Freely Blytheville Water Co.

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