The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 15, 1951 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 15, 1951
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Page 9
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1981 BLYTHEV1LLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAQB British Expected to Reassert Intent To Carry on Trade with Soviet Union Obituaries LONDON, Aug. 15. <#}—JSlr Hart-4 ley Shawcross. president of the Board of Trade, Is expected toda> to reaffirm Britain's stand that East-West trade Is vital and she has no intention of Joining any economic blockade against Russia. Sir Hartley's foreign trade policy h^utline Is to be made apparently in Answer to American critics of Britain's Insistence on doing at least some business with Communist countries. But he doubtless will make It plain that Britain does not intend to allow war-potential goods to reach the Reds. Britain has just concluded a deal with Russia, whereby the Soviets promise to deliver $28,000,500 worth of timber with ah option of supply- Ing a further $14,000,000 worth with i n an undlsclose d pe rlod. British Start Talks Qualified sources said the British also are starting talks for the purchase of nearly 1,000,000 tons of Soviet coarse grains—corn, barley and oats—by mid-1952. Over the past year Russia has delivered 750,000 tons of coarse grains valued at around $42,000,000. Britain's view Is that this sort of trading—particularly .the. purchase of timber and grains and -other eastern European food products- is indispensable and that a cut- down of such dealings would harm Britain as much, if not more, than it would the Russians. GoTernment Worries This country always has claimed that the main purpose of her dealings with Iron curtain countries is jjo obtain materials she can't get JHlsewhere. But the government has become worried over growing American official and congressional reaction to these dealings. The tTS. government ha* ex pressed concern over Russia's buildup of a sizeable trade balance with Britain amounting to nearly $50,000,000 (17,000,000 pounds) In the first half of this year/ Most In Wood and Rubber Of Russia'* total purchases In th« British-led sterling area, three quarters has been made up of woo *nd rubber; and other material include tin. cocoa and tea. Britain however, rations the supply of rub ber sold to Russia according t< »hat U considered her normal civ llian needs. Britain also doe* business with Poland, Czechoslovakia, Hungar «nd China. Prom the European con tinent she getj^ badly-needed bacon *gg£, sugar. From China she ge hog brk ties, preserved eggs, t un oil and other products. Marriage Licenses i following couples obtained URe licenses yesterday at th fice of the county clerk,' Mra. Ellz abeth Blythe Parker. Robert Lucy and Mrs. IAH Woods, both of Blytheville. William Trotter and Mrs. Berth Anderson, both of Blytheville. Max Henrlck Schrader of An: mosa, Iowa, and Miss Betty Jean Fleemtin of Manila. ._ „ _ A__ TICKLISH JOB—A technician at Brookhaven National Laboratory, Upton, N. y., stands behind a wall as he removes the plug from a one-and-a-hal/-ton lead shield containing a thousand-curie sources of gamma radiation. Made of cobalt-60 and lantalum-182, the radioactive material is being made available to aid in studies of application ot radiation processes to industry. Each of the lead shields can release as much gamma radiation as 2.2 pound? of radium (an amount equal to the toial world supply prior to World War II). William Jacks Dies in Osceola OfHeartAttack William Thomas Jacks of Osceola died suddenly this morning after having suffered a heart attack lns ! night. He was manager of the Coleman Crews Gin at the time of his death. Born in Duck Hill. Miss., Mi- Jacks had lived in Osccola lor 1M years. He was 71 at the time of ft! dcaih. Burial will be in Osceola but fun eral arrangements are incomplete pending the arrival of relatives Swift Funeral Home is in charge. He leaves his wife, the forme: Maggie Lou Britl; four sons. Wil liam Jacks of Roseland, Brill Jack; of Rogers, and John and Edwari Jacks of Osceo!a; five daughten; Mrs. M. E. Barrett of Hollendale Miss,, Mrs. W. M. Caffcy of Roscoe Mo,, Mrs. Crawford Gilliatn of La«' ton, Okla^Mrs. Bill McNear of At 5anta, Ga., and Mrs. Curtis Strain of Osceola; one brother. Charip Jacks of Gideon, Mo.; one sister Mrs. Sue Caffey of Osceola; am sixteen grandchildren and great grandchildren. BollwormsAttack outh Arkansas Outbreak Is Biggest In Decade, Extension Service Reports MTTLE HOCK, Aug. 15. (AP) — The largest, assault on Arkansas otton fields by the bollworm In 10 •cars has been reported In southeast Arkansas. In an extension service collon insect report yesterday, two service experts said a scarcity ot corn lias diverted tile tallworm to cotton tor its food supply. ten COUNCIL (Continued from Pag« I) meter fund. License Fees Lead Privilege license fees brought In' he most revenue last month as they otaled $7,307.50. Other revenues Included sanitation receipts, $5,637.50; police and county fines, S2.660.25; itate turnback, $1,387.18; vehicle U- lenses, $229.50: engineering department, $92.50; FHA office rent, $25; Stale Revenue office rent. $20; civil costs, $15.75 and dog licenses, $14.25. Expenditures by department were as follows; Street, $6.446.87; Police, 53.045; Municipal Court (salary), $391.66; Sanitation, $3.366.80; -Fire, $1.114.86; and general and administrative. $3,949.47. For the Municipal Airport, the operating- statement showed tola revenues of $1,886.55 ot which $1.286.55 was from rentals and the rest building- sales. Expenditures totalec $4.475.98 of which $3,042 was for salaries. Cash on hand totaled 416,380.2 and accounts payable, $1.655.8), The $600 received from building sales was for buildings sold before recent Council resolution pro hlbiting the sale of buildings untl It Is determined if the air base Is tc be reactivated, E. R. Dickinson, air port manager, said this:morning. ferme Co/fins Rites ield at lion Chapel Services Tor Bernle Collins, 41, were conducted at 7-ion Chapel in 'juxora at 11 a.m. today. Rev. I. H. larvey officiated and burial was in Uu xora Cemetery. Collins died Sunday at hli home ; n Luxora. He leaves his wife, Maggie I-ee Collins; a brother, Roosevelt Collins of Osceola; and two .sisters, Fannie Rogers and Lula. Ware, both of Luxor a. Horne Funeral Home , wmi in Charge. Africa'! with the Transvaal district Belgian Congo leading source of the world'* dia monds. \legro Deaths Livestock Manila Woman Dies in Hospital Mrs. Pearl Loveless of Manila died this morning at Ration Hospital there. She was 51. Services will be held in the Manila Baptist Church with the Rev. Guy McGhee officiating, hut other arrangements are incomplete. !\frs. Loveless was born in Hale.vs- ville. Ala., but lived in Manila for the past 35 years. She was a housewife. She leaves her husband, Kirk Loveless; three sons, Clatis Loveless of Manila, Curtis Loveless of Dell, and Clavern Loveless ol Ft. Sill, Okla.; two daughters, Mrs. Lois Hatcher ol Flint, Mich., and Mrs. Louise Files ol Manila; her nother, Mrs, Jossie Prestridgc; four brothers, aeorge Benefleld of Dell, Jack Benefield of Senatti, Ester V. Benefield of College Park, Ga,, and Muice Benefield of Flint, Mich.; and seven sisters. Mrs. Lula Padgett of Wardell, Mrs, Dora Wilson of Birmingham. Ala.. Mrs Howard StehMn* HI Howard Stebbins To Be Luxora Rotary Guest LUXORA. Aug. 15—Howard Steb bins III of Little Rock, dlstric governor of Rotary Internationa for Arkansas, will be guest of lion or at the \veekly meeting ot th Luxora Rotary club at the hi school cafeteria tomorrow nig! He wil] confer with A. P. Bar \ club president, o. C. Drive ecrciai-y and other officers'or th ; 1 u b prior to tomorrow night neeting. Mr. Stebbins, president of a Lit le Rock paint mamifacturLn firm, is one of the 203 Rotar district governors .supervising tl NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. HI., (iP)— (USDA)—Hogs 8,500; weights up steady to 15 higher than Tuesday's average; lighter weights steady to 25 lower; sows steady to 25 higher; bill* choice 180-230 lb« 22.7523.00, top 23.00; 240-270 Ibs 21.7522.50, few to 22.65; 280-300 Ibl 21.25-75; 150-110 Ibs 21.00-22.25; few early to 22.50, later 22.00 down; 120140 Ibs. 18.25-20.75; 100-110 Ibs 16.2517.75; sows 400 Ibs down 19.50-20.25, few to 20.50: heavier sows 17.5019.25; sUgs 13.00-15.50; boars 10.5013.50. Cattle, 2.000; calves, 900; good and high choice offerings 32.00-36.50; three loads of utility and cornrr^-- clz\ grass steers 27.75-29.50; choic» and prime mixed steers and h_—- ers 36.25. -,•• Wassell Charges Gazette 'Was Unfair' During Election LITTLE ROCK, Aug. 15. <AP) — Mayor Sain Wassell and at least t\s T o of his supporters charged last night that the Arkansas Gazette had been "unfair" to the mayor. They ordered a Gazette photographer to leave campaign headquarters. However, the photographer got a posed picture of the victor In LH- nn example. Miey cited one in Ashley County. The field As field :md 10-t worms and 44 eggs on each 100 terminals (highest bud on a cotton stnlk> checked. Several fields In other parts of the state have as many ns 20 worms to 100 terminals. The boll weevil appears to be under control, the report said. Infestation in most fiekts is declining, but Northeast Arkansas reported as much ns 50 per cent increase tn the weevils. A report on other crops, released bv extension statistician Miles Me- Pr^k. sold: OTI—l"tr corn Is sufteiing from dry weather in southern counties and worm infestation is the worst in 10 years. marks to compliment Little Rockj newspapers on their fairness in the 1 campaign. j The rhubarb started when Gazette photographer Gene Prcscott snapped nn imposed photo of the mayor during (lie tabulations of returns. C. C. Rnbenstein, !i supporter of Wassell of a Little Rock merchant, collared Prcscott and told him such photographs would not be allowed. Mrs. Wassell. wife of the mayor. then joitied the rubus and told Prescolt: "As far as I'm concerned, the Gazette can go down the river. It has been decidedly unfair to Mr. Wasscll. Go on! Get out of here!" Rubensteln • told Prescott that Wassclt supporters were angry about a photograph of the mayor published on (he day of the first primary. Prescott said the picture was tak- i Rubcnstein later got tht mayor Lo pO£e for a picture. Mrs. Wassell, however, refused to be photographed by the Gaaette staffer. "I would not honor the Gazett* by appearing in one of their pictures," she said. The annual world catch of herring exceeds four billion pounds, according to the Encyclopedia Brit- activities of clubs throughout the nation. He will be principal speaker at tomorrow night's meeting. 45 Powder Puff Pilots 'Get the Flag' SANTA ANA. Calif.. Aug. 15. (^J —Forty-five powder puff pilots will get the takeoff flag at -noon here today to start the fifth anmmt All- Woman Transcontinental Air Race. This year the dash ends in Detroit with Fort Worth, Tex., the only required check-in point- The number of planes hi the race narrowed to 45 when five planes were cancelled Tuesday. The women pilots are not allowed to fly at night, and other stops will he made at various cities alcng the route to refuel and check weather con- RubEe Mullin.5 of Senoth, Mrs. Bettie Lawrence of Senath, Mrs. Gladys Lawrence of Hackleburg, Ala., Mrs. Vera Harris • of Senath, and Mrs. lona Yancy %f Hackleburg, Ala, Cobb Funeral Home is In charge. dltions. Fiictorfi of l>etermlnation Winners ol the race are determined by elapsed lime, and handicaps are figured on, the advertised cruising speeds of the light plnnes. Sponsors for the dash are the Santa Ana Junior Chamber of Commerce and the Las Anceles 99s. Handling arrivals at Detroit will be the Michigan 99s. The 99s are an organization of wnnien fUcr^. The race ends officially August 19, the last dav of the National Air Races In Detroit. Prizes for the event will be the $850 Olive Ann Beech Award, $500 Cessna Aircraft Award, 5300 Ryan Aeronautical Award and $100 Tay- lorcraft Aviation Award. A perpetual trophy goes to the first place winner. NOTICE Undersigned Barber Shops will close at 7 p.m. every Saturday night beginning September 1st. • RED BALL BARBER SHOP • SAFETY FIRST BARBER SHOP • O. K. BARBER SHOP • MAIN BARBER SHOP • IMPERIAL BARBER SHOP • HUDSON BARBER SHOP • SPECKS BARBER SHOP refreshment! ever/ TIME -PROVED AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION $470 Qt. 4/t Qi. Ill Sunny Brook * „ BRAND the whiskey that's Just press the accelerator to GO . . . press the brake to, STOP. . . . It's the simplest, smoothest, safest driving you ever Imagined) It's the thrill of a lifetime—and the easiest way yet found to drive an automobile! Nothing in Ihe low-price field compares with Chevrolet's wonderful Powerglide Automatic Transmission. No clutch pedal. No gcarshifling. Just touch lh« accelerator and off you go! It's Ihe ultimate in velvet power and smooth-as-silk pick-up. And Powerglide lias been proved by more than 500,000 owners over a billion miles. Take a "Discovery Drive" in a new Powerglide Chevrolet. See your Chevrolet dealer and sec for yourself what a thrill it is to drive with Powerglide— the first and fines! automatic transmission in the low-price field- Take Your "DISCOVERY DRIVE" m *&/"^^ i T^iijiij*'*' iL A" t!' More people b<|f||pnfevrolefsjlpHH any other, cart *Camhinarion oj Fowtrglide Automatic Transmission and IOS-h.p. I'alvt-ln-Htad Engine optional on He Luxe model* at t\tra cost Chtvroiei alone * offer* ihi* compl Automatic Traniminion* Gives you simplest, smooth* e-il, safest no-shifl driving at lowest COM. No clutch pedal- no gcatshifting - nol even a hint of gear changes in forward driving! Extra-Powerful 103-h.p. Valve-fn-Head Engin* Powerglide Is coupled wilh Ihe most powerful engine in Ihe low-price field —Chevrolet's extra-efficient 105-h.p. Valve-in-IIead Engine — the Irend leader for the industry. EconoMiser Rear Axle Rear wheels travel farther at each engine revolution . • • fewer engine revolutions and less gas at highway spccils. Result: Uadilional Chevrolet economy in over-all driving. Oil Doet U All! Oil replaces gears in lh« Pouerglide Transmission. iVo direct ~mechanical connection between engine and rear a\le. Yon have an infinite number of d;i\e ralios. BOTH 8* PROOF . OLD SUNNY BROOK BRAND KENTUCKY BLENDED WHISKEY CONTAINS 651 CRAIN_NEUTRAl SPlRITS-THE OLD SUNNY BROOK COMPANY, LOUISVILLE. KENTLCKY SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. 301 West Walnut Phone 4578

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