The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 16, 1951 · 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, August 16, 1951
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Page 2
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JAGB TWO BLYTHEVTLLB, (ARK.) COURIER NEVTS THURSDAY, AUGUST t«, IHt New Zealand Woo/ Price Tumble Leaves'52 Suit Costs Uncertain By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK. Aug. 16. (AP)—A price break of 10 per cent in the New Zealand wool auctions hns the clothing industry wondering today about the price of next year's suits. The price tumble at Auckland comes at the same time thai the British commonwealth nations announce a plan to support wool priced. It comes while many leading makers of woolen fabrics here arc hold- Ing back the opening of their sprnigj lines to see where raw wool prices are going to light in New Zealand .and Australia. Auctions open iir 30 days In Australia, where the trade is reported Jittery. The price break adds spice to a clothing industry situation already complicated by the rush of makers of synthetic fnbrics to try to cap-1 ture a major part of the suit trade. Wool and synthetic men are at Jog- gerhrads over i\ proposal that the Office of Defense Mobilization give a tax-relief Incentive to the expansion of plants to produce synthetics as substitutes for high priced wool, a decision on that by Charles E. Wilson is expected soon. The wool trade here regards the Auckland auction as a good indication of where wool prices may be headed, but spokesmen stress that one day's auction doesn't make A sea.snn, and perhaps not even n trend. The New Zealand auction opened Wednesday after being shut down since February by a waterfront strike, and the 70 per cent drop in price is in comparison with the last prices hi February when wool was at. its price peak. In symjiathy with the New Zealand price tumble, the price of wool was shaved by two to six cents a pound on the futures market of the New York cotton exchange Wednes» day. Most consumers of wool are walling, however, for the opening of the Australian auctions In 10 days. Shearing in well underway In Australia now and the wool Is moving to the warehouses. Australian wool prices fell 50 per c«nl from their peak during the last three months of the spring auctions, but still closed a good 600 per cent above the 1B38 price levels. Australian wool brokers are reported regarding the coming auctions as the opener of what may be the most critical seasons in Australian wool history. Woolmen here are quite anxious to see how the new wool price support plan of the British common wealth nations Is going to work. 3 Missiisippi County Men Appear on Cover Of Monthly Magazine Three Mississippi County men are featured in the cover picture of th» Lag, a magazine published monthly by the Life Insurance Company of Oeorgla. Plantation manager Henry Cook, company district manager T. A. "Trig" Polger, and agent Barney Cozarl are shoswi looking over the cotton crop at the B.S. Simmons plantation near Dell. The description explains that Mississippi County Is the largest cotton producing county in the world. A picture Inside the magazine shows an airplane piloted by Shirley Mills of Blylheville Plying Service -spreading insect-killing dust over a cotton crop. Fate of Housing Measure Rests With Joint Congress Group Obituaries BLIND BEAUT Y - Elvila dementi, blind soprano from Milwaukee, Wise., hns been named "Miss DAV Sweetheart of 1951." Miss Clement! will reign at the 30th national convention of the Disabled American Veterans in Milwaukee. Vacation Bible School Exercises Art Tonight Commencement exercises for the. Vacation Bible School of St. Pntil Baptist Church Will be held Friday night at 7 o'clock at the church. The school was sponsored by the church anrK.nobinson Scho.bl PTA. The ceremonies will'be open to the public. AU(J. 16. OJ'j— The /ale of a Hou.se-votpri plan to relax clown payment and pay-off terms on lo«' nnd medium pr\ed re.strcl lortay with a SeniUe- Honsc conference committee. The connnUUe will adjust dll- feronccs HI two versions of the administration's $1.700,000,000 defense bill, sharply amended In the house before votce passage last night, Approval came after administration forces rallied and reversed tentative okay ol two Republican sponsored anicndriicnUs Involving key sections of the bill. [t Is designed to produce houses and apartments in critical defense areas, where populations have .shot 11 n because of the pre pa redness program. W. T, Jacks Rites Held in Osceola Services for W. T. Jacks, of Os- :eola, were to be conducted this afternoon in Swift Funeral Home :hapel. Officiating was the Rev. Garland Taylor, pastor of Osccola's First Baptist Church, Burial was in Violet Cemetery *nd active pallbearers Included H C. Shoemaker, Einmett Wilson, iarry Minton, A. P. Olascoe, Jimmy Bass and E. P. Bradley, all of Osceola. CEASE-FIRE TRUMAN The air Is so rare atop Mount Everest .that ten breaths ore required for every, step taken. (Continued from Pnge 1) cratlc ticket. The reporter wanted to know If that" was first hand Information or Just nn assumption. Mr. Truman replied .he did not sny Hint, but had said he did not think, wlttvcmphns]!} on think, that Elsenhower would he a candidate on the Democratic ticket. Don gin;; Promises Support He was lold that Senator Dougla.i had promised to support htm 1! he were ti candidate nnd was nskeri whether he would welcome such support, He said he would If he were n candidate. He Inimhcd off with no comment another question about a rndlo remark by Douglas that Mr. Truman "is underneath^ the • mistletoe'' In n position to bo kissed." for another Democratic, nomination. The President declined comment on a scries of questions about "Mo- Cnrthylsm." especially the statement by Sennlor McCarthy (R- Wls) that communism In Rovern- No Head Colds Allowed in Omaha OMAHA (If)— Railroad travelers with head colds would have to give Omaha a wide berth if authorities should decide to dust off one musty ordinance, on the city's books. It requires railroad conductors to wire ahead if any passengers show signs of >,he sniffles or other symptoms of contagious disease. Another zany law cited by Dr. Edwin D. Lynian, acting city-county health director, permits arrest of a householder who Ig unfortunate enough to have a damp basement. Dr. Lyman says he's not prepared to try to enforce these outdated ordinances. (Continued from Page 1) instead of one as Joy had suggested. The U.N. accepted. The change permitted Nam II to name both a Red Korean and a Chinese general to the subcommittee. He appointed North Korean Maj. Qeiv Lee Song Cho and Chi- ne.-ie Maj. Gen. Hsleh Fang. I "To Avoid Formal Speeches" A U.N. communique salri Nam II accepted Joy's suggestion of a subcommittee "meeting around, rather than across the table." The admiral said this would get away from one of the major Impediments —formal speech-making. Nam'II made one of these speeches In accepting Joy> proposal. It took SI minutes. Nuckols said most of the speech was devoted to denying Allied claims on the effectiveness of Its dominant naval and air power. This had been the subject of debate In the two preceding sessions. He wound up the speech by agreeing to the subcommittee suggestion. Joy called for a 30 minute recess. After the recess the admiral agreed to .-H . subcommittee consisting of two delegates from each side aided by :bnc' staff assistant and one Interpreter each. This is the first subcommittee created by the five man delegations, although they have had liaison groups of staff officers operivting since the start. FOREIGN AID (Contlnued from Page 1) the $125,000,000 retjuesled for economic help. Asia and Pacific Area: Cut $25,- COO.OOO in economic and the same amount in military atd from requests for $555,000,000 and $282,500,000 respectively. Rehabilitation Aid for Korea: Cut- 5101,250,000 from $112,250,000 requested. Tiie $11.250.000 approved was referred to as a down payment on later outlays lor Korea. Amercian Republics: No cuts from $40,OCQ,000, requested for military aid and $22,000,000 for economic help. B001"S A.ND HER BUDDIES Touch Inf EDGAR MARTIN HIGHWAY (Continued from Page 1> TOMMIES' NEW GUN - At Wanmnsler England. Cpl E. Unsworth (foreground) demonstrates the new Urilish .280 service rifle that drew high (iraise from some 200 ranking otttcers of North Atlantic Treaty Nations and othei friendly countries, including Yugoslavia. Developed through live years of research, the 280 is almost a foot shorter and ovet a pound lighter than the U S. Garand (M-IJ Radically designed, it has an optical sight, no tvooden stock and tires 20 round? without reloading In background is a soldier with "he standard British bolt-action .303 rifle. 'Selective' Service NEW needed YORK <AP>—The Marine* 15 men when draftees were called up for Army Service in New York the other day. Seven men volunteered. The rest were selected by the sergeant In charge of the group. Rudolph J. SpatnreUn. 21. sn office worker, told how It worked: "The sergeant said: 'One ot you guys will have to 30 Into the M.i- rlnes.' Then he looked at me one snld: 'You're It!" 1 ment would be nn tssue next year In Lite campaign. Air Conditioned By Refrigeration NEW "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinee* Sat. & Sun. Ph. 58 SALES OPPORTUNITY WANTED: Man now employed to call on merchants in his own home town with nation- o//y advertised lines of merchandise on a part-time basis. Excellent opportunity to increase present earnings. Write particulars — present employment, age, marital status, etc., to P. O. Box 2627, Memphis, Tenn. All replies held in strictest confidence. I,R3l Times Today "Two of A Kind" I.izahelh Scott Edmon O'Brien Friday 'COMMANCHE TERRITORY Maureen O'Hara MncDonald Carey The Orinoco and Zambesi rivers each have a tolnl length of 1600 RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Thursday "UP IN ARMS" Dannye Kaye Dinah Shore Also News & Shorfs Friday & Saturday 'SONORA STAGECOACH' Hoot Gibson Also Cartoon & Serial Graveside Rite* Held For Ed Neal, 65 Graveside services for Ed Neal, 5, of Hick man Bend, were con- acted this afternoon at the Sandy Ridge Cemetery by R«v. M. Freelan. He died yesterday of a heart ttack at his home In Hickman Bend. Survivors Include three sons and wo daughters all of' Atlanta. Ga. lorne Funeral Home was in charge. $1,500,000 ON THE WING—Pictured in its first flight, near Burbank, Calif., is the new $1,500,000 Lockheed Super-Constellation, world's largest airliner to enter commercial service. A • bigger and faster version of prestnl-day Connies, it is 18 feel longer and is designed to use jet engines at speeds greater than 400 mph. There are many Instances where more was delivered to the state than was requisitioned. Rarely have n voices been checked with purchase equlslUoxu. The details of such ransactlons will be made public as part of the auditor's report." Under- the present system, there an be no long-range planning, the audit commission commented, beuse: "Each administration feels' that 'rmiJit 'scrape the bottom of the barrel, and see that every dollar available for highway purposes U j •pent before the administration j goes out of office." The report called attention to he highway commission program : or 1951-52, which It said "set SJside ilOO.OOO for each commL e -sloner to spend more or le-w when and where e plea-ies." It added: "Assuming thai the commi.vicn- ers of the future co-operate with he governor as loyally as have the commissioners of the past, these amounts would constitute a campaign pledge of $1.200,000 which we think wxnild be sufficient even under the most liberal philosophy of government by campaign promises." "CHURCH" FOR THE AUTO AGE-The Rev. Dr. Brnest Lyman M ills, • pastor ot-Dorchesfer V ^ettjotilst Church, conducts services at Boston s first ''drive-in-church " The coJMT«gaUo%' ; maby i <rf".^|r *"$ tJaem in bathing suiis and play clothes, heard the sermon through individualppeakefr hopkedUnto;^ [V in bathing suits and play clothes, heard the sermon through tndmdua^ppeaker nutos in the same manner as tor open-air movies. The driv r e-in-church is an idem taking hold 1 in -rjore and more cities as ministers seek to compete with the Sunday driving urge. Deaths Mayor of Lake City Dies in Hospital MEMPHIS. Tenn.. Aug. 16. {&)— James William Pennick, 68, mayor of Lake City, Ark., for the past 12 years, died at Baptist Hospital here last night after a brief Illness. He was tax assessor for the St. Francis levee district in Arkansas for 20 years. COTTON BOLL Miles North on Hiway 61 Tonight & Friday THEWHOU BuumSrem or THE TRI-STATE GANG.' • ••••••••• t • - WOW* SlOt Reel' * cVrtoof - • * Playgrounds for the Kiddies j Free Kiddie Car Rides Kids Under 12 FREE with Parents Show Starts 7:1 n p.m. ^^^. Phone 4732 ^^^ No Mos<(ui:t:L's—No Rugs Thursday & Friday s, C-.-VA ««i*mu iiTtDuria-ui ncisit 2 Color Cartoons MOX Phone 462L Show Slarlji Weekdays l:0fl Sat.-Sun. 1;00 Alwavs a Double Kealur* Thursday & Friday Double Feature Saturday "RODEO KING & SENORITA" Rex Allen Today & Fridav "SHOW BOAT' 7 Color hy Technicolor Knlhryn Grayson Ava Gardner Howard Keel —Plus— LAST BANDIT //V TKVCOIOK. < ttrmx Ftmtini Also Cartoon FOOD FREEZER! * Htr«'s the way to an obundanc« of good living I Thii spacious, dependable Frigidair* Food Freeier will enabls you lo enjoy "garden fresh" berries, fruitt and vegetables aU winter long. When you follow the simple easy sleps for freezing food at home, all the natural goodnen and oppecranca ar« retained — and you'll quickly discover many '//ays to save work, lime and money. Frigidair« food Freei«r« arc backed by mar* than a quarter century of experience in build. Ing low temperature cabinet!—your btst cijurance of lasting service and protection of Important investments in food. ADAMS APPLIANCE CO., Inc. • SALES 206-208 West Main J, W. ADAMS, Mgr. SERVICE Phon* 207

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