The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 19, 1949 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 19, 1949
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

r TUHSrtAT, JTTLT 19, 1949 BLITHEV1LLB (ARK.)' COURIER KEW8 PAOB FITS Russia Wooing Spain's Trade Negotiations Bear Resemblance to Stalin-Hitler Pact Majors in Horse-Back Riding"-Qualifies as Instructor in Camp Child'* Desire to Ride M«rry-Go-Round Ponies Grows Into Avocation Br I.F.ON DENNEN !SEA Special C,'orr«|Mmdenl PARIS—(NBA) —Trade negotia lions between Russia and Spain, which bear a striking resemblance to Bargaining that led to the ill- (j stalin-Hiller pact o( 1939, are said to have taken place in Madrid recently. - Despite deep-rooted mutual hostility, the trade negotiations may eventually lead to a Stalin-Franco political understanding. Moscow's spokesman at Madrk was a Russian by the name at Vigdor who Is said to represent the U.S.S.H.. Oil Trust. Spain was apparently represented by "dl rectors" of CAMPSA, state-owned petroleum monopoly, and accord ing to some sources, by Seno Sangronlz. Soviet expert on Franco's Foreign Ministry. The Madrid conversations wer of an exploratory nature nn dealt mostly with economic ones lions. But some political pvob lems, I understand— such as Hi By Ann Courier Newt SUM Writtr When Miss Mary Jo Nabers was a lillle girl, she lilmd to ride the merry-go-round and loy ponies »l zoos and county fairs. Then, when she was a little older, she begged (or and got a pony of tier own. And when she went away to col ge (wo years ago, she decided o major iti horseback riding. Toay the 20-year-old daughter o! 1r. and Mrs. J. L. Nabers, 518 W, Main, holds one of the fe» Certificates in Riding issued by American colleges. Graduating last June tvom Ward Belmont School in Nashville, with one of the live certificates awardec here tilts year, Miss Nabers pu \er skill with horses into immedial use by teaching horseback rldln this summer at Camp Texlake nea Austin. Texas. Teaching is one of the jobs fo which her certificates qualifies he "I'd like to go on and get some school or academy as an li structor." she said. Miss Nnbers, the only Blyth ville girl to appear extensively horse shows and sales around tl eovmlry, has n dvnwerfvil o( ribbons and cancelled checks as proof of repatriation of rebel nationals— also were discussed. Soviet Russia requested Spain: 1 Pyrites, shoes, textiles mercury. 2. Permission for Russian ships, flying (he Soviet flag or the flag of some satellite country, to use her participation. And of her ports In Morocco and elsewhere ; in North Africa. 3. Repatriation by loite of ex- Soviet citizens and Red Army "deserters" who have been residing In Spain since the end of World War II. Moscow offered in rflliriK 1. Oil, cotton and other raw ma- :t]*!s ] "Possible access to the East European markets. i 3. Repatriation of survivors ot ' Franco's "Blue Brigade" which invaded Russia together with Hitler's armies. Some members nf this brigade have already been repatriated through Turkey. The most sordid part of the negotiations concerned a group of anti-Franco Republicans who fled to Russia following their defeat In the Spanish civil war. Originally staunch supporters of the Communist cause, many of these Republicans have since become disillusioned in tile "Workers' Fatherland" and are in disfavor with the Politburo. Some o! them are at present in forced Soviet labor camps at Karaganda. Their return to Franco Spain would mean certain death. Seek Use nf Ports The Soviet negotiators wer? Participates in S4iows She has ridden in horse shows and i in Blythevile, FayeUeville. Osceola, Ft. Smith. P-ragould and Memphis, ncluding the annual Le Bonheur event, (he biggest one In which she has appeared. She rode two nights in the l.e Bonheur show and garnered second mid third places At Warci-Belmont Miss Nabers learned grooming, care, feeding diseases and anatomy of horses us well as how lo plan a stable and horse show. She has ako judged horse shows. There are horses, and Uien there arc horses, explained Miss Nabers. She prefers a Tennessee walking horse for pleasure or for long riding, but a fivc-gnilert animal is the better show horse, according to the young equestrienne. "The five-gaited is my favorite.' she said, indicating that it is the more versatile horse, but "I like jumpers, if they'r r good at It." Miss Nabers has been riding " long as I can remember," and has been pevforming in horse shows for about the last five years. Her costume for the horse show? consists of either her black woo] gabardine or blue riding habit- coal and Jotlphurs—manulsh white shirt and black tie. and black boots topped o!f with the classic derby Has Owned Three Horses She has had three horses of he: own and before them she rod' horses belonging lo C. O. Smith H. W. Wvlic and C. H. Whistle 44 Freight Cart Roll )ver Brakeman But H« Escapes with Bad Cuts GAPE GIARADEAU. MO- July 19 —M»>—Just as he'd done hundreds of times before, R. E. Dover, a Cot ton Bolt Railroad brakctnan, hopport freight train yesterday up near e front. Rut thai time something went I-OIIR, and there he was under the train. "1 ttUin'l move a muscle until I iratlzed liow deeply Hie mcliil rods were cutting into my bacK," he said. "The 1 moved a tittle Inward otip track nml they slopped hitting me." Forty-four box cars passed ever him. The steel rods kept nicking and grabbing sit his clothe* and IhuilJy stripped him down lo one .sock. \ { e .viif lei Pd scn^p wounds and other hu'cratlons. Someone saw him fall and passed the. void, but to the mail under the rods "it seemed like a week" before the train .stopped. Outnumbered 3 to 1, Man Loses Skunk Fight SMITHS FAU.S, Out., July 19- 'I—Two out of three is not a good UIUIK uvt'rage -as I'.u 1 us skunks are concerned. William t'*mv]h?. riding in a c:ir '\hk-h caiuc on three .skunks, leciprd ; to i lie attack. Ho got one by stomp- < ed on it ami another by nailing it \ behind the cur with a bollle. | The third fought back as only [ a .skunk can. Fowlic came home 1 sitting out on the fronl fender of j Ihe c;ir. ' I nonce [n the Probate Court of Chlcka- sawba District of MLvsifsippi County, Arkansas, In tnc matter ot the estate of No 1026 Permelia Ridings, deceased Lii.st known address of decedent: Lrachvillc, Arkansas. Date of death: June 16, 1943. The undersigned w.is apsxnntod uilmmi.strator of the cM;Ue ol the alx>vc-namod rii-ctMleul un the 11 day of July. 1949. All persons having cl.um.s .igainst thft estate mutt exhibit th*m> 4u)9 verified, to th* undersigned withia six months from the dat« of thi Jir.st publication of this notice, or they *h.il! be forever barred and pic-eluded from »ny benefit hi th« estate. This notice first published 13 <ta» of July, 1049. J. Lee Bearclen Administrator Box 74S, Leachvillc, Ark. Oscar Fcndler, attorney for Estate. 712-11 For tired children ... for long Irips . . . there ore Twin Beds in the Nash Airflyte! With one side mode up, children can nap lying down while parents ride sitting up. ll makes a nap on adventure for "small fry." This is jus! one of many luxury features that make Ihe Airflyle America's most modem motor car. Stop by and see it and let us give you an Airflyte ride, soon. especially eager (o gain permls- } Her "bridle paths" in the Blythn sion for Soviet, ships to use North African ports. They also sug- , nested that .until a commercial ; treaty was concluded ant! made | ' public, trading between the two I countries should be carried on : through Morocco, I Negotiations between Moscow and 1 Madrid first started In Zurich, i Switzerland, at the end of 1946 ville vicinity included Walker Parl* country lanes and city streets, Miss Kabers laments the lac that more local persons are interested in horseback riding spoi't or hobby. * * —Courier News rholo SHE LIKKS TO RIDE—Miss Mary Jo Nabers. holder of a certificate in riding from Ward-B elm out, Scliool ;J Nashville, Term., is shown here astride Valient, a Tennessee walking horse owned by C. G. Smith of Blytheville. Marriage Licenses ! The following couples have ob- ! (nincd injuring' license.'? at Hie office of Miss UHv.nbctVi Blylh. I county clerk: j Kellfsu* CotUnphflm and Mis.s Lu- cillp NoiAvood, both of New Madrid, Mo. James Kobe it Puvupll and Mi-,s MIHT Ann Wnvlh, both ot Blylhc- vi He. William Wilton Ln Plant, and Mrs. Odessa Lnircfielrt. bolli of Blyllie- vkllc. Ciiil 11. Si|;ler. Jr.. and Miss Mar- ijaret IJrueKBC.strass, both of East St. Laufs, Mo. something started,"* i r e could gci .he predicted. ' Horses arc like people, she says, and she gets just as attached to them as to a friend. Black Rambler, a walking horse, was her favorite steed. She sold him prior to going lo college, at a local horse sale. "Anything pertaining to horses, I like," she claims. Shows are her! r.ital first love, but she enjoys races, too. Sjien: Wo/f Man ot London Zoo Dies in Scotland Hospital mind working "It people here were interested, a horse! She doesn't even around stables. She has nil the equipment that goes with a horse — habit, saddle tan English-type ssrlcile that's flat, unlike the Texas saddle which has a big horn)— except one thing. Right now she doesn't have "Lion's Teclli" Dandelion comes from the French "dents-de-lion/' meaning teetii of lion, and was so called because I the leaves of this plant are notched PERTH, Scotland. July 19 W, \ ^^ , n fil( , The man who said he conld talk to wolves is dead. Announcement was made yesterday of the death in a nearby hos- Friday of Douglas Stuart Steliart. 17. j Steuart. a fellow of the Zoological Society, became known as the wolf man of Die London Zoo. He With the Courts Chancery: Agnes Ves.-ey vs. W- E. Vcsscy, suit for divorce. Betiye M. Connell vs. James Ehuo Council, suit for divorce. Mrs. D. L- CaglR vs. D. L, Caglc suit for divorce. TWO GREAT SERltS, THE HASH AMBASSADOR AND HASH "400" Shelton Motor Co. 21 5 S. Second Phone 4438 I " i U1 »i». sald ]1R t-( > ulfl lalt: lo wolves find nmU'i'.stand them. He tamed them and owned four himself. "To me," he once said, "wolves arc just like human beings, very intelligent and lovable when you •pet lo know them." continued through the .sum- j of 1947. A prominent Span- j ish industrialist, a Swiss diplomat j and the Soviet Ambassador to France are said to have been Involved in the Zurich negotiations. At the end of 1947 or early in 1948, Franco seems to have had a change of heart and the negotiations came to an abrupt end. He apparently hoped that -with the aid of the Latin American bloc, Spain could gain admission to the United Nations. He also counted on U.S. support- Spain's recent failure lo pain R ; seat in the UN, or even to re-es- i tnblish normal diplomatic rela- = lions with the United States, are I I .said to have been the reasons lhat j prompted Franco to resume con- j i tact with the Russians, [ A Soviet-Spanish trade accord. : •however limited, would undonbt- i i edly inerea.se Franco's prestigr. | It would also improve his bar- j Raining powers, since Spanish bases ' are vital to the North Atlantic : Pact. i Economically hard-pressed, the Generalissimo thus hopes to K^in in the East what the West denied htm. fshermen Get Trapped n Slick Marl Road FLAMINGO. Flu.—WV-Ever hear , of a fisherman being cut off by ; a cloud? H happens this way: j This little town at the southern i tip of Florida (nnd of the United j States'* is reached by highway the i Ust 15 miles of which is PL marl j road. | Marl is a kind of clay, powdery ; when dry but as slick as a greased pole when wet. Automobiles _1usl | sit in one spot and spin their wheels on the wet iv-i-l road. Flamingo Is a popular fishing spot Dozens of people drive here from , Ml am! to fish. But all keep a -Tvai-y eye on the sfcy. Any kind ot it black cloud sends them fleeing over the marl road toward '.he paved highway 15 miles away. Those who get a slow start some- ' times are too late. Rain hits Ihr marl road. 'ie. remain in Fla- djrtngo until the road dries again— i flpmetimes as much as three days j That's embai issing for a fisher- i man who told his wife (o expect i him home for sinper. | DICKIES PAY MORE to give you a finer cigarette/ fifr Yes, at tobacco auctions Lucky Strike pays millions of dollars more than official parity prices for fine tobacco! There's no finer cigarette in the world (oday than Lucky Strike! To bring you this finer cigarette, the makers ol' Lucky Strike go after iine, light, naturally mild tobacco—and />«// in ill ions 01 dollars more than official parity prices to get it! So buy a carton of Luckies today. See for yourself how much finer and smoother Luckies really are —how much more real deep-down smoking enjoyment (hey give you. Y'c-s, smoke a Lucky! You'll agree it's a finer, milder, more enjoyable cigarette! tor txpcrt PRESCRIPTION SERVICE It appeared during May, 1939. Just look at those prices! It's obvious tl:al times—and prices—have changed. But compare the price of electricity with the items in this ad and you'll find that electric service is still a bargain. In fact, it's iust ahout the biggest bargain in your family budget. Actually, if yours is the average family, you're getting about twice as much electric service today as you did twenty years ago for the same amount of money. Ark-Mo Power Co. LUCKT STRIKE I. WAYNE ADAMS of Smith llnflnn, \ft., 22 yctim an iiilftfH'tnlcnl it'iirC' hititst'tnfin, uttjjs: "l'i:r nccit lite maker* of l.uckifK buy fine tvfHirco thai makes n rail *tn»kc! ,1/r. Adttm* hnx hccn n Lucky fur 15 yrdr*. //ere'* more evidence thill iMckitt arc a finer st Afean* fine So round, so firm/ so fully packed— so free and easy on the draw

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free