The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 26, 1949 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 26, 1949
Page 12
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Page 12 article text (OCR)

PAOK TWELVE BLWHEVHJLE (ARK.)' COUUIEE NEflTS MONDAY, SEPTEMBER », 194t Trade Agreement Law is Extended ; PrM*4«itt Truman •; Sigm Mcoture to Expand World Trad* '. WASHINGTON, Sept. 2i Pmident Truman today signed into J»w «n extension of the reciprocal tnd« «rwni«nt« program until 1*91. H* Mid it will aid "expanded world trade at a time when it is matt urgently needed." .The legislation, extending the law far th* sixth time tlnce it *M tint enacted In 1934, gives the President » free-hand in working out tariff-cutting treaties with other natiou. • UBder the mtasnrt, the President eu agree to cut U.S. import «utfc» «B article! frcm elhrr MUtrir* where time countrirt make Ivilar eeaccntoiu U the jUriM SUtM. 'The extension is until June 12 i Cordell Hull, former secretary of state and credited with originating the trade agreements principle 15 j'ears ago, was present to watch the President sign the bill. •- Making one of his rare public appearances and showing effects of his long illness, Hull walked Into th« White House with the aid of a cane to Jotne other notables it wu Hull's first visit to the White House since V-J Day. • In a statement. Mr. Truman said that "through this wise and farming legislation, the United States reaffirms its Intention of pressing Upward expanded world trade at f time when such action is mos urgently needed." : BUI Bitterly Contested •L Mr. Truman said this country looka forward to a reestabllshmen of economic balance In the world and added: i "Only in such world economy can we forse* the maintenance of adequate and rising standards, of living when our programs of financial assistance terminate." f Before final passage of the reciprocal trade extension, Hull said in • letter to the Senate that it is "«n- indispensable cornerstone of •nduring peace based on international cooperation upon the sue- een of which our own security and prosperity depend." a Senate passage of the measure ten day» ago marked > victory for admlniatration forces who had (ought hard arid successfully to Tiipt »ut re«rictkms imposed by the Republican-controlled 80th Eight from the Fast-Thinning Ranks Of Gray to Attend Annual Reunion TJTTL& ROCK, Sept. X. <AP) —4 At least eight of Ui« heartiest survivors of a fast-vanishing army arc expected to attend the annual reunion of conferedat« veteran* here his week. This represents about one-fourth ol the living members of Gen. Robert E. Lee's gray-clad legion In the historic i861-«5 campaign. The average age of the veterans Is 103 1[2 years. The reunion, which probably will b» the semi-final meeting ot Confederate veterans, opens tomorrow and runs through Thursday. Meeting with the veterans will be three allied organizations—Sons of Confederate eVterans, Order of the Stars and Bars and the Confederate Memorial Association. Members of the United Daughter! of the Confederacy also will attend, but won't hold formal sessions. In all, several hundred person* are expected. The veterans are expected to vote to hold a final reunion next year at the scene of the first civil war action—Charleston, S.C. A reunion official, Maj. Edmund R. Wiles, said the following veteran* had signified intentions of coming here: Gen. James W. Moore, 98, Selma, Ala., Commander-in-chief of the veterans; John A. Marcum, 97, Birta, Ark.; James A. Thrasher, Loutn, Miss.; W. W. Alexander (age unknown) Rock Hill, S.C.; Thomas E. Riddle. 101, Wichita Palls, Tex., and three from North Carolina. Blytheville Boy Serves With Parorescue Unit Stationed in Philippine* Sgt. Lynn A. Burk, son of Mrs. Thelma Burk of BlytheviUe, has been transferred to Flight "C" of the Second Rescue Squadron at the CUrk Air Force Base in the Philippine Isltndi, it was announced today, gerfetnt Burk'i dutlei will be that of a parure«eue specialist, to be accessible to craah areas Tor first aid. Chilean Boat Tragedy Take* Toll of 11 Lives CONCEPCION, Chile, Sept. 28— ?> —A small boat overturned In the ioblo River today between Nac- ilento and Santa Fe, drowning 11 «rsons. Obituaries Infant is Buried Graveside rites for Tommy Lee Camp, three (lays old, son of Mr and Mrs. Jonas Camp, were conducted at the McCall Cemetery a Newport at 3 p.m. today. Tlie child riled yesterday at Walls Hospital Survivors Include the parents, who live South of BlytheviUe. and threi brother. I. V., Johnny Mack, and Larry Don Camp. The Cobb Funeral Home was hi charge of arrange ments. Yarbro Child Dies Services for Richard Michae Swain, infant son of Mr. and Mrs Richard Swain of Yarbro, wer conducted at the Cobb Chapel till morning, by the Rev. Lee Ander son, pastor of the Gosnell Meth been the so-called j .^j* "uncoilM The *' " y ^peril-point- proviaion. Under that. 1 ^™ n ^Xl V o» President was required to «x- $tain to Congress any time v he (ranted tariff concessions which the Pedenl Tariff commission deemed risky to UJS. producer*. Levantine State Studies Its Statistical Mirror Burial was in Elmwood Cemetery * • * Linda Jean Wright Dies Funeral rltss for Linda Jea Wright, month old daughter of M and Mrs. Andrew Wright were con dueled at 10 a.m. today at th Cobb Chapel, with burial followln in the Maple Grove Cemetery. Th Rev. L. G. Borah. Pentecostal niin DAMASCUS — If)— For the first ttm. thi. IlttI* Levantine country, j i;ur,"ofnciated"'The"'bab'y' died which Uaa «ent to many Immigrants thl . paren f s home tn pride Add! to th. United States and South I tlon The pa , e nts and » siste America, has been able to take a ] L |i Uan lrene Wright, survive. lone look at iUelf in a statistical mirror. A' new government agency has produced what are believed, to b« the first wholly accurate and modern statistic* 'on the country. It reported Syria has a present population of 3,043,310. The country ii 2,274 kilometres long. Its borders include 173 kilometres of sea coast, NS kilometrei or fronting Turkey, W3 bordering Iraq, 353 with Hashe- imt« Jordan and 70 kilometres with Israel. -There art 1,072 elementary •chooli—only 194 of them for girls. Elementary school students numbered I81.1S6. Th« S« secondary "Transport" Undesirable Elements to New Areas _ BANGKOK —W)— "Transport or undesirnble elements to country such as played a part the settlement of America and Au. tralia is being tried here. Petcha boon, wild and underpopulated pro vince in the far north of Thailan ATTENDANCE continued Prom Page On« 8,869—an Increase of 8,300 over last ear. Pair officials explained that ic four-to-one ratio used to calcu- ate actual attendance was applied o the paid admission figure to com- *nsate for the number of children nder 10 admitted free, "Kids Day" ttendance, and the number of ress, exhibitors' and conce.s.sion- ires* parses distributed. The six-day fair ground to a halt t « o'clock last night and today he fairgrounds were nearly empty xcept for some removal operations nder way to disassemble exhibit xx>ths for another year. Tlie weather was tailor-made for he fair. Clear skies, warm days md cool nights prevailed through- lUt the fir's run. Last of the results of Judging were •eported by fair officials yesterday. ;see Page 3 for final lists of winners.) The stage show acts presented lightly In front of the grandstand fair officials said it was one of the were well received by spectators and jest shows presented here. Grandstand Packed for Racis The. harness races packed the grandstand each afternoon and crowds also lined the rails to watch ,he p.icing and trotting events. The new Women's Exhibit Building was used for the first time this year and left the Main Exhibit Building free for use by commercial exhibits. Parking was free this year on a six and one-half acre plot near the Missouri Street gate. Use of this lot kept vehicular traffic inside the fairgrounds to a minimum. A new feature this year wasMhe Hobby Show, held In the Women's Exhibit Building. The Northeast Arkansas District Pair is -sponsored annually by the Mississippi County Pair Association. H. Autry of Burdette oj president of the Pair Association, Robert E. Biaylock is secretary. Paul Pryor is treasurer'"and Jesse Taylor is attorney for the association. Mr: Biaylock serves as fair manager for the annual exposition. Members of the association's hoard of directors also Include Charles Abbott, R- D. Hughes, J. A. Leech, Russell Phillips, Raleigh Sylvester, E. R. Jackson. C. F. Tompkins ami B. G. wast. Idea of Giving Books as Memorials Increases Volumes in Library Here E. Webb, with "Birds of America," ay Audubon; "Philosophy of Civilization," by Schweitzer; "Footprints on the Sand," by Porter; and "Golden North," by McPherdran. MISS KlIKOPI-:—Juliette Fib' IRS. a 20-year-old Parisian model, won the "Miss Europe" title at i beauty contest in alernio, Sicily Among lier prices will be a movie lole. Livestock steady to 25 higher; 450 Ins 50 to 75 cents lower .sows NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111 Sept. 26—l/l'j—(USDA)—Hogs 13,000; market uneven; weighls 180 ll>s up weak to 25 lower than Friday's average; lighter weights full) up to heavier weights stertrty to 25 lower; good and choice 200-250 Ibs 19.75-20.00: top 20.00 but more at 13.75- odd lots 260-300 Ibs: 18.25-13.50- 180-190 Ibs 19.00-50; 140-170 Ibs' 17.25-18.15: few IJI.OO; odd lots 100-130 Ib pigs 14.50-10.75; good sows 400 Ibs down 17.00-18.50; heavier weights 15.2517.00; largely 15.50 uj>; stags 12.0014.50. Cattle.' 0500; Calves 30001 steers strong to 50 cents higher; mostly high igood to low choice medium weight steers 30.00-50;' several loads good 27.00-28.00; heifers ami mixed yearlings moderately active a n d strong; mostly medium to good kinds 20.00-26.00; common nround 16.50-17.00; bulls steady; medium and good 15.50-17.50; cutter and common 13.50-15.00; vcalrrs 1.00 lower; good ami choice 20.00-31.00; common and medium largely 17.0025.00. The Memorial books placed In the*Blytheville TMbltc Library, which Isi .soon to be d In a memo rial building, honoring the inomory of Fanner England, have been Increased by 43 volumes since January 1, Mr*. Ira Oi-ay, librarian announced today.' The books have been placed on the shelves in mowiory of 16 deceased. Those placed in memory of J. W. Banister include, "Especially Father" by Taber and "Cotton In My Sack", a book on Mississippi Ooun- ,y, by Lois Lenskl. "The Big fisherman," by Dongas and "The American Guide" by Alsberg were added in memory of he Rev. R. E. Ij Bcarden of Leachville, Three voium&s were added in honor of the late E. P. Blomeyer. They .Delude: "A Guide to Confident Living" by Pcale, "The World's 3reat Madonnas" by Maus; and 'The Ides of March" by Wilder. Two voluirtcs ol "The Greatest Story Ever Told" uy Fulton Oursler have been added. One honors the Rev. George Burr and the other Mrs. Alice Brogdon. Six volumes honor the late Rober J. Douglas. They include chiefly music books such as, "Opera Lover 1 ' Companion" by Peltz, "Treasury of i American Songs," by Dowries, "Our • Contemporary Composers," by Howard; "Songs of America," by. Ewen; "Victor Herbert." by Pnrty; j and "America Sings" by Carmer. | "Confident Living" ny Peale and "Great Women of the Bible" were dedicated in honor of Mrs. J. S. Horner; the "Toastmaster's Handbook" by Prochnow to Mrs. Sallie B.. Hughes, and -On Being Pit to Live With," by Fosdick to Mrs. Martha [ Lane. i "Deep Delta Country" by Kane memorialize.? T. E. McGregor, while "Ricardo's white Horse." by Kelsey and "Tepn-nge Treasure Chest of j Siwrt Stories." by Coombs, honors j Roy Eugene Mitchell. ' Gordon A. Rniney has two books placed 'in his honcr. "Painters and Personality." and Great Paintings in America." Six volumes were placed In the Ubrry in memory of Cnrleton G. Smith. They were: "Cljristmastide," by Roehrcnbeck; "Flying Minute Men." Challenge to Parenthood." by Dreikurs: "Children are People,'' by Post; "Tap Roots." by Street; and the "Foolish Gentlewoman," by Sharp. "Happier for his Presence," by Issler is dedicated to H. M. Terrell. Seven volumes, -'Scheitzer ' Anthology." by Joyed; "Nutchez on the MLss," by Kane; "Poetic and Dramatic Work TennLson," "Poems for Great Days." "Best Plays, 1947-48". "It Gives Me Great Pleasure." mul "Treasury oi Religious Plays" by Brown. The last one to be honored was S. Life Underwriters Hear • Report on Convention J.A. Bryant reported on the National convention for Life Underwriters, to the members of the Blythevllle Association of Life Underwriters, Saturday, at the dinner meeting at the Hotel Noble. Other reports include a report by Lloyd Wise, membership chairman, and L. E. old and J. L. Thompson, library committee heads. The latter report suggest placing insurance books in the new library. Louis Cherry, president, presided. The. guests were Walter Anders of Osceola and L. H. Cook of Fulton, Ky. Col. Charles Lindbergh received the first Distinguished Flying cross awarded by the U.S. Government. Coady 700 Register As Girl Scouts And Brownies Approximately 100 girts between the ages of seven through 14 registered for assignment to Blythe- viUe Girl Scout troops Saturday at the First Methodist Church, Mrs. Glenn Ladd, preslder' of the Lone Troop Association said today. Mrs. Ladd said that there were still vacancies In the troops at Lange and Suobury, but that troops would begin meeting next week. She Indicated that a schedule of the mee.tingfi would be announced later this week. TlK 100 registered Saturday Included Brownies, but there had not been a complete break-down. Those who assisted wit the registering included: Mrs., W. R. Campbell. Mrs. J. P. Gavrott, Mrs. Hugh Whltsitt. Mrs. Leonard Johnson, Mrs. Fred Steadman, Miss Mary Jo Eaton and Mrs. Ladd. Mrs. Ladd said that a uniform exchange plan had been adopted by the Lone Troop Association and that Girl Scoi:ts who had outgrown their uniforms could contact Mrs. Eaton at the Homo Service FINE Bolivar County Farm 880 acres, all in high slate of cultivation except for about 50 acrs, located 5 miles eust from Shelby. Gently rolling alluvial loam. Free from grass. Modern residence, large barn, implement shed, plenty tenant houses in good state of repair. A consistent producer of cotton, beans, hay and oats. An excellent place, that can be bought below its real value. I'rice $65,000. Long time loan of §10,000. Come and see Ibis property—it is good. Many oilier Bolivar County farms of all sizes listed for sale at reasonable prices. VARDAMAN MOORE Box 536 Owen Building Phones 820-619 Cleveland, Miss. schools had 18,914 students. Th country has nine professional schnlft and one University, with 1,728 University ^Indents. is the area. The Ministry of Interior says forced settlement there Is expected to help develop the area. During the war plans were made for the government to flee into Petchaboon. Roads were built into the area nnd the royal treasures were hidden in caves there. SKY DRIVE-IN THEATER MONDAY IS "BUCK NIGHT" FOR ALL JEEP OWNERS All Jeep Owners Admitted for Just $1 Sunday and Monday Night Feature Wait Disney's Great Production "SO DEAR TO MY HEART" A Technicolor Cartoon Picture Combined with Livt Acting • BURL IYES • BOBBY DRISCOLL • BEULAH BONDI 2 Miles North of BlytheviUe — Regular Admission 50c Box Office Opens at 6:30 — Show Start* at 7:00 'ice President Visits t. Louis Widow on Her 'hirty-eighth Birthday ST. IXHT1S, Sept. M. (AP)—Vio« 'resident aBrkley spent the week- nd In St. Louis, helping an attrao- Ive friend celebrate her 38th birthday anniversary. The vice president attended t Irthday party for Mrs. Carleton a. ladley Saturday night. Yesterday liey went to church together. Mrs. Hadley's friends had specu- ated that the birthday party might c the occasion for announcement f tlie couple's engagement. But it r as not even known today whether Barklcy had given Mrs. Hadley a resent. He has made several trips to St. Louis recently to see her. Mrs. Hadley, a widow, was at the ii-pott when the 71-year-old vice >i-e.s!dent took off for Washington ate yesterday. She also met him on his arrival Pi-id ay night. nd Storage Company office he would sell or trade the orms so that a larger siae would be vailable. ~» 'JS* SURE., .•women who taVe " Cardui know how simple functional monthly periodic pains anti nervousness can be -ootlieil and calmed. Cenlui liaa been Vi'omaw's ally for fi7 y» v «. . Jay Cardui la beUcred by aeriirale LABORATORY CONTROL V Mortem research provides a ctieclc on every bottle of Cardui That's why millions of women prefer Cardui. II a^£s two ways: (!) take »9 directed 1 to reduce pain due to s-'.-i-nis of functional organ; also aids in ^J. SOOTHING nervous ,_ *\\ tems upaet by sympathetic r^- S\l action: (2) taken regularly it (Hr iielpa butW rcsisimiLe to lessen -\ I functional moiitlily [listress. Buy e-/ Cardui by name from your drug/ gist, today. TMH THEATRE OSCEOU YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE Box Office Opens at 6:45 p.m. Week Nishls Show Starts at 7:1)0 iYlatiiiRe Salurda; & Sunday i at '£ p.m. with continuous sbovrini. .iiu«. W'lbV. 1 W'Viilf,* 1 -**"' T" ,' a'.: 'i;.- 1 as the Harvest Moon Yes, SURE as the Harvest Moon rises in radiant beauty every year...that's how SURE you ore of the year-in-y«ar-out per- fection of 7 Crown...Seagram's finest Amerkan whiskey. eagram's ^^^ Sure Seagram's 7 Crown. Blended Whiskey. 9S.J Proof. SSS £<»n Ntulrtl Spirfc. Snf™* OrrtHlin Corp., Ckrrfei BM|., He* Tod Last Time Today "NEPTUNE'S DAUGHTER" Esther Williams Red Skelton Kcenan \Vynn Aavier Ctigat News A: Coim:tly Tiiesdav MUIIR'S BARGAIN N1TE All Seals lfn-. 'ROAD HOUSE" Ida I.upino Cornel U'ilile Richard Widimrk Also Shorts SKY LINE DRIVE-IN THEATER I .Miles Ninlli nl Klylhcville Box Olficr OIH-IIS at ti:3« Slum Starts 7:00 Last 1'inie Today Wall Dbncy's "SO DEAR TO MY HEART" with Burl Ives, Bobby Oriscoll, Hcuhih Hondi A CARTOON FICTUlie IN TECHNICOLOR Tuesday & Wednesday "SHOCK PROOF" with Cnm«l ^Y^Icl^ And Tatricia Knight Added Attraction* Unusual Gifts Distinctive Curtains See Them M UM Linen & Curtain Shop '« So. First RENT A CAR DrlTt ABjwbef* TOT Pleue Simpson Oil Co. Phon« 937

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