The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 21, 1943 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 21, 1943
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Page 6
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I f AGE SIX Two Pemiscot Cases Go To High Courts CARUTHERSVILLE, 'Mo., April 21.—Apuenls from Circuit Court Jwfc lo higher slate courts were granted Tucsdny in two CHSM 'oi Interest in tills section. One wns the case of John Byrd of Wtirdcll versus ilie, Cily of Warden, In \v|ilch Byrd sought.to recover payment of inerclinnts'license of $100. There arc four suits of this nature on Ilic circuit docket, and Byrcl's case is being carried to (lie higher courts as a test case, apparently. The plaintiffs in the four cases charge that under existing statutes, the City of Wardell erred in collecting the operators licenses. Appeal was to' Springfield Court of Appeals. , The other case is that of Mrs. Vashli Wahl versus Sharon ,J. Pate, et at. H was appealed by tiie defendants lo Hie State Supreme Court following rendition of judgment in court here In fnvor of Mrs. Wahl. Mrs. Wahl, widow of the laic James Wahl, prominent local and Southeast Missouri business man, had elected under Missouri statutes, to clnlm the widow's half of the estate rather than accept the terms of the will.. Mr. - Wahl, who died sometime: ago, owned considerable .property in this city, Hayti. ChalTec, arid' elsewhere. Mr. Pate was Mr. WahlV nephew. Suit by Mrs. Wahl was! Hied sometime ago, about eight • months after Mr. Wahl's death. . : Judgment (or Mrs. Wahl was rendered Tuesday iii Circuit Courl' here by Judge James M. McDowell of Charleston, on clinngc of venue. The decision was said lo have involved several thousand dollar.';. Archie Conley Dies At Clear Lake Home Archie Conley, who spent his entire lite at Clear Like, died at his home there yesterday noon after a brief illness. He fas 45. The son of the late Mr. and, Mrs. J. w. Conley of the same community, he was born there.. Following in lils father's business lie; became a farmer. He is survived by His wife, Mrs Irene Conley; n daughter, Miss Barbara Conley; two sisters, Mrs. Pc!"-l Anderson and Mrs. Velma- •...giin, and a brother, Pete Conley. Funeral services were hold this afternoon) 2 o'clock, nl Mann Cemetery, Clear Ijike. Cpbb Funeral Home was in charge. 33 1-2 Hours to Sydney SAN 'FRANCISCO, Cal. (UP) — Aerially, Sidney, Australia, is right in San Francisco's backyard. The air transmit run from Australia to California has no\v been cut to 33 1-2 hours. •LYTHEVILL^ CARK.X COUHIEK NEWS Most popular nnine for men in the .United States is John. : iLemon Juice Recipe Checks' Rheumatic Pain Quickly I! Toil, suffer from rliemniille nr- ilinrts a, neuritis pain, try |||js Hiiimla itiM]iGiu.ivu liniiic rcriiiK thai Hum. Kiuils .no using, del „ packs,;,, at }(,,. tft -(.ninriimiifl, a Iwivti* su]i|i!y In. n .i 5 ''* •*' 'I'' 1 ' 1 ;" 'I' 1 " 1 «f wntfr. " M .''"': """> »' 4 Itnmiis. It's MS y. Xu trouble- ni-all and |i| rM i, r ii. y oll nol , (t jnly-3 tablcsjincintuls two |in,,, s „ ,\,.- Oflwr,within 4S hours — lomnimcs overnipht—s|,lcn,IM refills are obtained. -H- the tail's ilo n,,i quickly t,. avl , anil.l( you <ln n« fti-l bell.v, rrl!ii-n Ihc :cmiity park!it;.> »nd Iln-Kx will eo«l 3-0!! nnllilng to.lry as il is sn!,l Ijy J0 ^ r qr<>7E»l .iinJcr un absolnlo mmnf.liack Kiiatiintcc., Ra-Hx Coin|iounil ij for st ,\o nnil.rccommcniltd by Klrliy llros. nnil tiruj;^ stores cvpryvv-Iiprp. [Amazing results In building \SwmBoDiEsl .-Promote the flow of I vital dfg«tiv»M»i in the sf ojnoeh WCH,1 a^a^K' "< VOUNG people, especially those of ^r^^TJSBJl'Ei 1 ." 11 ? 01 as?, are nni prone to be dencient In stomach digestive Juices and red-blood. A growing-person who Is operating on ? « »« 7°ft healthy blood volume or f Ky h "'B«Hvc capacity ot only to n% normal U wvenly LndkUpp -in such cnses Nature needs extra hcl ' Dr m«t roust . OrI 'S <:(; <-«U!!lOod: ested and rich. red-Woo: hiSR?i* vi i'i K> -I s f ! »«l»Hy designed li build-up blood strength when dcflden ..-. and to promote those stomach Juice which digest the rood so the body cal 1 w rh !?^ two' Important results cnabl the body to make use or the rood Nature Intended. Thus you may caln keen appetite . . . firm ficsh . . .bod "icrgy .. . mental alertness 1 Build Stttrdr Health no that the Doctors may better ^ serve,our Fijhtlng Forces Ttousands and thousands ot users ha'' lestlfled _to the benefits SSS Tontc ho brought to them and scientific researc shows that It gets results—that's why i many«»y SSSTontcbuildsstiirdyheilt —m»»M you reel like yourseil »galn " / oijig s lores In 10 and 20 m slzcs.os.S 5 c. S.S.S.TONIC JtclpcbttMSnmor HEALTH WEDNESDAY, APRIL 21, 1943 ' ;, Important Decision on Synthetic Rubber for Tires For more than a year this company's Buna rubber patents have been royalty-free to everybody for the du- ration of the war. Last Thursday we offered, subject to the approval of our stockholders, to transfer per. manently to the. U. S. Government (Through the Government's Rubber Reserve Company) patent rights on BimavS . . . the tire rubber, which forms the basis of the Government's synthetic rubber program. The Gov- ernment's Rubber Director and Rubber .Reserve Company have accepted this proposal. This is the first time; to bur knowledge, that any company has offered to the Government the rights to license important pat- ents-royalty-free-forever-io everyone-even to its competitors. UNDER THE PROPOSAL: the Government will have a free license for itself not only during the war, kt for the entire life of the patents. During the war the Government will have the. right to issue royalty-free license for the entire life of the patents to everyone who cooperates with the government in its War Rubber program and reciprocates with similar licenses under its own patents. There will he no payments to us or to others for the patent rights used. The Government will increase its expenditures on synthetic rubber research to a total of not less than $5,000,000. OUR PURPOSES: J _ To give every possible incentive to cooperation in the War Rubber program. 2 To remove concern about th e post-war patent situation from the minds of all those who have a contribution to make to this program. To encourage American research and ingenuity— among independent workers, small companies and large— to build up a new and great American industry. To continue to do everything we ca n to assure tires for America's cars —always. FACTS ABOUT BUNA In 1929 we bought from I. G. Farben- Industrie of Germany a minor interest in their Buna rubber processes for use outside of GoTinanv. During the 1930's those processes were further developed. The quality of Buna was improved. The range of its use widened. In 1930—two years before Pearl Harbor —wo bought out ;ill German rights in the Buna processes for the U. S. A. Soon after, two large tire companies took out licenses. We also begun building a Buna rubber plant of our own. When war threatened the loss of our country's natural rubber supply, authorities agreed thai IJuna-S was America's best bet for tires. It became the basis of .the Government's synthetic tire program. Today (lie government is spending over six hundred million dollars on its liuna-S program. Six rubber plants ,-irc in operation. By the end of 1943 completed plants will have a capacity of 705,000 tons per year, or more than the entire normal peace- line rubber requirements of the United States. STANDARD OIL COMPANY (NEW JERSEY]

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