The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 10, 1947 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, October 10, 1947
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Page 3
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1947 General Insists Marshall Plan When Put Into Action to Bring End of Dual Reigns of Terror By WU.UAM r. McMENAMIN United Frees Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON. Oct. 10. (U.P.)-Ge.i. Lucius Clay, commander ol American occupation forces In Germany. said today Hie police governments of Russia's Kiutei-n European satellites will disappear it the Marshall plan restores the economies of Western European nations. "Uncier normal conditions Russia can't keep her controlled police lUtes'ln Eastern Europe." Clay said in an interview. "The minute Western Europe has goods that Eastern Europe want* then tile demand for those goods will be so great that U will break down artmcial m barriers." BLYTHEVILLE (AUK.) COURIKH NEWS ' But he warned thai without out-*- »ide support Western Europe cannot hope to attain in thai kind of an economy. He voiced belief that political stability would quickly follow revival of oroductive power. "Normal trade channels will -e.- open and people every where will know \vhat jKople use where are doing," Clay said. "When that condition exists we iiecd no longer worry about democracy. , .. ."Individuals everywhere who are free from terror want In lire in a world where right* are protected. That sounds like a lot nf platltndrs but It is God's truth." Clay's statement coincided with these other developments ov. I lie foreign policy front: 1. A 15-mar: coiiKru&for.a! committee, returning from a six-week tour of Western and Central Europe, said the United States rnusi "get tough" in handiing foreiRn relief Describing Europeans as too complacent, tile committee said they had "little realization" of Hie limited to pass around to its friends. "Aid to Europe." one broadcast, said, "is coming more and more to be a matter for U. S. domestic political combinations in the United States In connection with next year's presidential elections." Tells of Kcign of Terror The louring congressional committee, headed by Rep. Christian A. Hertcr. R , Mass., n'ill meet Nov. 5 to m:t!;e a report on immediate (*»:• • TCJ- aid for Europe and on it.s 'bout tiie loiiK-range Marti t!i • with other top Slate Dcpai. '\ Armv officers from Europe .. :vr ; l policy talks on European [w.ru-.l and economic problems. Cluj said he plarmcd to be back in Germany by Oct. 22 to meet with the Senate. Appropriate') Committee which will tour Europe. He said the peoples of Europe are in terror either of a police state or the food shortage. "As long as people are under ter- amount of food and fuel that this I roc it is hard to establish democracy," Clay said, "because their gilts as individuals do not seem country could make available. k 2. Soviet broadcasts, monitored by j'the government, said Western Eu- so important." rope could expect little or no help I - under the Marshall plan and hinted I The metal molybdenum will not that Russia would have some grain melt below 4750 degrees Fahrenheit. Reserve District No. 8 State No. 81-106 Report of Condition of THE FARMERS BANK & TRUST COMPANY of Blythevllle, Arkansas, at Ihe close of business Oct. 6, 19*7, a State banking institution organized and operating under the banking laws of this State and a member of the Federal Reserve System. Published in accordance with a call made by the Stale Banking Authorities and by thr Federal Reserve Bank of this District. ASSETS Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve balance, nnd cash items in process of collection $ 4.197,055.13 United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed . 3.400,500.00 Obligations of States and political subdivisions..,. 63,550.00 Corporate stocks (including S9.000.00 stock of Federal Reserve hank) 9,000.00 Loans and discounts (including $443.09 overdrafts) 2,312l4n!93 Bank premises owned, including Montgomery Ward . Bldg. $67,500.00, furniture and fixtures $1.00 ~~CT,501.00 Assets of Insurance Department 71.651.03 Other assets 1 nx) TOTAL ASSETS $10,121,616 09 LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and Corporations . » 7.394.741.45 Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations 911.610.07 Deposits of United States Government (including postal savings) 45.659.50 Deposits of States and political subdivisions 49396052 Deposits of banks 60l[317.86 Other deposits (certilcd and-officers' checks, etc.) 8139374 TOTAL DEPOSITS 50.328,883.14 Liabilities of Insurance Department 71,651.03 TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinated obligations shown below) $ 9,600 334 17 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS Ca l >ltal ° * 150,000.00 Surplus . ., '. 150,00000 Undivided profits 221,34192 TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 521,341.91 AND CAPITAL AC- TOTAL LIABILITIES '. COUNTS ; 410.121,676.09 "Tins bank's capital consists of: Common stock with total par value of 5159,00000 M E M O R A N D A Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities and for other purposes , 125.000.00 R. L. Banister, Cashier of the above-named bank, hereby certify that the above statement is true to the best of mv knowledge and belief. R. L. Banister.'canhier Correct—Attest: J. L. Cherry B. A. Lynch \ F. E. Warren. Directors. State of Arkansas, County of Mississippi, ss: Sworn to and subscribed before me this 9t hday of October, ^^ E. R. Bryan, Notary Public. (Seal > My commission expires March 25, 1951. Pastor/ 86, Builds His Own Church and Parsonage ; \- v K,»v»~ •«" t. r ).,,*„.. , , ^>-^ I J^«™— »y, Tft y ^^^ , . ——_—————^—^____^ " -^Re^ReW*\**r,<* .X^ *« ^Re^MR^R^R^R^R^R^R^R^R^R^R^R^R^R^R^B^R^RVffiiVWiK.V^^TvwOT:;*: vH^itf < PAGE With the Courts Chancery Ku'ilu Wright vi. B. A. Wrlsht Mill for divorce; • Grovei 1 Ca vs. Mildred Canada, suit, (invoice; HoUy KlmbroiiKh vs. Kiiubrouch. cllvnrco to pialmlft; 'I'liolina Johns v.s. F.llloU Joints dl- voivc ic plantiff; ,|, M. Wright vs. Claudia Wrlglil. suit for divorce; |K!hH Huriii'r vs. Duvc Harper, suit for divorce; I.Ui'llle Halo vs. I/m- ntu Halo, suit for divorce: Dcllii Lumber Co. vs. Prank Rylec, Alcnc Hytre nnd Flrsl National Bunt loin. Circuit H. I). IlURhr.i vi. A. P. Ducus I.umbfj 1 Co.. Wesl Mcinphln. suit for ([(images to mitn On I. » »t Miirlon. Mrs. Vc'ra Murphy vs. Midwest Dully I'l'oclncls co.' nticl Aijnorcl store;' suit for »3.COO for per- .simnt injuries. 61 Independent* Win In Row With Democrats Some of UM M!« depoeit doors in the United SUte« have Jour lock* with different natt The Rev. D. B. Hampe. 86. of Akron. O.. thinks llicre is religion in hard work ns well as preaching. So, donning overalls, he works from dawn lo dusk every rf;iy to-construct tiis own new brick church and a little white frame parsonage. At left, the pastor, r. liront-eriinclfnllicr. puls finishing touches :o a paint job on his church belfry, and. right, planes a wall hoard for the parsomiyc where he and his 83-year-old wife will reside. It's the seventh church Reverend Ihirnpc has started in his more than 50 years of ministry. Six-Year-Old on Road to Recovery In Face of 1000-to-l Survival Odds DENVER, Oct. 10. (UP) — Six-* year-old Forrest "Nubbins" Hoffman laughed and Jokc;J with f ; parents and nurses yesterday a.id his father Marshall Hoffman, was confident the boy would recover from an ailment that stacked the odds 1000-to-l against him. Expressions cf sympathy poured into the hospital here from all parts of the country just as they did three years ago when Nubbins was near death from his sickness. That was the year that his parents cclebraied Christmas a month early in fear that their son might not live for the regular holiday An operation saved him North's Cotton Mills Protest Wage Increase more surgery was necessary or he would have died within IB months, doctors said. Today, the Hoflmans thanked everyone who wished their son well, but first they said they "thanked God." "My side hints." were Nubbins' first words when he woke up after the operation yesterday. Then he asked for a drink of water. "He's okay." his father said as Nubbins began joking with nur£e.= Hospital attendants said the boy "restcd well" throughout the niglit and his condition was "quite good." It was believed it would take him three weeks to recuperate. Nubbins' doctor said befoie the operation that the boy would have- to undergo a third' operation to effect a permanent cure.' Yesterday he said Nubbins might not need to undergo surgery again. "We'll have to wait and see." he said. He said that the operation was not serious in Itself, but that Nubbins' inability to throw off body poisons endangered ni.', life. He iiad said the chances against Nubbins' recovery were 1,000 to rne. The three operations were to correct the condition. The surgeon said that Nubbins would "get along okay" If sutures remain in place. But Mrs Hoffman said, "I'm going to have a hard time keeping him quiet. He'5 a pretty rough boy." At the time the Constitution xvas adopted it look 19 farmers to raise f enough food for one city dweller, 'but by the 1930s the same number of farmers raised enough for 66 1 city dwellers. PROVIDENCE, fi. I., Oct. 10 (UP) —President Russell T. Fisher of the National Association of Cotton Manufacturers said today Ihata hourly wage rates in New England cotton ••- j ini'd rayon mills have more than then but! doubled In the past 10 years. They have jumped from 41 cents to $1.05 since 1937, he reported at | Ihe annual meeting of the nssocin-i tioti. | Fisher said total employment is 15 per cent above 1D37 even though the number of cotton spindles has declined more than 2.000,000 In that period. The number of spindles hnR-.-l >lu dropped from 7.172,222 to 5,153.™, he said. He attributed the increased employment to multiple shift operations and the sustained demand for fine muility textiles. The association president predicted that the demand for cotton goods would continue "well above pre-war levels." But he warned that combed yarn fabric mill; faced a serious slippy situation. He said the supply of long staple cotton was decrer sed .slim-ply and that ihe shoring;: is continuing from j the wnrtime years when the Army and Navy look a lai-Rc portion of combed yarns. Fisher was nominated without opposition for' re-election to his post as president of the asccciation. Brothers Enlist in Army t Pour cnU.slmr-nt.-i im<i two vc- onllslmcnls In I lie Itcgulnr Army were announced todav by Stnfl Scrgt. Don C. Seal of llln U. S. Army iind Air force Rccruitlni; Stntion hero. Two New|>orl brothers. Rnynionc and Heary Campbell. bo(> 1 votcr- nns of service with the \ imlry in Europe, ro-enlistecl here. Three Soutlicast Mlssourlans on- ILslcd for three-year periods lit the Ordnance Department. Tlity arc Elmer P. Patterson, sou of Mrs. Henry Patterson, ami James C. Uoov.cr, son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hoover, both of Holland, and Jon E. Healhcock, son of Mrs. Ethel Ban-on of IU. 1. Steely. Roy M. Hallmark, son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Clarence Hallmark of Joiner. cnlislcd for three years in the Army Air Forces These thistles are olio and tlic same plant; common, birrr, be bull, blue, roadside, hor.se, spe le, button, nnd bank. ' W.C.T.U. Ends Sessions; Vice President Elected JONESBORO. Ark. Oci. 10. 'UP) — Mrs. Maude Hnrrlion of Sllltlgart. was elected second vice prcsTdcnt of the Arkansas Women's Christian Temperance Union. Tills was the only office for which there was an election this year. Mrs. Harrison succeeds Mrs. A. E. Knroll or Stuttgart. President of the state chapter Is Mrs. Lewis Tallcy of Rnssellvillc. ... Stays Fresh Longer! LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Oct. 10.— (UP)—County Democratic Commll- lee.i h«v« been virtually ordered to ncccpt u IMS Democratic candl- Of Independents who ran last year agahut regular i>nrty nominees. ' Stale Committee Secretary Harvey a. Combs said yesterday In Ultle Hock that county committee have nolliliiR lo do but follow the Icnd.ot the stale officials In amending the rules to accomoditle liie icbelllniii World War II veterans. Steel Oil Barrel Racks The perfect fuel oil kitchen heater—provide* ad«quate heat for up to thre« rooms alio Ideal « an auxiliary Hove with your gat or electric runtte. jVo ashes . .. No tiuttl Will furnlnh it« much heat a* any unit twice l(» •!«. I'ro- v|j>>» udt>i|uate cooklnfl lur- fuce. Furnishes un abundance of hi>t water. Operates by a • linple tin£er-1li> control, llcavy-duly iccel und c»t Iron construction. Finished In sparkling white porcelain — the lifetime finish—will not rust, easy to keep clean .. . Will not discolor. I^J I, Sit|1«r laimtl Reiee C*. Gefi lo fhe fcolforn Cold floor prablmrn a, n 10 I lildimw.. Smarllr ilyltd attit Fintihtd in ipailling pgic*1atn... SimpU ftngfirtp conlrol piovldit p.r- Fecl ham. tamfoit . TWICE WITH THE HEAT LESS OIL Hardy FURNITURE 113 r.n<l Main Sf- $112.95 ALVIN HARDY FURNITURE 113 East Main St. Phone 2302 Where else DRE.FUS could you find ^ Remarkable Savings ON EASY CREDIT AT NO EXTRA COST DIAMOND SOLITAIRE <49 50 Brilliant diamond ikillfully nnounled in enqrovrd selling. A«ay Now for H SET 59.50 Fiery diamond, malch- ing wedding band in 14k yellow gold. Christmas— 3-DIAMOND RING 89.50 2 glowing slds diamond J cnhanc* th« center diamond. Man's n 79.95 27.50 Floihing ciiamond in impressive gold masculine setting. Uniquely styled in modern molif for bride and grooai. 2 side diamonds Honk Ihe distinctive Tiger- Eye Cameo. SET PARKER "5V '17 50 World's most wanted pen. Wriles dry wilh wel ink. Handsome matching pencil. n H r i F i CARMEN IRACELET 8.95 Exquisitely engroved H*arl5tyle expansion bracelet. Stretches to <H your wrist. A real valje. Open » Account 'COMPACTS $]00 * Every discriminating womanwill prizelhes* lovely makeup accessories. Choice of pot- terns and sizes. Easy Terms FOURSOME 4 cutting edges for fosrer, smoother, close* •having. Just plug in h> •nd shaving bluel* AC- DC. Free Credit RONSON LIGHTER $550 Sma rt smoker's favorite every where. One finger adton. Press, it's lit . » release, H's out. Charge It LEATHER WAUI1« '2 s0 .P Sturdily crafted hand- tome billfolds m genuine leather. Distinctly* designs... plenty of room.

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