The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 11, 1947 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 11, 1947
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Page 7
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[TUESDAY, MARCH it, 1947 BLYTHEVn,LE (AUK.) COURIER NEWS Juc/get Study Irged Before Juy/ng Home The question of how much a inlly 'can afford to spend for n line and details of its financing unk entirely on the ninouud Id slrYe of fixed income. •A rule-of-thumb tlini hr.s Itng i practiced by mortgagc-lcnd- i is that H home should not c. sfc lire than Lwo-nmi-a-half limes annual 'income, and tli.it pny- pnts on interest,' urlncip.il, taxes 1 insurance should not exceed '-fourth tilt 1 , income. 3n' this basis,' a family witii a income could afford a h< me hting $7,500. provided monthly lyments do not exceed S50 or < V 55. Lending institutions generally rc- |irc a down payment of 20 to 1-3 per cent of the purchase ice. in the cnse of a one-third wn payment, the mort^ac on a •500 property would amount to •COO. in case one-fifth wcis p::id Iwn, the mortgage woulc! be |coo. Tuxes Must Be Allllrd (Monthly payments on principal Id interest al 5 per ccnr, for 20 |irs amount to $(i.(iO per $1,000 the mortgage; in these cases,' |i a month on the 55.000 moi'- ge and $39.60 for the $6,000 lien.. rlowever. In either case must be <led taxes which total approxi- ' litcly $15 a mbutli more-- $48 Imthly for the $5,000 moi tgage $54.00 for the $G.OOO one. In a tjority of cases, the lender re-| |ires these items to be included I the regular payments on |neipal and interest. The lender |?n. pays the taxes, insurance/ fcms ami water bill so he r there are no urmirs piling PAGE BETTER HOMES Us* Atomic Energy May Get Role As Rainmaker of the Future |['o fully cover the fam'.iv shelter, the cost of heai.ng |> home must be addetl, together Ith upkeep and redeeorat'on. ese items In a $7,500 house will |al about $250 a year, bringing total outlay for shelter to $70 | $75 a month. Watch Monthly Costs Irheref 01 (!, it is of first import - ce that the home buyer watch pry possible factor that will help, reduce his monthly costs. |:n this connection, it Is axiom-! Ic that the better built house |;ts considerably less to maintain. example, an adequately in- lated structure requires less fuel! Id less frequent decoration. Tests' liclucted by the University of mois. have shown that a wel!- ted home equipped with rm-sash can be heaicd with 43 Ir cent, less fuel than one not so Ijtecled. On the basis of $i20 |nual fuel bill, this would amount , a saving of ?5!1 or mor« than le monthly payment to the lirtgage-lencler in the cases cited Ire. ; Late to Classify Services |ist your property witli us. ,'o kno\\- hu\r In srll :uul finnnn- liliKi\ii(m. our si'rvic-t' in flu-ins, s.iles till loans. Low intprrst Ion tpnn* mill IHLsunlly liberal i<rr»!>>-!ilrnl iirovil- 'l.UTirKIt SHAV. 1U:ALTV BERT BOSS.' KA1,KKMAN re willi \i'. M. w'illiiims Ins. Acer. Phone 27f,l n>- NEA Service PRINCETON, 1^. J. _ <NEA).— Atomic energy may some day bo used to cn<i the threat of drought. Successful experiments both in United states and Australia have proved that both rain and snow can . be created artificially under ru'oper atmospheric conditions and oh a limited scale. "Periods of drought develop with only slight atmospheric pressure • changes amounting to thousandths of an inch," according to Ivan Hay Tannehill, chief of the U. S. Weather Bureau's Division of Synoptic Reports and Forecasts. ! "Ill the beginning or at the end of a period of drought, a relatively slight amount of energy applied at the right time and place might cause a rain-producing system to develop. That such control is possible in the future is open to little question. "No doubt the next great "drought will bring Insistent demands from all sides that atomic energy be used to produce rain." | There's a catch lo it, however. If the U. S. should be able to create enough rain to end a drought in its farm areas, Canada probably would suffer a worse one. THREE RAIN FACTORS Tannehill says there are three factors which determine the amount of rainfall the nation receives. They are: 1. The stage of the sunspot cycle. 2. The pressure and position of the Pacific "high" which moves over the ocean west of the United Stales. 3. The atmospheric pressure In the Great Basin Anticyclone whlc.il is centered near Salt Lake Clt?. But distribution of the rainfall is largely controlled by conditions in the Atlantic and the Clulf cl Mexico. Since most of the wet wl:ul<) move northward from the south, it would be possible for the United States to "steal" Canada's rain. "When and if we succeed in controlling the climate in more than a local and limited degree, we will "Tlic droughts of the next few years are not likely to be as disnitrous as the one in 1336 that almost burlcil this Ckliilioma farm in a rain of dust. That's the long-rangR ror<v«si of a U. S. weather expert, who sees climate control as the best answer to~such weather problems. need .broad am! effective regulatory measures to make sure that changes which are advantageous one area will not be allowed to produce disasters in other areas, Tannehill says. Last year barely missed being a drought year, Tannehill says. A "billion dollar rain" in April saved much of Ihe nation's crops; and thereby snvcd Ihousnnds of people throughout the world from starvation, he says in his book, "Drought, I!.s Causes and Effects." to be published by Princeton University Press. Farmers may nol be so lucky [his year. Heavy winter snows and rains through the midwest this winter ^vlll help. But weathermen are worried about the sunspots. Tannehill has studied weather bureau records going back 80 years. He is convinced that cycles ol draught arc definitely related to to the 11-yenr sunspol cycles; 1!M7 is just II years from the central year of she last great u. s. draught. "The draughts of the next few years are not likely to be as dhi astrous.as those of the thirties." Tannehill snys. But he warns fanners ngnlnst planting marginal areas normally iiiifit for crop-farm ing. Thousands of farmers already are planting such fields, Tannehill says, and in the face of tlic inadequate rainfall, such crops will probably fail. Judge Declares Forever Amber" Sleeping Potion toaSTON, March 11. I UP)—Massachusetts readers hud the word of a Judye today that the novel "Forever AmlHT" was more likely to put them to sleep than to corrupt Ihrl" morals. In Ihc first test of a slate law which tried hooks fur obscenity, Superior' Judge Frank .!. Uonaliue ruled yesterday: "I find that the book 'Forever Amber is not 'obscene, indecent or impure 1 . . . "The book by Us very repetitions of Amber's adventures In sex, acts like u soporific rather than nu aphrodisiac. Wltfle conducive to sleep, it I* not conducive to a desire to sleep with a member of Mi" opposite sex." JudBC Donahue said he read Kathleen Windsor's bc.st-sclllnt; novel of court inlrl|;ue under Charles II before passing judgment and that he found nothing In it which mjjjht arouse "erotic emotions and lead to immoral behavior." For Sale duly iiKOil conl riui^ l.lilloit, n<iliip|'l-<3 \v-Itti U]irit:ht rus*'* with nv r"n.*ps vvilli jrnr.,1 D.I fcrronrni- h.MU'r. rooln. Ark. cxrcllonl con t w;itpr t:ml; II. M Mnnrf, 3111-eli-U Lost tilv.hilo ,]„(.•. tt-illi Innf Imir. .1ns« |f,,Tn:iiin- ,.( ••ttnlrli". ?ll) rriv.inl . llurn Co D..M. Jl.mro Oscc'ola or noli.'y llVll.l Cnfe 3;il-^kl".| lote Bond Issue JPARAGOULD, Ark., March II — IJP) — The voters of Paragonld Isterday approved a $150,000 bond |>Ue to complete and equip the Immunity' hospital, and voled a 1-e-mill tax to pay for the bonds. iThe bond issue passed 798 to 93 lid the tax 807 t o 104. He'd Seen Everything — Or Nearly Everything CLEVELAND (UP) — Patrolman Harold Schoos thought he had seen accidents of every description during his 22 years on (he police force—but It remained his lot to '; run down bv a manhole cover. While he wa s on traffic duty at busy downtown Intersccllon, ome municipal workers behind li'ii were removing the cover, The leavy iron disc got away from the rarkers and rolled toward the im- aiowing cop, toppling over on his cot and crushing the big toe. CHAMBLIN SALES CO. STUDEBAKER Sales — Service We Buy nntl Sell GOOD USED CARS Evacuate Missionaries From Communist Areas I'EIl'INli. March 11. IIJ|'>~IJ s Army plum's !„,.,.(. evacuated 20 mlsslonm-tP.,. i lu .|, l() | 11K „„ Am ,. i-im worn,,,,. , ron , cl ,| nps[! Comlmlll , 1st nreas. it wits untHumccd today. ilio eviinmiiui, was carried out by tlu> 3:12,1,1 Troop Currier Stiuiul- roii urlmarliv for the rcscut- of MV! ,, Lilian Jcmii'M. i-resbyterlim missionary tu>m CtimbHdKi', Mass IIowcvci; ,,11 nilssloniirU-s In llu, nrpn wtio desires U. return (o 1'H- piiiB wen. includod in the tlnt'.-- pimc mlssl,,,,. T h ey wen- ovaeu- nIed fuiiti .ShiiK-hlarhuann. « station town „, )i ( ,, K ,j i.rov!,,,.,, ,r >0 miles Kuuih uf iviDlnti. To Hold Services For Negro \Vomqn Tomorrow sen-UTS for Mary Ami Lee, JJ-yriti'-Bld Ni'i;ro womi.n who died early rrldny moi-iln^, will be held toiiHutov.' iiflcriMon, 1 o'cli ( k nl Ciistdii ruui'ial chiip.-l. filui was llu- wily of Harold Lw Uurlnl will Ijc in Mi.' X;on Ccnu'tary. M. n. Ueni.iliiU. pii.slor of Carter's 'iViniilf, will offici-ite. Custon FMiu-ial Home Is In charge. Burks To Enlarge Home Only bulldlnt; permit Issued last week from Ihc ofltcc ol City 13n- Hlini'i 1 Joo Caiiiey wu3 to Paul Iluiks for the addition of thrco mid i\ half rooms to his residence at MIO West Ash. F.illiuatt'd cost WHO Hs'.rd us $4000. FELIX A. CARNEY Dominion Automatic ICIectdi: Irons I Yr. Gunniuieo Complete Una of Klfd Hal I cry • Kxpcrl Ifmtii) Repairs • \Vo I'ick Up ami Deliver 3:M ]•. .Main Plume W N'lshl :<MS • streets . . Twenty per c?nt : 'o'f the-population of the United stales uses eye- E^asses. For your projection, we place your insurance with Stock Companies ihat have weathered panics, depressions, jWars and other disas- ,ters, x and emerged .stronger tharuever. Be jure you're safe — insure through us. >*-'; NOBLE GIU GLENCOE HOTIL On City Property — For Purchasing, Refinancing or Making Improvements $1% Interest 20 Years to Pay FULL Pre-payment privileges MONTHLY payments include taxes and insurance Terry Abstract & Realty Co. 213 W. Walnut Abstracts of Title Telephone 2381 -Farm Loans Modernize Your Home WITH K-M Venetian Blinds For Horrle and Office \ Beautiful - Durable Economical Made of Flexible Steel or Aluminum Slats Choice of 12 Tape Colors Measured and Installed by Experienced Mechanics PROMPT DELIVERY DEAL'S PAINT STORE "Your Wallpaper Style Center" 104 So. 1st Phone 460 Bill Ctiamblin — I,c\- Clmmhlin Railroad & Ash Sts. F'honc 2105 T P T O A N D Y Q U ' R. R D O N E I Keep it good-looking with SANI-WAX The Miracle Cleaner CIEANS -WAXES. POLISHES Goes on like silk, to keep your furiikurc nntl woodwork /rrs/j. Hvcii with I ongli cleaning nil over tlic hmiso ... fmgcr-simulge, j-rcasc, smoke, and pencil-mark ..'•. S:ini- Wax docs the work fml ami U'qves n lovely finish, from the pi^no to the kitchen door. Rich and smooth; ivory white; pleasant odor. A lilllu Sanl-Wax gooi'a long, long wtiy. E. C. ROBINSON LUMBER COMPANY 319 W. Ash Phone 551 79c lasting-cosy fo fcuj/cf-saves money r.ovolulionary Is the word for Ihis new kind of Io\v-co5i,jlylit- irnflic street pavement. JJoro'i liow it is done-— The workers simply mix exact • mounts o( puriland cement anil water (iletcrml nod in advance by laboratory tests) wild the existing rpEitlwny soil; proportions are usually about 10% cement ta 90% roadway soil. No other niatcriuls (ire used. Shaping and rolling complete llie job. Hundredt of Mllei of Proof There's no guesswork about Soil-Cement pavements. Hundreds of milci now Jo service- through the country liavc proved the. durability and economy of this new *yp« of construction; < '•••-'> Soil-Cement it mt iutenjejfar i/jc ait hcniyiltity roads oritrffls. Fur such pavements the superior load-currying capacity of perf- liuitl rciiiciii concrete it needed for utmost economy and long life. Soil-Cement daa offer new economy for lightly-traveled neighborhood street^. Urge your officials to ltlvc,stigat« Soil-Ciinicnt. PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION DIG Falls Hilc., Memphis :i, 'Venn. A national organlzoHcin io Improvt end »itf»nrf Ifit vm qf oxKTtf* . . < , through jrlonllftc rtitarth and engineering ftttd work HAND SHEARS The finrsl ipMlilv- Mr.-l r,l wrll. mnl 1.50 For ff 1,89 SPADING ronK oral krnrilcn live, there i^ more vcrsntite- Icvil. It's fun to garden! Rut, ifn more fun when yon know all your digging and planting isn't done in vain. For the beat results work with the host equipment—use lite finest seeds. Fill your needs here with "First Duality" supplies and don't hesitate to ask our advice on any gardening problem you may have. Come in Today! HOBB^RD HARDWARE Hardware • Electrical Supplies 2T3 MAIN STREET Phon. 201* .BLYTHEVtLUE, ARKANSAS Seeds * Harness * Farm Supplies Wi Givi . EAGLE STAMPS Tina work-srwing, twin-lxiu'l Votingslnwn cnbmct sink cnn be inslullcil in your home for timnllily payments °'°" Iy $11.18 BY 'MULMNS Voungstown equipment, yon can quickly and easily transform your old kilclien into a beautiful, modern room tliat is a pleasure to \vor,k in. Tlic first slcp toward modernization should IK- the Youngstown "Kilclicnaidcr" cabinet sink. Available in different models, al! with glcuiuing while, acid-resisting porcelain enameled lops. Among Ihc many features are twin-howls, willi dish and vegetable spray, large drawers, plenty of storage space. Oilier Youngslown unils include spacious wall and floor cabinets, with generous shelves (or oversized utensils, linens or cleaning equipment. T.et us show you these nllraclivc unils, and give you an accurate estimate of the cost of installing tlicm'm your home. Mississippi Lumber Go,

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