The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 10, 1934 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 10, 1934
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SATURDAY, MARCH 10, BLYTHEVILLE, (ARF.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THREE A LJ T O O I L E and Motes for the AtoforSst O E The Meeting of the Moderns VPJI More Radical Iimo-j ulioiis Arc Predicted j or Nexl Year and Later | I!V I-KAN'K P. S. GI.ASSKY : Imlcil IVM sl;lff «;orr*s|i«i«ienl i NK\V yOHK lUl'i — Radical I rlianui's in automobile construe-1 lion "mid desifin, whicli featured: motor show. 1 ; in ninny American j titles dnrlnis the last two months, i ajc only a foretaste of a host ot ' innovations that will lie introduced ,' tarty in 1035. I Leading automotive designers i told the United Press that only thc I fear oC sluK'kiiiK the buying pub- | lie by too sudden a departure from tnnncr .standards prevents the Un- . mediate introduction of models : startling to the layman's conception. Rear-end engines, for example, are .scheduled for adoption by many American manufacturers in the i-.car lulurc. although they ^—^N^^i.;*" *\. ••• k.~s*-~-~ " • -'-.. • • "*.' _I' S.,::';'-.' • ::,^^| : . A Chrysler Airflow Imperial sedan shown beside the Union Pacllic Railroad's new light-weight _ _ .-amlined train. There is a striking resemblance between these two "last, »ord/>" in .wheeled trans- SireamiinrnjTwas the oiitstand- j Potation, especially in Hie treatment of the grille, the position and shape oi the windshield and me 1115 topic oi chatter among visitors 5general front-end contour. Both were designed to reduce wind, resistance to a minimum and thus to New York's 1934 show. Chrysler; conserve horsepower. The train comprises three curs nnd altogether It weighs only 85 tons, about the dro r^'f^T ''••ii""b 1 \z\ K ' "boo I w " 8hl cf cne or(!ml>1 '>' P" 11 "™ 1 '- The motive power is a COO-horse power distillate-burning engine, dl- starply contrasting with the older rmiy coltl)led lo a Bi'neralor. A speed of 110 miles an liour ts attained. The engine of tills Chryslei car develops 130 horsepower and it Ls equipped wit.i of ICO miles on hour. wrdgc-shapcd prow. While only :i lew American: manufacturers displayed I lie streamlined car in January, en- iMiieers predict that almost all 1935 models will conform to this new trend. Its sponsors claim that no', only dots the new shape add j to the beauty of thc body, but in j practice it result, 1 ; in smoother j rim'ng, more mileage \xr gallon of ' yavoline. and allows more width in ; llic front scat. j Automatic Transmission The second important innovation in domestic automobile manufacture within thc last year was the widespread use of automatic transmission. A ccrlrifugal clutch au-i tomatically shifts i. certain number of revolutions has to make more ul their own steel m automatic over-drive dcUce lienniLs i Coiiti-acl Awarded for Start of $8,000,000 Expansion Program DETROIT.— The first move on after allhe part of aulo manufacturers been attained. This feature is also likely to be employed by most completed here last week when the Ford Motor Co. award- contract to the United En- | n-.iil. ' I and mill manufacturers before next Janu- or y [gincering and Foundi-y Co., . Among the many oilier construe-! i''"sljurgh. to equip a blooming liun features recently developed and extensively advertised were the ioH<v,ving: i '*"' le expansion program which 1. Independently sprung wheels, j installation of thesf mills in the wliMy p\iblici'«id in the United i Fo: ' (1 nhcr Rouge plants will_ in- continuous hot steel cold rolling mill. industry consumed 15 per cent of tile SUM and, iron produced in the U. S. and .in 193i ite con- .unnption was 17"percent. Reports have been current for some lime that General Motors Is contemplating building its own..mills. Tlit NRA.slet:! cdde v.hlcli' pro- hitlti a lower price .being quoted for large, orders is being blarhea for Thfi movement en ihe part 'or manufacturers. ' When the code became effective' discounts lo large pu-i-liosers were done away with. Automotive leaders at that time. threatened to make their oVnj DCTROIT- Chevrolet built 72 273 cars and trucks in Februnr M. E-. Coyle. president, <ind gener id manager of Ihe Chevrolet Mo to rcompany, announced. Rapt progress in the company's rate production Is Indicated by thes figures, the February output beln 78 |ier cent more (linn for Jai uary. February Output .Exceed ed Only by Three Months Last Yea r ste^l p.nd the Ford order Ls bt- lievoti to be the first move to malic this threat effective. £ Five New Sjudebaktrs Slates nnder the "knee action": slogan. Tile elimination of the | solid front, nxle and the substitu- j already lion of individual \vheel uisjien-• (•""""' skm makes for easier riding and smoolhs off the bumps in a rough | road. 2. ••No-draft" « CXD ?«f r '. .'» lnm SB.OOO.CICO to SIO.P O.OOO. There are Wast furnaces, open and certain types of roll- in gmills at the Rouge plants. have placed (.he order and ihe expansion in steel making will complistud throiigii pivoting halved window,. This permits easier adjustment and direction of the air current to insure a constant', flow within the tonncau. \ 3. Automatic starting. By depressing the accelerator when the ventilation, ac- : . ;o ahead as pan. of ' pain's policy hut I cannot give any further details," William J. Cameron of the Ford company said. Anno-mcenient of the program \v-.is vicv.'cU with alarm in steel circles. Last year thc automobile Dejivtred This Week J. C. 'Appleby. manager of the J. C. Appleby Motor Co.. delivered Ive new Studebaker automobiles his week, tiro Dictator coupes two Commander Rejal sedans and one Dictator sedan..'.' • ' . - - • George AnrieVson-of -the .Gosiiell community, received one of the oxrpes and the other was delivered o Dr. ir. IX Robinson of Leach- ille. The Dictator sedan .was bought >y- Mrs. Herman Hess and the Commander sedans by W. . II. Wcstbrook of Blytherille and Blr- •ey Ray of Manila. - An Explosion to CLOW About-10,000 Dead nVf Pei'iwl of Wanning U|i Advised tvcii Will) Best ^>[ Lubricants Approximately ninely |*T ci'iu ila 1 veur 0:1 an iiutomohlle i>n- Jii- occurs when the car has ro- i.iijifi! cold or slnudinii fur n HisidiT.ible period of time. This ifiiu 1 wear is closely rMnted lo i' 1 UHiin: of the iivi-rugc inoloi- '.. Mhcii starling, to niu- his cn- ii' 1 an opportunity to rsiiihhMi n :iup:cte Him ot lubrication on Ihe yliiidor walls nnd oiher bearing before the engine Is put lulvr n heavy load. These lacts '(•IT iincovcitd In 11 trceiu seilcs f comprehensive iveur Icsts ron- iM<-d by the technicians of the Kaiiiliird Oil Co. of Louisiana In Iwir constant studies ot luuricn- Jon under varying 0]ierallng con- iliiioiis nnd will explain tl,e sccin- undne wear caused by Ihe nere winter. "Wear Ls definitely minimized >;• (In 1 use of nood lubricants mid •be molorlst cnn n«!st the lubricant to do It-s work," llic expcffi this oigni!l7ntton point out In recent bulletin on this subject. 'N'o automobile should l« run nt ieh speeds ov even at speed* rcciier liian Idling until the motor lias hnd « clwnce. to ncfmlrc :i aOod film of lubrication. Our slnd- cs have proved \venr would be nl- ncgligible nnd that motor cr.rs would last indefinitely if they could be operated practically without blurting and slopping. This Is when wear lakes plijce. It Is due the lad that lubrication is noi I i '• '• • ~ coini>!eic until after an enuine hns ! PenilSvIvanians to P!av mtitxlnci 1 two oilier.numbers from incnl of "Stormy Weather," which •en run for a few tiilnule.s. loven ' , r> ' " ! '~ cllrn ' nl Wovtii'-'llere Uowi", Wnrlng introduced on Ihe' air A with modern hydrnflned oils Hit- Harold Aden Program uml "' Vs '- 0111 ' As ' l-lvo"—anil a year :ujo. • A musical eieiu or' unusual In- '•»»"«"» " f Arlcn's past lilts. In- IvreM will take pint 1 !! Sumliiy ovi--| l """'•' " ulll 'l lll! ' choral urriiiujc-1 Rnwl Cnurler ittws \vnnt Adi. Manh II. when i-vrd War- i Ten Ihousiintl cro'.s.s Ijil tin- c l.'afgn Ki rid llic slnte of (he hodlt-s sirjwhii; i hi- v.i'uuml. tile ijirds wen 1 LSWH\", Irctlln 1 :. in whi'ii llil.s iiMsuicrt 1 «us singed near A.diUnd, 111.. In thc com- uiittrli-iKiii- blrdr,. KsieiH of Ihe slnughlei' Is shown by tile scores -Ot A tern-!, ot -n> dyiv.itnlU' lioiubs was "planted" ' In the rookery while and i\|i]mli'd when they iviurncd at night. Game .wardens estimate . lli:K IDO.IIW more cfcapi c! Ijynnmlte eX;;erri in<> shown will]' their equlpnR'nU motorist owes it to himself lo Irarn to start his car properly, niul to give his engine an opportunity lo ncQiilrc n film of oil before lie Injcs a load on It." Shouse-Littlc Delivers Eight New Chevrolets uucta stalls the motor is cut tack immediately. • j navc 4. Roomier rind lower bodies, j iony resulting in greater comfort ni:d lately in driving. usually been the result of and careful study In the United States. Individual wheel suspension, for example, featured 5. Safety glass, non-breakable. Many have laws requiring that all cars be equipped with this type of Blass. 0. Motors have been improved by increasing the compression ratio, thus providing quicker acceleration and greater speed. Incidentally, this engine stimulation requires increased gasoline sumption. f. Rise in use of rubber mountings, particularly on the engine ami IrnnsmiFSion. | lhc bulging front displayed on a 8. Chassis frames have been. few current models will be nccem- strenglhened for tortioiial and uatcd and the cmbrvo fish-tail rear longitudinnl strains by the intro- theoretically prominently in 1934 models, first stales now attracted attention more than 20 years ago. Since that time scores of test cars have been driven thousands of miles perfecting the device. Designers believe tbjit the rear- end engine car may be popular"•" in England or on the Continent, where much research con- in ihis field already has been completed. Regardless of whether or not it Is widely used in this coun- ;try in 1935. thc trade predicts that Phillips Motor Ccmpasy Delivers Eleven V-8 Fords Russell Phillips, manager of thc Phillips Motor Co., local Ford dealers, announced the delivery of ll new Ford V-8 automobiles during (lie past week. The' increased business activity ilso extended to other departments of the plar.t, Mr. Phillips said, as a number of motorists are having _ their cars reconditioned for spring. [ rters for ictalf deliveries' duction of an cross member, . and, laler. with a "K" cross member. Lighter chasscs ale beine' end will reach a more mature state. Production Increased _, Production of imsscnger manufactured throueh greater use a ml trucks is likely to of aluminum. 9. Brakes and clutch are materially more effcclivc than in, older models, while inclusion of the syn- chrciucsh eliminates gear clashing on the transmission. 10. Pursuing the constant search for easier riding qualities, manufacturers have moved both front and rear seats forward on the chassis, so that they no longer arc directly over the axles. \irflow 1'crfcctcil Improvements planned for future models are. of course, closely guarded secrets in. most instances. ll i;: well known, hmvevcv. that all (.estgners arc perfecting stream- automatic transmission. approximate 3.000.000 units for the United States and Canada in 1934, according to best statistical predictions. Such an output would compare with 2,02o,125 in 1933, ],«!.«4 in IKJ2 and 2.472.353 In 1931. Manufacturers, in outlining theli marketing programs, nrc counting or foreign buyers to absorb a substantial part of this production. They base this forecast on recent construction improvements coupled with greater foreign purchasing power as the result of official devaluation of thc dollar. As an example of the stimulating power afforded exports by currency devaluation, provided this is not offset by stringent quotas and improvements In carburetion.ihieher tariff barriers one of the tnv aiW C0ollng 5 >' slems - 'leading statisticians in the Indus- '""•'er veil enshrouds thc'try cited one month's exports of rear-end engines. Yet trucks from the United States. lining. and I'jbrlcatlor A thicker des', iiiy nf automotive slreainllnert machines powered "byi ary numbered more than Tim rear-end engine? as the probable'compared will, onlv 3000 in 'Se American car of Ihe not distant,ccmbcr and about "3 100 in Janu" lure ' !"ry. 1S33. Export sales of nis. Construction engineers and dc-lscngcr cars failed to make such tenors of practically all large >„ unusual showing ^01^* manufacturers are believed in'cause manufacturers were trade circles to be conducting ex-jtp turn out sufficient car *"T« MIC en' n e irch along lhe.se lines.!domestic demand, and'hence had innges in the motor lo ignore the maforitv nf fn,.,J. pointed ignore the majority of forcim out, orders. •..February surpassed the produc-i Bilks' made [he tfoa of'any. one month llirougli-i Mr ,.,.,.. , .„ ran !<m ..,«<( n ^«,rfo,i ,,iv t,,,,i" r - Lllll( - Uln 2,. awl . exceeded all but new Chevrolet cars nnd wore delivered ihis week, nccorrtlng to Tom A. Little of the Sliouse-Little Chevrolet company. Chevrolet pick-ups were bought .by J. F. Wnlls or l.eaclivllle niul !li. S. Ashmore of O.scroln. Bfib ic Leaclivlllc salt; ami other. .lirst lime on the radio "111 Wind.". I by llnrold Arlon and Tod Kochler. j i composer nnd lyricist of "Stormy j Weather." The premiere nf llic ni-w hit from ilu- "Cntton Club lli'vno" will be heard on the Ford ; dealers' program Irom 1::iO ID it 1 central standard time, nvcr all', Columbia stations in the United '' Slnles and Cnnndii. | The Waring orchestra will also! JOYNttK & RONIFIELl) phone 554 three-"months iJune, July, 'Aiigusli I of. last year. . . Total Chevrolet prwluction for the first 'tv'.'o .nionths of this ywr is.' several ihousnnd units higher th.an for.the same period last year, saicl Mr. Co3 p lc'K annotinceincnt, I'lilcU declared that, this fact in lilself .• signalizes : a' noteworlhy aoHle\ement in organization and manufacturing methods, since the adoption "of knee-action \vht»;ls required a : major revision of factory .. anil assembly plant, set-ups. At I the Detroit Chevrolet plant alone. "where ^rvee'racUd'n. units ore built .up fo rshipplng to (he nine- ear aM'embly. "plants ' tiiroughoiit ; the country, 'several- thoiisand more men than were formerly employed are now working three shifts day as the company, strives lomi-. the demand created by the public's immediate acceptance of Ihe knee-action principle. Even with COylc declared, Chevrolet is still of cars behind its or- Aiibrey Comvay of Blylhe.ville Is! owner of a new six wheel sedan bought from Lehman Oille.sple.! Roscce Ciafton bought a Chcv-i rolet coupe from Tom Little. as : (lid Edgar Boruin. local druuiits:. ; W. A. Edwards made the .Irliv- ''. ery this week of a new Chevrolet, • sedan to L. K. Hay;v*. local mer- i chant, nnd J. C. Buchanan sold a i coach and a Frdnn to Taylor Free- j man of Df-11 nnd E. M. Norton of i I-'ieiiclunan's Bayou, respectively, j Two Buy Dodge Sedans •• i Two new Dodge sedans were delivered to buyers this week by l ln- W. T. Barnett Atilo Sales Co. C. c. Lnngslon. well known planter in thc Number Nine community near here, received one nf Ihe new Dodges MOTORISTS! NOTE TH 1 WAYS to SAVE Use Extreme Care in Removing Fqreign Substance from Eye BY DK. MORRIS FISHBEIJV .toothpick covered with' co'ton or When you get n cinder in' your Uome similar device If the 'for- eye, be careful how you try gct-.cign substance Is easily visible. David dersher, receid l ting U out. | it can be removed with a wisp ol Here U probably thc meet an-'cotton or gauze, or with tin noying minor emergency condi lion that a pcroon encounters, and wrong treatroerit may cause ' crious hariu. If the foreign substance nap- pens to be. lying. IOOFC on Uie surface of the eye, or 0:1 thc inside surface, of the eyelid, it .causes merely irritation and difficulty' with vision. 'But when It actually is Imbedded in the eye. extreme care must be taken (o avoid serious dlfTlciiitics. Experience shows that more harm comes from the wrong kind of emergency aid lo persons who h&ve had injuries to the eye, than from any other common injury- Frequently, experts who take care of such injuries find the surface of the eye marked with furrows and scratches, (he result of efforts of unqualified people to take something out. -of the eye. + * • No one but an expert should 'attempt to remove anything frorii the eye. except a" small cluder or piece of dust; lying loosely on Idt surface. In such rtmov- ne'r of a clean handkerchief. Never use 'a hard object In removing a foreign substance. ; • • • If you detect an injury to the eye. or you find a splinter of glass, a piece of metal, or some similar substance imbedded in the eye. the best uofislble thing to do is to moisten a piece of clean sterile gauze with warm wafer, put it over the eye, and get the person to a competent eye specialist as soon as possible. Sometimes, alter a cinder or Piece of dust has been taken out oi the eye, the eye still will be painful because of scratches thai h»ve. occurred. It Is useless, under such condHl(.»s. to keep on turning trie eyelids backward and keep on scratching the surfaces. If the- pain is not relieved promptl. yaffer removal of a cinder or piece of dust, you shoulc' Set professional attention Inime' diately. Redness of the eye, just out- sWe 'the colored portion, represents danger. Any rupture of UK? al, you mljht follow this simple j eyeball ilselt Is an exceedingly f () '" ine: ' serious condition and Jbould sel Tell Ult irttltnt to look dowiVWsinedtite attention ** B then gtntly null the Upper lid • There Is ' no machinery more mo a match or. ihe human eye. s no macinery more downward by tbt eyelashes and dangerous to monkey with thau double il buck over a match or. ihe human e AUTO STORAGE Modern Hritk Huildint,'. Safe '- - C.'onvenienl Tom W. Jackson Service Station Cor. 2nd & Ash I'hone S 3ATTERY v c - ' :tp to 1<\To on cost per n._::^'i. Ancnliroly new principle cf il f . :,i^;i and concirnct ion pr,--::cf: t!ih Gxxlrlrfi h.itlery a» =".r.sl ?1nr; -rirruits. You cnn rciy on CScXKlrirh B;iitcrics nl~ H'ays/ Ot* 1'jng, dcpcnJablc service — ami tavi: up to 20% in cosV I Gooorich E!eclro-Pol< Heavy Duly Oilier Goodrich Balleriss as low as SAVES LIVES PREVENTS THE GREATCAUSE OF BLOW-OUTS SAVES TROUBLE NEW KIND OF TUBE SEALS PUNCTUfiES Imtantiy! You can drive nails through this tube—it won't go flatl Cloicj tight uround «ny puncturing object, ami keeps UK air in. Then wlienobjectijremovej.thtopsn- ing seals itself; No need to remove tire from rim. No lingering leaks. Come in w»d investigate, this miracle tube. Goodrich Seal-o-matic Tube The Most Careful Driver is Always of the Mercy of a Reckless One Vonr only piotrcttnn from hfivy at mages h Liability and Proper!* Damage Ir- rarance in a strong company First National Insurance Agency General Insurance Phone 12 PLY SILVERTOWN Is 3 Times Safer! Tires Last Months Longer... You can't pick your spot for n blow-out. It might come in fast traffic, on a narrow bridge, on a cliff-«dge. Thousands arc killed or mjurcd every year. But now you can avoid tliiilcrrihlc risk. The Lifc-Savcr Golden Ply.built inirt every new SUvertown, resists internal h«at—makes you 3 limes safer from blow-outs at Ingli speed. With tliis destructive inside heat controlled, tires also give months of cxlr.i wear. Yet the newSilvertowncosts not u penny more (him standard liresl Come in and gel this priceless protection *Pt!<et subitttto ttwnytwltlmatntllc* W. J. Wunderlich's MAIN SERVICE STATION

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