The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 23, 1956 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 23, 1956
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWB MONDAT, APRTL M, Note of Caution Heard in Chorus Of Rising Business Confidence Br SAM DAWSON risine confidence that still better times lie NEW YORK (AP) — Amid the chorus o f rising confidence that still better times lieahead you can catch a few notes of caution t o/jav — if you're the type who cares to listen. Most business leaders are stressing the b right outlook. But a few warn their stockhold-ers that the boom could run into some momen to of rough going. This i« strictly * minority report tions. _j fur and the notes ire those of tbt wary and not those of calamity howler*. If there are any who believe a real downturn lies ahead, they are keeping their peace. The optimists definitely lead in the business prediction parade. The hesitancy of late in the stock market, however, gives some pause The late spring in many parts of the land dashas some hopes — particularly among those who had looked for a better revival in auto tale* and home building before this. Riling Costs Rising costs worry many manufacturers — and some stockholders wonder if this could foreshadow a levelling off in corporate profits after their long rise. Tigher credit and climbing interest rates are bothering the financial officers of corporations who seeking to raise new capital, either for expansion or for current opera- Many sales executives, particularly among the metal "producers, wonder how much of their backlog of orders represents inventory build- Ing, carrying the chance of a drop in demand later on if customers' own sales should slip. In recent days executives pf top steel, aluminum and cooper companies have pointed to signs of a balance of supply and demand ahead. Pressure A leading steel man W. W. Sebald, president of Armco Steel sees pressure for some grades of steel easing this summer unless there's a strike. In general, it appears to many that what may lie ahead is another of those periods of "rolling readjustments" that business has known since the war . The chief adjustment right now are in autos, Salem. housing and inventories. The Chase-Manhattan Bank, however, points out today in its quarterly economic review that "business can sustain considerable adjustments so long as the basic underpinnings of the economy are strong as they appear to be today." Check Blown A Long Way VERSAILLES, Ind. </P) — Tremp Robinson, whose house blew away in a tornado near Salem April 3, can pick up one of his canceled bank checks if he wants it. John Scholey reported Saturday he found a 1951 check on the State Bank of Salem, bearing Robinson's his farm southeast ol Napoleon, 60 miles northeast ol Mamma Quail Is Outdoing Herself TYLER, Tex. Wl-Thcre's a little Stodshlll says. old momma quail that's got this whole town talking. Bcrnice, as she's called, started laying eggs about 10 months ago and forgot to stop, according to George C. Stodghill. state quail hatchery superintendent herd The 282 eggs Bernlce has'produc- ed is an unofficial national record, Being A Hero Is Expensive SALEM, Mass. (If) — Henry C. MacNeil, 23, has learned it cost him $36.70 in hospital bills to be a hero. He swam 500 yards through cold, choppy waters last week and rescued Fred Page, 12. who was drifting out to sea in a rowboat. Thoroughly chilled, he was held overnight at Salem hospital for observation. MacNeii. a student, says he doesn't have the $36.70 and doesn't know where he can get it. He does odd jobs to support his wife and small child. "She's still layin' them and there's 29 more dayi to the laying season," he says. Ninety per cent have hatched. Stodghill says Oklahoma previously claimed the champion hen with 100 eggs during a laying sea- Callers Weren't Colled For LEXINGTON, Ky. OP) — Mrs. H. D. Wright is wondering who nexc will knock on her front door. First there was a plumber who said he was called to repair a bathroom fixture. There was nothing wrong with Mrs. Wright's bathroom. -. Next came a florist deliveryman with $5 worth of roses, collect; a termite specialist; a drug store deliveryman with four gallons of ice cream, also collect, and a television repairman. Mrs. Wright said she didn't call, any of them. Woman Wins Shingles Fight •T. LOOTS («—Mr«. Roy. Moise has won the battle of the green shingles. Her husband recently decided to spruce up their frame store and apartment and Mrs. Moise decided she wanted the color to be Chesapeake green. St. Louis City Art Commission had to be consulted because the building was near a park. The commissioners said no green, 'use white instead. Mrs. Moise was more persistent then the commission gave up Fn day, a month after the dispute started. Said Mrs. Moise, "I'm glad its over with ... we were almost ready to tear down the building." The United States ranks first r.mong nations of the world in coffee consumption. The intensity. of sound is measured in decibels. South's Finest! At The Fountain or Take Home! AVAILABLE AT THE FOLLOWING DRUG STORES: WOODS DRUG STORE, Blytheville HIWAY DRUG STORE, Blytheville MASSENGILL'S DRUG STORE, 0$e«ola SHIRLEY'S DRUG STORE, Hayti COLLINS DRUG STORE, Caruthersville name, on THE SHANTUNG LOOK IN COOL PALM BEACH' You'll really be amazed when you see our breeze-cool, 1956 Palm Beach Panora Weave suits. They have the luxurious slubbed, shaggy look of an imported Shantung fabric. Actually, they combine the smoothest, sturdiest natural and synthetic American fibers in a cloth that shrugs off wrinkles, holds shape and conforms perfectly to master tailoring. Created by famous Palm Beach," Panora Weave gives you an extraordinary suit at an exceptionally reasonable price. Come see our complete selection of colors and models. 3995 •Reg. T. M. Viicosc, Nylon or Dicton, Mohair, in mwi u;k WIDER I EXTRA VARIETYA VALUES LOWER PRICES WEINERS Crowley Ridge Lb. Fine Quality BOILED HAM First Cuts Fresh PORK STEAK Ends & Pieces Lfcs. PORK CHOPS -35< SLICED BACON 5 69? Pure fresh .3"* 89* GROUND BEEF 3 Large FRANKS 3Lb. CAN Regular Size Zesfee, 20 Oz. Tea Glass AJAX CLEANSER 1C0 GRAPEJELLY 330 Johnson's I GLOCOAT Special GIANT OXYOOL Special Plantation Full 630 In 12's <sL). J^ruaheA a MASON DAY WALTER DAY POTTED MEAT 6 fw 250 Curliss MIRACLE AID 6 25d Bush No. 2 WHOLE GREEN BEANS 190 330 KiNG SIZE FAB 930 SKO? HAYS DRY GOODS-DEPARTMENT FOR EXTRA Fancy Green BELL PEPPERS ea. Fresh Slicers CUCUMBERS 2(or15 c Florida Vine Ripened TOMATOES 19 c lb. Calif. Sunkist LEMONS 29 c doz. SAVINGS! Short or Long Sleeve Fine Quality, Tan or Gray Buy now & save—Complete Suit J/189 4 Men's white knit briefs - 3 prs. $1 IT MM TO THAPt WIT* MENS WHITE T SHIRTS Nylon reinforced neck, sizes S-M-L 3 - '1 MENS STRETCH SOCKS Fine quality nylon stretch socks in assorted colors 3 MENS DENIM LOAFER SLACKS Asst. colors, elastic waist band. Completely washable. 28 to 42 MfNS SHORT SLEE VE SHIRTS Cool, completely washable cot- *l $^ tons. Sizes S-M-L. $1.69 ea. j_ for J BIRDSEYE DIAPERS Cellophane wrapped. Fine quality. Size 27 x 27. Special, dozen 1.69

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page