The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 24, 1953 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, June 24, 1953
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Businessmen Preparing For Usual Summer Siesta By SAM I1AWSOX NEW YORK (AP) — Business is gettinc ready for its usual summer siesta. The question this year is: a t what level will it start up again in September? A number of Important Inciust- + tries will largely close down during part or all of July for Ilic annual vacations. This practice is spreading through industry. Each year more plants join the vacation shut-down move. And this year some plants have announced they arc extending the vacation closings for a week or two longer, because new orders aren't too abundant—one of the increasing signs that the economy may be backing away from the peak activity of the long boom. Some Boom A summer slow flown, of course, thy (R-\Vis), wndii expect to boom this summer as i controversy over "book burnin never before. These are the ones said yesterday he plans move public. Writers' Probe Next on Agenda McCarthy Wants to See if They Are Communists By O. MH.TO.V KKI.I.V WASHINGTON W—Son. McC.ir- doe"sii"t"go"for all industries. Some thy (K-Wis), wadincr back nil" the " " that cater to America-on-the-move. Resorts, shipping, airline and automobile industries anticipate their biggest summer. Gasoline dealers, busy at the moment raising prices, expect to sell more than ever before. But while vacationists are gadding, their home factories will be idling. The index of industrial production is due for a slide. In itself this won't mean too too much. The question will be how much it recovers in late August and early September. Most businessmen are waiting to see the strength of the fall pick-up before making any predictions on whether the boom has topped out and a mild recession is coming. Too Rosey The Industrial production index, and several other statistical measuring sticks, won't be too indicative this summer for still another reason. For the next two months, comparisons with year ago figures will have a much too rosey hue. That's because the big steel strike of last summer put industrial production figures then at an unusually low summer level. In many places the strike also lowered retail sales figures. This happened not only in steel making centers but in other Industrial communities where lay- hearings designed to show whoth- some of the authors were Communists. works were removed in at least Mime libraries: Lillian Hcllmnn, Clarence K. S 1 r e i t, Lanprston Hushes, Walter Diiramy, Dashiell Hammett, Howard Fast and Edgar Snow. Burned Hooks The Times said it founr only one library, in Tokyo, where it wa.s conceded that in the early stages "many" books and periodicals had been "burned or scrapped for pulping.' ' Only IB authors, the Times said, have been listed specifically by the State Department in ils book-culling operation. President Eisenhower spoke out on June H against "the book burn- involved j ers," and there was some speculations he had McCarthy in mind. Japan's Royalty Not Well Fixed TOKYO i/i''—It isn't easy lor » Japanese prince or princess to live a prlncclv life these days. Post-war .Japan gnnits a prince onlly about $325 a month for living expenses and New Oil Well Record Set BAKBBSPIELD, Calif. (f> _ The deepest oil well In California Is down 18,781 feet, or more than 314 miles. An Ohio Oil Company i pokes- man said the depth broke the prev- wbrld mark in 1950 at 20,521 feet. It later was abandoned as a dry hole. The second deepest well, he said, . JUNE '.', was n 20,450 loot "duster" drilled, several years ngo In Mississippi. !or his wife.. If the princess' i°»s State record set by Superio ... ,.-„_, .... . . .... i oil's Llmoneira No. 1 In Ventura survives hi-r husband she has to live on the $1M. Princes* chfchibu. who survived her husband, Hi* oldest of Emperior Hirohno's thrt'o brothers, now receives only S162 a month. Commodity prii.TS in Japan are almost as high as in N™ York. A princess is not supposed to take menial jobs m County, which bottomed at 18,134 feet before it was abandoned in 1049. He did not say how much deeper the record breaker Would be sunk Only two wells have gone deeper than the Ohio Company well, he commute to hrj-employer's office Dyj .Superior's Pacific Creek well In Jam-packed subway to augment her Suheltt<; County. Wyoming, set the ilKomc ' cess and also hike salaries to all The low salaries for royalty much I pr i n ces, princese and the Emperor [stress the loyal^ prime minister, by £ome 30 pev . cent di: Shiprru Yoshida. A Japanese prime minister now receives about 300 a month plus a state-furnished house and servants. Yoshida has decided to ask the Diet to appropriate a princely salary to the widowed prln- McCarthy said his Senate Inves- I' rlle senator said he. had burned no tiRRtions subcommittee will call 15 lwoks antl <lldn ' t thmk * e Prcsl or 20 more authors whose books ; lcnt C ° U| <1 have been referring to have been used in U. S. information libraries overseas for public questioning about possible Communist affiliations He announced no date. McCarthy hud demanded that him. At news conference last Wednesday , Eisenhower declined to say whether the remark was aimed at McCarthy. But he added that the State Department has his v IKtu UCHLtlulKU l.utn. ' Department take irom permission to burn books which the State the .shelves of the libraries, maintained overseas to Rive native renders access to U. S. literature, what he termed 30,000 "Communist books,' ' The New York Times, on the basis of a survey in 20 foroipn capitals, reported yu.sierciay that several hundred books by more than 40 authors had been removed. It said there had,been six confiden- openly advocate communism. McCarthy said he felt he has not yet "developed a real cross-section of the Communist authors" whose j books will be quoted in a forthcoming subcommittee report, and therefore has ordered the suspended hearings reopened. McCarthy said Roy Cohn, chief j counsel of the subcommittee., is in New York arranging to have the mt is not pressing that demand because he understands the mission will be brief. When Connors returns, the senator said, he will be asked to explain why he ordered "Voice of America" propaganda programs beamed to Korea which quoted editorials critical of President Syng- man Rhcc's conduct in the 1952 Korean election campaign. Rhee became incensed and banned U. S. propaganda from the Korean radio. per figures will not be Impressive. Oh, Goody.' Mommy Says I Can Go See "FJIOSTY" 'tinl directives on the subject Iromj writers subpoenaed the State Department since Feb. 39, and that interpretation of the orders varied from capital to capi- Meanwhile, McCarthy disclosed he had missed fire in an effort to ; block assignment of W, Bradley { Connors, a State Department prop- The Times listed these as amontr nsnnda specialist, to an official , the better known authors whose i mission to Japan and South Korea. ! McCarthy told reporters he first i offs were caused ages. As a result, even with vacations j sought to subpoena Connors as one | " ' ... means to block his departure, but ; that Connors had left San Fran- \ Cisco last Friday before the sub-1 pocna caught up with him. [ Then, the senator said, he de-1 mandod Connors' immediate recall I and other summer-type slow dov.-ns industrial production and retail sales figures may look good this summer—if you merely compare by steel short-' them with last summer's abnormally low totals and averages. The Best- Family Reference Work Available is: WORLD BOOK ENCYCLOPEDIA Parents: The time to answer their questions is the time they are asked. Can you do it easily? Do you have an up-to-date, pictorial set to refer to? They soon learn to look up their own answers with WORLD BOOK. Order it now to give them confidence! Bill Patfon A. A. Adams CALL Blylheville. Osceola 8890 836 • Thia advertisement in tho third in a special series which begmi over a year ago, and which is designed to tnvo you, aa a prospective buyer, detailed and helpful information. We'd bo happy to have your comments about this type of advertising. This ifl tho 1953 Chevrolet Bel Air 4-Door Sedan. It's one of 18 Chevrolet models in 3 series, which add up to the widest, choice tn the low-price field. Some Chevrolet advantages worth considering when you're ready to choose a car... Next to a new house, a car is probably your most important purchase. Here are some facts to help you make up your mind about which make to buy. Don't you agree that it's well worthwhile to weigh al] the factors carefully before you buy any new car? Let's consider the major reasons why people choose one make over another and see how the 1953 Chevrolet stands in those respects. Styling You Can Stay Proud Of Styling, of course, is a matter of personal taste. Because we think Chevrolet is the best-looking car in its field, doesn't necessarily mean you'll think so, too. But we can tell you that the majority of our showroom visitors prefer Chevrolet styling and compare its appearance most favorably with cars costing a great deal more. And you might consider this: Chevrolet styling is the newest in its field. It's the kind of styling that stays new, too. For it is based, not on fads or extremes, but on the fundamentals of good, modern design, The One Automobile Body Almost Everybody Knows It's not really surprising that so many people prefer Chevrolet's appearance. For Chevrolet is the only low-priced car with Body by Fisher. And Fisher, as you know, is the only automobile body manufacturer with a world-wide reputation for styling, craftsmanship and quality. The Many Benefits of High-Compression Power V\*hen you-drive a new Chevrolet (and we hope you'll do that soon), you'll notice tlio.se things: faster acceleration from a standing start; greater passing ability in traffic and on the highway; the new ense with which you climb stef.p hills. Those are just some of the benefits of Chevrolet's new high-compression power. In gearshift models, there is an advanced 108-h.p. "Thrift-King" en- Bine with a 7.1 to 1 compression ratio. Teamed with the new Powerglide automat ic transmission * is an entirely new 115-h.p. "Blue-Flame" engine with 7.5 l.o 1 compression ratio. It is the most powerful engine in Chevrolet's field. A Great Gain in Gasoline Economy Along with remarkable new performance, Chevrolet's advanced engines give you far greater gasoline mileage. In fact, this year marks the most, important gain in economy in Chevrolet history. And that includes sub- stantial savings on over-all upkeep, aa well as on gasoline. New Getaway in the New Powerglide* The new Powerglide automatically drops into "Low" range for starting and for passing in city traffic. Then, as you glide along, it slips smoothly and almost imperceptibly into cruising range. The results are much faster and more positive acceleration, and much lower fuel consumption. The First Power Steering in a Low-Priced Car This year's Chevrolet is the only car in its field to offer you the extra ease and convenience of Power Steering, optional at extra cost. With it, you can spin the wheel with the strength of one finger. You can seesaw in and out of tight parking places without the slightest strain. You get an additional cushion qpainsfc road shocks and jars. Driving is easier, safer. A Smoother and a Safer Hide Chevrolet is the heaviest low-priced car. Model for model, a Chevrolet will weigh as much as 200 pounds more than the other makes. You often hear people say they buy high-priced cars because they're heavier, hold the road better and ride better. Well, isn't it logical, then, that Chevrolet's extra weight (which comes from extra strength of body and frame) would result in a better ride? • Chevrolet is the Lowest-Priced Line Certainly, price is one of the most important factors of all. We're glad to be able to tell you that Chevrolet is the lowest-priced line in its field. Now, you might well ask, "How can Chevrolet offer me more and still cost less?" There is a simple, logical answer to that. Remember that Chevrolet builds more cars than any other manufacturer. Chevrolet, along with General Motors, has greater facilities for research, for engineering and production. So, isn't it reasonable that these greater facilities bring manufacturing advantages and economies which Chevrolet can pass on to you in terms of higher quality at lower price? An Endorsement Given JN'o Other Car Again this year, more people are buying Chevrolets than any other car. Obviously that wouldn't be true unless people liked Chevrolet better. Unless Chevrolet offered more things people want—more value. So, when you're ready to choose your new car, wouldn't you agree that Chevrolet merits your careful consideration? We welcome your visit at any time, so that you can look the car over yourself and try it out on the road. ^Combination of 115-h.p. "Bfuc-Ftame" engine and /'ottwg/lt/t? fttilotnatic transmission op(iorto( on "7W-Ten" and Bel Air modelf at extra cost. 25% OFF Buy 4 at the Price of 3 12.70 6.00-16 6.70-15 Each in tels of 4** Each in sets of 4** Strictly an extra-quality first-line tire. Extra- strong carcass and extra-long mileage multi- row tread for extra "stop-ability" and extra safety —now you can save with safety! All sizes on sale through Friday, July 3rd. Check these savings on Riverside Deluxe Tires and Tubes Size 6.40-15 6.50-15 6.70-15 7.10-15 7.60-15 6.00-16 6.50-16 18.25 20.45 18.95 21.25 23.25 16.95 21.45 73.00 81.80 75.80 85.00 93.00 67.80 85.80 54.75 61.35 56.80 63.75 69.75 50.80 64.35 2.25 2.35 2.35 2.45 2.75 2.15 2.45 tilt Pricft 1 Tiro* till Prica 4 Tire. Sell Pile. 4 Tlr.t* Salt frlci 1 Tub.' MORE PEOPLE BUY CHEVROLETS THAN MY OTHBR CAR! SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. 301 West Walnut Phont 4578* 'flat Ftdtrol 7ox "Plat Fid. Tox and Jt lires from your car in exchange WARDS RIVERSIDE TIRES-LOW AS 10.95** Full Size-Full Non-Skid Depth-Full Tread Width—Every Ounce First Quality. Every Riverside Fully Warranted to give satiifactory service-now at sole prices. 6.70-15 12.55 6.50-16 15.95 Size-Price** 7.1 0-1 J 14.25 5.90-15 11.5J 7.60-15 15.65 6.40-15 12.35 8.00-15 17.15 6.50-15 15.25 6,00-16 10.95 **P(us Fed. Tox and your old lire L AS LITTLE AS 10% DOWN ON TERMS MOUNTED AT NO EXTRA CHARGE J

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