The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 4, 1955 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, May 4, 1955
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Page 2
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WEDNESDAY. MAY 4, 1955 •LTOttTILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PACK mm Talk of Overexpanded U. S. Industry Now Appears Outdated By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (AP) — All that talk about American industry being overexpanded — is it outdated already? Some top industrialists are say-$ — ing so and calling for further increases in the capacity 01' mills and factories to keep in step with the increased consumer demand they foresee. Just one year ago it was fashionable in some circles to say that the great postwar spurt of build- ng new plants and buyng new equipment had given the United States a production capacity well in excess of current civilian consumer demand. It would be quite some time, they said, before civilian demand— if unsupported by an additional huge defense production—would catch up. More Expansion But now plans for future expansion are being announced by the corporate leaders 'in many Industries. The basic industry steel is a good example. Between 1950 and 1954 it increased its capacity by one fourth. Last year industry leaders were saying that present capacity of 124,300,000 tons a year should be enough for at least five years more. , This week the nation's steel mills are set to turn out 2,328,000 tons, according to the American Iron & Steel institute. This would top the record set in March 1953. And today at least fiye of the top men in the Industry are on record as saying another round of building more mills and upgrading old equipment must be started. The reason ,:the steady increase in the nation's population and— more importantly—the increase in the standard of living. Steelmen believe Americans will be buying more cars, more appliances, building more offices, stores and homes, more bridges, schools and highways. More Capacity Benjamin F. Pairless, in his swan song as he steps down from the chairmanship of the board of U.S. Steel, says his company to keep in step must add more than one million tons of new capacity each year. Eugene G. Grace, chairman of Bethlehem Steel, the nation's second largest producer, says his company should add eight million tons of capacity in the next 10 years. E. T. Weir, chairman of National Steel, says the industry is using all of its first-class equipment today and now faces the problem of .further development. W. W. Sebald, president o£ Avm- co Steel, and Avcry C. Adams, president of Pittsburgh Steel, join in the call for another round of expansion. This expansion' of basic steel production capacity will be accompanied by upgrading facilities for making finished products. Cnpe Horn was named after Hoorn, a town in The Netherlands, by its discoverer, Schouten, n Dutch navigator. F ORGANIZER —Author James Michener is the head of a. new nonprofit organization called the Fund for Asia. The new organization will carry on programs for better understanding between Asia and the U. S.. 1R-R-R—"Tipper" figures he aught to have special equip- nent if he's going to be a professional hound-dog. That ex- ilains the comic teeth clutter- ng his mouth. The nine-month- old beagle will do his hounding around West Sand Lake, N. Y. D'Alesandro Re-Elected In Baltimore BALTIMORE (VP>— Mayor Thomas D'Alesandro, Jr., capped a long; comeback from a sickbed by leading Democrats lo another sweep of city offices in Baltimore's municipal election yesterday. The ' 51-year-old mayor, extend- in his victory string .to 122 races ranging from 'the State Legislature to Congress, defeated Republican Samuel Hopkins. A record 214,057 voters turned out. The previous high was 202,000 in 1931. Among the 21 Democrats elected 0 the City Council was Walter T. Dixon, 61-year-old head of a business school and the first Negro to gain that office since 1931. Unofficial returns from aU of the city's, 531 precincts gave D'Alesandro 119,097 votes to 94,960 for Hopkins, 41-year-old bank official and former member of the Legislature- D'Alesandro campaign strategy emphasized his efforts to get the Baltimore Orioles into the American League last year almost as much as the civic improvements under hiE administration— frtree ts and street lighting, schools and construction of the Friendship International Airport. Hopkins emphasized the dangers 01 one party being long in office m his campaign. Gov, Theodore R. McKeldin personally stumped for Hopkins, and his supporters included the Baltimore Sunpapers, which backed D'Alesandro both times previously. 'Hooky' Proves Fatal GRAND. PRAIRIE, Tex. OP] — James Donald Moss, 11, playing hooky from school, gashed his thigh and bled to death as he took a dip in the old swimming hole yesterday. He was cut on a sharp piece of metal. Read Courier News Classified Ads STARR GAZING El Paso, Tex., w» MtUed on (his date in 16M. Juin d< Oni'4 KOI there fustest with the moitut. Germany surrendered on May 7, IMS and will you ever forget the Lusltanla being toropedoed on May 7, 1915, The first cartoon ever to be published in America was on May «, 1154. It was printed by Benjamin Franklin In his Pennsylvania Gazatte. under the caption, "Join or Die." It urged the colonies to participate in the Albany Congress, called to set up a confederated plan ot defense against the Iroquois. It showed a snake cut into 13 labeled segements. • Bet » folks out of 10 think Edgar A. Quest wrote "The House by the Side of the Road." Sounds like the things he writes about, but Sam Walter Foss Is the man who wrote the poem. He also wrote another favorite of mine, "Des- pise'Not any Man that Lives The title alone if food for thought. Do they still make castor oil? Never hear much about it anymore. Used to work.wonders on Junior for punishment purposes, What's in a name, you might ask. In florence, Ala., there is a "Spry Undertakers," to say nothing of our very own "Swift Undertakers, not wishing to patronize either, at the present, those names ought t make you Jeel like It.might be fu when the time comes. Ira Wright, who always has a prank to pull on his friends, bowed his head .to say the blessing the other morning at the breakfast table and this is what came out: "Wright Printing Company." Wasn't he lucky the preacher wasn't present, No man is wise enough, nor good enough to be trustee with unliml. ted power. They say sleep is the best cure for waking troubles. What the experts want to know is, how. can you sleep when there Is something troubling you? Answer that and you'll Immediately become world lamous. Vengeance is a dish that should be eaten cold. If you aren't a member of Pal Girls Anonymous you might enjo. this dessert and if there are some slim friends of yours, you'd Ilk to see put on a few extra pound so you won't feel so fat, then this will work fine.for that purpose. I gave this recipe to Mrs. Wil liam Ellas and she served it to her 16 guests and those 16 told»16 others about It and I simply don't have the time (lor gadding) to APA to Hear Rockefeller LITTLE ROCK W) — Winthrop Rockefeller will be the featured speaker at the summer session of the Arkansas Press Association in Hot Springs June 24-25. •An APA official yesterday said that Rockefeller's subject would be announced later. Empty butter cartons are convenient for molding ookie dough which Is to be refrigerated before baking. Loweit Prices Graduation Gifts edding Invitations Free Bridal Consultant Service SAMUEL F. NORRIS Across From City Hall HOT DOGS Dcliciously Seasoned with Our Chili and Chopped Onions Take Home Sack »100 6 KREAM KASTLE DRIVE IN Mother's Day SUNDAY May 8 y^Sii^^^^^^iliiiSiiSSSi^Sm^iiiSSi^ May We Suggest Costume Jewelry China Planter! China Bells And Many More Exciting novel gifts to please Mother On Her Day. PAT O'BRYANT JEWELER Main and Second write out Uut many copiet, so girls lun it la >nd I cull It chocolate ang*l delight — you c»n cull it anything you like. Takt a large angel food cake and brtak it up into bite size piece>, arrange h«U In a greased pan, about 14x10x3, you sty that doesn't sound fattening? Well, here comet that stanaa. Melt 2 packages of chocolate chipi tnd 4 tablespoons of sugar over hot water, Remove from hot wnter »nd cool minutes. Beit 6 large or 5 small egg'yolks, stir the melted chocolate In. Beat 1 pint of whipping cream stiff, stir Into chocolate and ens mixture lastly fold In the e.BS whites beaten stiff. Now pour half of this custard 1 over the cake, add another layer of the cake and pour remaining custard over It. Use the back of a large spoon to press the custard down In the crevices. Place 1 In Ice box for 24 hours. This will make 18 servings. Top with whipped creatti (there I go again) and dribble creme dc menthe over it at serving time. Don't cut down on a thing I mentioned or you just won't be able to add pounds to your slim friends. A carefree day,' now and then, works better, sometimes than one of the so-called miracle drugs. Mother's • Day, which of course. Is Sunday, was first suggested by Anna Jarvls of Philadelphia in Match by Mail PEOR1A, 111. W—A 4-year International chess mulch between Peorla and Germany ended with a 23'i to 18!i victory for the team rr\>m Kronrich. Havaria, Germany. The match was conducted by correspondence. It Ix'Kim when a Qermnn immi- grant visited the King's Men Own Club at the Peorla YMCA, and gave Hank Cramer, then club praatdent, the name and address of Mint Joanni in Kronacn. WILSON' PFA SWEETHEART — Emily Buchanan, n senior at Wilson High School and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. H .Buchanan of Wilson, has been elected sweetheart ot the Wilson chapter of Future Farmers ot America. She's -t cheerleader and senior representative on the student council. 1907. On May 10. 1913 both houses of congress passed a resolution commending the observance by Congress and the executive departments ot the government. The following year, Congress authorized Ihc President of the United States to set aside the second Sunday in Mny as Mother's Day. tt's Hi* *«aseH for SWMRMIN& fERMITB mistake them for t*rt*tf Nrf OA*T*| C«. MWW EXTCMMNATWft MMPMfV, MC. < FREE INSPECTIONS O O.I.C4.MC.1W Phone 3-8233 at Heuer's are the Prettiest WHITES in town! HVM •A ramp .tct off with * mclnltlc-lni-e buttonV . . * pli.ii! leather epera- . . . a hruldcd .slrnit samlnl. For expensive-look news In daintier Whites keyed to jour new loiiR-torso fashions, .see this collection •f original* now. Hi and UUle heels. Mother's Day is May 8 —SPECIAL- FREE NYLONS With » J(i.!)5 or nviir purehaM *t Mtai slioiai, you will be liven fre* a pair *f Ant finality nylons. Punch-line to the years hottest power story- Chevrolet Turbo-Fire V8"! This is the engine that's writing a whole new chapter in the book or automobile performance records. This is the engine thai has stock car timers doing a "double take" at their gtop-watchcs wherever experts gather to compare the abil- iliei of the 1955 cars. For example, in the recent NASCAR* stock car competition at , Dayton* Beach, Florida, Chevrolet literal)]' ran away from every other car in its class—and a raft of other* besides. In the one-mile •traightawaj run for low-priced ears, the first two places—and six of the first ten—went to Chevrolet!. And in acceleration runs from * standing start against all comers, Chevrolet beat all other low-priced cars—and every high- priced car except one! What's behind this blazing performance? A compact, honey of a V8 thai only the world's IcadinK producer of valvc-in-head engines can build. Chevrolet's new "Turbo-Fire V8" has the shortest piston stroke in the industry (that means less piston travel... longer engine life)! And it delivers the highest, power per pound of any V8 in the low-priced field. It's so efficient that it requires only four quarts of oil instead of the usual five... needs less radiator cool- ant, loo. It's the most modern V8 anner anybody's hood! It puts a new kind of fun in Hour driving life. Koit'rc in charge of lt>2 hif/h-npirilsil hormpouicr — or if you're look- in;/ for even more excitement, the new "Super Turbo-Fire VS" (optional at extra coal) nuts 180 li-p. under your loel Pick" the one you'd rather have fun with, then cornt! in and get behind the wheel. You'll see why the Motoramic Chevrolet is showing its heels to everyone else on the road! No other low-priced car has any—no high-priced car has all—of these great Chevrolet features! Body by Fisher—Nine myint- drive choices in any model—It- volt electrical system—Anti-Din braking—Outrigger rear iprinft — Ball-Race steering — Higk- Lcvcl ventilation — Daublt-Arck cmkl construction. 'National A.ioriotion fcf »•«* C«r AM *Mfef> SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. 301 W. Walnut Phone 3-4578

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