The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 8, 1952 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 8, 1952
Page 14
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PACM FOURTH* Fresh Batch of Bussinessmen See Rosy Flow in Their Crystal Balls BLYTHETILLB (AWL) COURIER XBWi ' By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK W> — A fresh batch of Industrial »na financial executives report seeing K rosy glow In their crystal balk. Joining the long list 01 businessman who »r« on record as optimistic about prospects are spokesmen to tbesa fields: hardware, home •PplUncM; entries! equipment, television, freight car makers, banker* and finance company officials. The growing trend cf household•« to "io-it-yourseli" is the bright •pot in hardware men's lives. At the national hardware show where, exhibitors predict a sales upswing to the months ahead. Handymen •round the house and hobbyists •re making a b<g market for tool makers. Tbt boms appliance Industry is looking up, nays John W. Crals, vice prealdent of AVCO manufacturing and general manager of Its Croeley division. "At far aa we can see — certain]? through the first half at 1853 — production and sales should maintain high levels," he asserts. Ralph J. Cordlner, president of General Electric predict* that In the n«t 10 years tho electric industry In th« lilted States will turn out as much equipment as It did In toe last 74 yenre. TJtilltlM will profit from the spurt in television which Dr. Charles B. Joittfe, vice president of Radio Cor- portatlon of America, foresees, tic think* 50 million TV sets will bo ta UM> In this country within a tew years. Already, he adds, TV •et owners 1 power consumption is adding 300 million dollars a year to utility revenues. Prospects are good .in the refrigerator car leasing field, according to Col. William M. Spencer, chair- Chlang Aids Education TA1PEH, Formosa (fl>)—General- tulmo Chiang Kai-shek ha« ordered the Defense Ministry to arrange lor « free education of children whose fathers died in the Nnljuii. altat cause. The order applies not only to dependents of fighting men but to those of civilian! classed as revolu-1 tlonarjr martyrs. | man of North American Car Corp. His company makes freight cars, and has a fleet of 10,000 refrigerator cars It leases. For tho economy in general, Alan H. T mel, pe veclpl edtn ere Alan H. Temple, vice president and economist of the National City higher. Hanlc of New York, sees good times for several months ahead. He tells Iho Controllers Institute of America, meeting i" Delrolt, that for several month/) to come business will stny at present high levels and perhaps will go slightly HOLLAND NEWS By Mrs. Ed Hampton, Jr. Farewell I'arly Fifty members of the Holland Baptist Church gathered Tuesday night for a surprise farewell patty for Hie Rev. Fred Boren, who lias held the pastorate of that church for the past two years. The party met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Duvnll's before assembling In the parsonage where they were greeted by the surprised minister and family. A two-hour social period them wo.s followed by an Interval of song and prayer in the church where the parly retired for worship services nnd Inter, refreshments were served, cafeteria style. A cash donation was presented the Rev. Mr. Boren by the parishioners who wished him godspeed in his work near Rccior, Ark., Doren will attend the Baptist col- wliero the Borcns are moving. Rev lege at Walnut Uldgc. PERSONALS Mrs. Herbert Brooks will return to Barnes' Hospital in St. Louis Wednesday for a check following recent surgery and treatment there. To see Mrs. Brooks over the weekend were u sister, Mrs. Minnie Lnnsforrt, nnd Mr. and Mrs, Mai- comb Elklns and daughter of Sheffield, Aln., and a son, Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Prank Brooks, nnd Mr. nnd Mrs. Hownrd McCormicl! of Maiden. Among recent guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Board Stivers were Mrs. Sam Jones and smnll daughter, Gloria Jean, and Albert Smith nnd Mr. and Mrs. P. O. Ttpton all of Dyersburg. The condition of Mrs. Charity Epperson, who has Just teen returned from a Memphis hospital. Is belter. To see her Sunday was a con, Anron Epperson, and family of Maiden. Visiting the Sam Kenleys last week were Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Polmor of central California who were ynritllonlng among relatives In Missouri and Tennessee, Mre. Sam Saidc of Memphis, formerly Miss Electla Bishop, Sunday was guest of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Martin nnd Mr. and Mrs. Roscop Bishop. Ted Kiicze* and Ivan Warren Crawford, both students lit Arkansas state college (,, j oncs | wl . 0 were guests of Mr. and Mrs. t,i oy ,| Booker Saturday r,::d Sunday Mr Crawford Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hnrold. Crawford, formerly of Holland, now of Flint, Mich., and Mr. Kuczck is of Chicago. At Mr. and Mrs. Joe testers'Sun- day were Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Green nnd Mr. nnd Mrs. Van Hoy and children of Poplar Bluff. From Dyersburg Sunday. Mr and Mrs. Hush Welch, visited Mr. and Mrs. R. E. L. Smith of here nnd Mrs. Dora Smith of Stecle Weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Kennedy were their daughter, Mrs. Penn Harris, and daughter, Mrs. J. B. JncJt.son, of Little Rock, Ark. Capt, J. E. Jackson of the Air Force will arrive tills week after completing his required missions as a jet pilot In Korea He IMS been assigned to a base In GcorBln. Isaac McKay, Sr., who suffered a light stroke lately Is much Improved. With the McKays In 'the past few days are their daughter Mrs. Irene Holland, und sons of Tiiscon, Ariz., Mr. and Mr.s. C. I, Gcstrlng and children of Forrest City; Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Blessing and daughters of St. Louis and Mrs. Vernon Btehor and d»u»ht«c Kaye of Haytl. Seen at the County Fair In C»- rulhersvllle Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Jackson »nd daughter, Nola Joan; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Neal nnd daughter and son, Ann «nd Bobble; Mr. and Mrs. BUI. Lester and family; Mr. and Mrs. Everett* Utley; Mr, and Mrs. Porter Harris and son Bob and Mr, and Mil. Claude Snmford and children. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Oestring vl«- Ited their son, Chester Gcstrlng, and family of Little Rocfc Tuesday and Wednesday, returning with them when they were called to the bedside of Isaac McKay, Sr., father of Mrs, Chester Gestrinfj. Max Parker was In Memphis Wednesday where he received a medical check at Methodist Hospital. Ills condition Is good after major surgery several weeks ago. Mrs. Mnxlnc McAnally, Mr. and Mr.s. O. H. Pinkston and son Wayne of Haytl and Mr. and Mr;. A W nicliard of Stcele were guesti of Mrs. Maud Richard and Mrs. Ornee Thompson Sunday during the afternoon. E wing Spanks Opponents of Health Plan OCT. «, McMath to Open Law Proctice LITTLE ROCK W>-aovernor Sid McMnth snld yesterday that after ho leaves office next jammry he will practice la^ | n Little Rock wllh two long-time associates. They are Henry Woods, his executive secretary nmi Lclnnd 'Ilier- man, whom McMath recently appointed chairman of the Arkansas Public Service Commission. McMnUi said he had decided njalnst a voluntary return to the Marine Corps In whfch he holds a reserve commission ss colonel. Acid Stomach After You Eat? TUMS fesf ReRef Can't Be Beat I rot TMC TVMMT Record fast relief for gas, heartburn* sour ftonmch, acid fuJifjestioa* Jt-Tit: :-,—'^^-^^^•r.~=^^^;==^^:-^==,~^r££==^sssss=~?----- ! ays Wonderful Things About You The instant your beautiful Cadillac points its crest Into v,ew, , t begms to say wonderful things about you It says, almost as plainly as if the words .vere written ° and hom way THE The reason for this, of course, is found in the history of the car itself. 7 For fifty years, it has been the unwavering purpose to make Cadillac as hue a car as it is practical to produce. Goodness has always been the watchword— craftsmanship has always been the creed. As a result, Cadillac has long been known and accepted as— I he Standard of the World " And inevitably people who want and seek the finest have turned to Cadillac. That's why the man who sits si t!,c wheel of a Cadillac is an accepted member of the most distinguished motoring family to be found anywhere. If you arc ready for membership in this incomparabls group, better come in and sec us soon. We'd be haucv to welcome you at any time, SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO aoi w«t w.i«.t 4578 MERIDIAN, Miss. f/P) _ Federal scurlty Administrator Oscar R. Zwlng Mid yesterday It Is "unfortunate that the health of our people should become the football of politics." Ewlng referred to the long con- Se troverey over hta propowl for a national health iiuuranoe program. In a speech prepared for the Mississippi State Federation ol Labor, Ewlug jald: , "A great Democracy k responsible for the well-being of Its people. It should set up laws and programs that see to It that Ite people have maximum of freedom and opportunity—and security. "Right through our history we recognized these principles ol government, and it was only after the great depression devastated our land, that our government became that H mutt do iom«4Mn« to achieve these ideali. "We have done H In the past 90 years." No Plant tor Dane, Woman Finds Out OMAHA (S>)— The woman talking to an air lines official was planning to send her dog to Tokyo by air before making the trip to rejoin her husband, and she wanted to know the cost. fcor, k M.M p«r »«'ll Just torget » an said weakly. D«n«. H« welch* pound. "I boul It," the We have 1J5 pounds. a On*' The going rate, the official told St. Joseph; did you see an ad like this ... in TIME and LIFE this week? the classic gray flannel... It is undoubtedly the most useful and-flattering suit that a man can own. Il combines the utmost correctness with tlie utmost comfort for nearly every occasion. Weekdays you can wear it to work. Sundays you can wear it to clmrch. Saturdays you can mix jacket or trousers with other clothes in vow wardrobe and you're off to the country cluh. And if it is an Eton* flannel-made only by Hart Schaffner & Marx -it W!ll have a special distinction to the fabric, the cat and th« that will last throughout the long lifetiuie of tbe suifc HART SCHAFFNER &MARX Either jacket oc trott-crs m»y (Tl)f bJif,. ,<*,. .,„ FAWOUS ETON Com- n .- try one on. in three ebades of gray- Complete range of MEAD'S iSajW 122 MAIN STREET

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