The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 26, 1941 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 26, 1941
Page:
Page 10
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>AGE TEN ELYTTTEYTr.LF., Bundles for Saving American Aircraft Downed at Sea WEDXKSDAV. MARCH 26, 1941 Plane Industry Looks To Unbounded Future For Aviation After War "NEW YORK " (UP) — America's aircraft industry'which grew mushroom-like" to gigantic size as a result of the war economy today looks forward to new fields when peace comes. ; Working at top-speed on aggregate orders that soon . will exceed the - $4.000,000,000-mark, busy executives of the various aircraft companies haven't, time to make plans for the future. Bui they .ire thinking seriously of it. •Leaders of the Industry are unwilling to be quoted. The writer found • them eager enough to talk Off the record without direct quotation"; Here is a consensus of their views of the future for. aircraft. Air Force Like Navies . ;Natiohs of the world hereafter will ..maintain- a" vast- air force just as.: they, maintained vast navies in tli e -past. -The air defense will require . new machines and engines constantly .and' these replacements will' sustain operations in many plants. Hinder ;-»lthou«l) one or two! in- ilu-m tj-ek ;,uer -'via. Uu-m L m .jj,< , , „, . , thou, h ' " " ' * •&?&' m ^ ^ These are flotation bags designed to save Uncle Sam's land planes and their occupants if forced to descend on largo bodies of water. They're being assembled at Goodyear's Akron plant for immediate use. of Uie workers now engaged in „ , ,. Ption of ginnt bombing mako nil the world's flying equip- j 'chatterbox' for machine guns and mem obsolete and bring a boom j 'moana" for bombers which are which will parallel and possibly j used by Britain filers," he says. Domestic air lines will be ex- exceed the present one. j For V | SUal s]ang Prank ] in in . .. - . ^f South America will provide a big j Ponded. At present these compnn- j At present the aircraft industry field"' for United States made trans- les ni 'e eager to obtain new air- is engaged in further expansion of port planes. The nature of the ter- planes but are deferring orders to} facilities for manufacture of planes rain in the land of ' America's avoid competition with the defense! fl nd engines. The automobile in- rain in the land southern neighbors travel imperative. makes plane .Transoceanic travel will Increase tremendously. Here will go the skill Dr. W. S; Eastbum Chiropractic Physician Day and Nijfht Calls ^Office 801 ChiCk. * Phone 801 program. Civilian fliers will provide u big an arket for l ics market for small. |Sr6ur Old Furniture in on New. fir Sell it to Us For Cash. ffAlvin Hardy Furn. Co. ISO! E. Main Phone 122U - WADE'S GARAGE Body & Paint Shop •Wrecks Repaired Wrecker Service Phone 1209 50G W. ; planes. Army and navy pilots, re- j itirnlng from service, will continue! I LO fly. The younger generation is becoming more and more air- finded. Plying will be made easy for the amateur pilot through provision of more airports and mnps displaying easily discernible land- mark.s \vhich will eliminate the need of intensive training in navigation. Freight by Air Forecast Heavy airplanes will carry freight, especially perishables. The fanner will be able to get his produce to market faster and the consumer will be able to buy tree ripened fruit- and vine? ripened vegetables. These are the new outlets for airplanes which are expected to keep the vastly expanded aircraft i industry busy for many years after the war. j Another thing in the minds of I the makers of aircraft is that the future .will produce some new cie- 1 velopment, in aviation which will ; chistry also has enierecl the picture and scvoral ° r the major compnn- inexpensive ics are P'^Paring to produce or arc eludes such words as "hip flask" fcr revolver, "roller skates" for tanks and a "Mae West" for a life l premiere. HFTEB ME NKW YORK (UP; — They never i-ome back is ;i truism that has In-n as aplieable to .show hiisi- ne;-.-; us it has 10 the pri/c rin&. An-.i .m this .season hns witnessed :'"• return of :i show that v;as so j coldly received by th<? critics that it '.vent out oi business only a few days aiU'r its first curtain. The show is "Crazy With the Hem." the first producing venture o)' :i 27-year-old scion of an AUS- 11.an theatrical family, Kurt Kasy.- nar. Tlu> critics lauded Gasznar'.s M- iinfix and costumes and they liked tin- jalent lie had assembled, j Bui they didn't like the tonic cn- ,< inble. Very few shows .survive a naiiy brisk critical larruping anc } » 'Crazy With the Heat" '.vent out cold, as expected. Then a strange thing happened- fine comedienne as Luella Gear aiul so ninny prct-ty chorus girls .should close. Lots of people thrown out o! work, the comment ran, and .so a newspaperman, Ed Sullivan, was asked 10 see what he could do to revive the venture. Sullivan, making his initial plunge into the producing end of show business, scrapped most of the sketches, got a gag man to supply others, re - routined the dancers, livened up the other ma- ; terial and songs and after a 10-d;?/ hiatus the show got its second though:, the show mi the hit class. Now producers of tinio flops arc thinkim lly was in new treatment the No. I the American theater uudi- , ence—rated ahead of. the bracelet .some first-j IvllDDLEBUEY. VI, < UP»—Ac- J mlMer imd the cundy muncher in i o! bring- ; tre;;s Eva Lc Oallienne believes the •' heckling performers. ' GET OUR PRICE ON D.P jacket which bulges. This time the critics were much OF ALL KINDS ALL VARIETIES OF SEED CORN L. No. 12 REGISTERED COTTON SEED FUNKS HYBRID SEED COKN WE RECOMMEND PUNK'S NO. 241 BEANS OF ALL KINDS NEW & USED HOKSE DRAWN EQUIPMENT. NEW & USKD FARMAL), TRACTORS AND EQUIPMENT. ALSO—ALL KINDS OF FARM HARDWARE. Lee Wilson & Co. ARMOREL, ARK, turning out engines, ptirts, fusel- nd other items i'or aircraft. Slang Of Army Likely To Gain Wide Use Soon BOSTON i UP >—Americans soon; will begin adding army slant; to: their everyday speech as the nn-. lion's youth enter training camps, j according to Prof. George B.' Franklin. Boston University philo-1 Already. Franklin says, World War clays are echoed in such words as "chow" and ".slumgullion" io designjite food. The present conflict he .ssiys has brought such words as "blitzkrieg." "lufiwaffe." "stuka" and ".spitfire." Franklin believes auditory and visual senses are responsible for; developments of military jargon. "There are such echoic words as 'ack-uck.s' lor anti-aircraft guns. sb&V&j, / TAKEM CHRYSIER You GET a warm welcome the minute you throw open the doors of a Fluid Drive Chrysler. The doors open hoth ways from the center post... big doors, full \yidth to the bottom. No awkwardness in entering ... no soiling clothes on.the rear fender. Great Airfoam cushions . . . wide, spacious floors... generous room for six- big people. And'just the kind of upholster}' and colors you'd prefer... because you choose them yourself! WHY SHIFT GEARS? Now get behind the wheel for the friendliest feature of all...f///]rf Drive! Wake the great Spitfire engine and prepare for the lurch that doesn't come . . , you glide from rest to action as smoothly as an eagle soars. You sweep through town from one end to ...so convenient so gracious ...so sensiblef the odier without once shifting gears. You stop, you roll on again, you follow every whim of traffic . . . and never touch the clutch or gearshift lever. All that is wonderful enough ... but the greatest wonder is the friendly smoothness and silence with which it is all accomplished. Try this friendly car yourself! See how much easier and smoother Fluid Driving is. Learn how it feels to be free from the work of constantly shifting gears! Phone for a demonstration. * Chrysler-Plymouth dealers present KImcr Davis Monday.\VcdncsdAy.Thursday. Saturday.S:55 P.M fcb.l. Tune in your favorite Columbia station. Tune in on Major Bowes. Columbia Network- Thursdays. 9 co to P. M., E. S. T. . AaVSt T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. BIytheviUe, Ark, Phone Hi Ford Trucks pay dividends be* cause they cut costsl Here are solid Reasons Why: 1. Ford gives you the right "combination" to handle any haulage job. Choice of 6 wheelbases, 42 chassis and body types, 3 engine sizes. 2. You get V-8 power plus real operating economy. Fleet owners' cost records consistently prove it. 3. You save dollars on the Ford's low first cost—on the Ford's low maintenance, with the Engine and Parts Exchange Plan. You .save time—even an engine replacement job can be done overnight! 4. Only Ford provides so many high-priced features in such low- priced trucks. Only Ford offers so wide a range of units—including a 30 hp "four." Phone any Ford Dealer about an "On-YOUR-Job Test" with your loads, your driver, over your routes. No obligation. NEW THIS YEAR! 4-CYLINDER 30 HP ECONOMY ENGINE! Available in all Commercial Cars, 3 /$-ton and 1-ton Ford Trucks. It is designed for maximum economy m the light-duty and multiple-stop service of bakeries, specialty shops, cleaners and dyers, etc. 134 (*nd 158)-intS 101-m«}> Gb-o R«gu!*r Cfmii» with C»'b Clmiis >»ft!> Gt> 194-mJi Ford ScW But 13-4-ineh Dump TrvcV 3 EM6INE SIZES—6 WNEELBAS£S—42 BODY AND CHASSIS TYPES Powered by 85 hp, 95 hp, V-8 engines and the super-economy "4"! Here are a few of the many Ford units available. RUCKS AND COMMERCIAL CARS

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