The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 21, 1944 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 21, 1944
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Page 6
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Gloria Sadder; & Awaits Mother I! Co-Ed Banned At LSU M Is Loser In Dispute ,' With School Head 1* BATON ROUGE, La., Dec. 21 '(UP) — Gloiia Jeanne Hellei, 18 }tars old, said today she was sorrj Iioi' ..campaign lor mora sludciu '.freedom'-raised such a rumpus'nl ^Louisiana State University, ana she guessed sex gave you trouble'where •you least expected it. The student body, convinced that Jhe university administration would . uot yield j'rom its decision thnt ; (Jloria .must leave ihe campus, vent back to class. '-' Gloria was n sad sophomore and a frustrated pamphleteer, n little -upset'because her fellow students apparently had forgotten the cause • they were righting for in their cn- .Jhusinsm to get home for Ihc Christmas holidays. -; Her pamphlet, which President :}V. B. Hatcher said was tainted by implications of "free love," never even contained the word "sex," Miss Heller said. It wns, she said, only 'a "light henried effort designed to .'improve, the oppressive conditions ,dn the campus." ',' Miss Holler was willing for hsr mother to arrive from Havana, Cuba, to spend the holidays. She Ranted to ask-her advice on where :lp send her unwanted baggage. ;.' Her sister. Sylvia, 22 years old, jalso was waiting for mother. She .?aid she wanted to leave LSU, too. ,; Julio Platas of Mexico City, Gloria's boy friend, paid he wanted (o •quit the LSU campus too, for life Jvithout Gloria was life without Joy, jind also he didn't care for Hatcli- .ier's attitude that students were to listen, but not be heard. c' Hatcher stood firm on his dccl- ,sion banning. Gloria from the [sprawling campus where ths; late tHuey Lojig built n university that ->\vo\il(l provide him n winning foot- Jail (cam. Anna Marie Barlow, the Campus gumbo beauty last yeav, ;mnrfe a personal appeal in Gloria's 'behalf. ' *' ."I would like for you to undcr- ,stand," Hn teller t6l ( i her, "tlwt inelther you nor any group of stu- .-dents or 1 outside influence con ,coerce me mto changing my mind*' , That, said Gloria, was that. She rt-evealed tint students nt lhe~Unl- ^ersUies of Chicago, Tennessee and t Eouthein California linrt te1egra])h- ed her raj ing she would be welcome with them "I apologized," said Glorin. "i never intended for (n e pamphlet (o be taken m anj but a facetious vein." Scout Leaders Are Announced District Chairman : Names Committees For Coming Year ™? i P Rnlnc >' leccntlj reelected ChlcUsnwba district clmirnian of Ihe Fastern Arkansas Council of Boy Scouts of Ame'ica tmlay announced his committees to s'-rve during the coming jear Members of the organization ami extension committees arc G H DeLong, J v Dates, J P steven- EOII Jr and the Hcv r w Nash Leadership training the Rev Hir Nasli, Philip j Deei and W. B' Nicholson, Iimiice, Hu-BCl! Phillips, with the remainder of the committee not yet named; health and safety, Dr. L. H. Moore, Dr I. R..Johnson, Dr. W. A. Gritnmelt nnd Dr. E. C. Budd; advancement, Rosco Crafton, Graham Sudbury R, E B;_ stput .and W, L. Homer. ' r».fTnh>i-iinr/'.i"»i«rl'': ««n,.;*!„_ ' w___ BLYTHBVILLE COUKIER NEWS • EPSON IN WASHINGTON Congress Hos A Jobs Plan B,V i , Courier .JJ^ws' jV 'CofresiionWnt Establlsliitout 'of ''what might be called "mi "cvcr-nornial economy" as one approach to. solving the "post\Var :pf6b'lem of full employment and providing SO million Jobs'Is put forward in a year-end report Just Issued by the ^unate's Military At- fairs Subcpmmlttcc on ' War Coii- lincts, chairmaniird by Sen. Jaliics K Munny. of Montann. Other members of tlje nubcommll- {co are .yice President-elect Harry S, Ti-iiinnn'of Missouri and Chapman Rcvercoinb of \Vcst Virginia. The report is the work of Ihe committee's staff, headed by Bertram B. dross.'' .•.",. , • While the proposal is presented In the form of a bill entitled "The Full Employment Act of 1945," it has not yet been formally introduced to Congress as hew legislation/Instead, It has lieen merely transmitted to Congress without recommendation or commitment, to stimulate dis- ciissloii. It should do that; for tlie bill is revolutionary id character and goes far-beyond • anything yet presented. Its first objective Is to provide full cmplovi!ii;m,. S:ry i'liiil ',f, US million Jobs, I he, goal set by the President in Ills Chicago campaign speech. To provide GO million jobs, suppose it Is determined (lint the "gross nfHional product," us the economists call it—meaning the total national production of goods and services—must be 200 billion dollars a year. A "NATIONAL BUDGET" With these two basic figures established, the bill would require the President to transmit to Congress on the first day of each regular session a "national budget." This national budget I.? not the regular budget of the federal government but a budget of the total national economy of private business plus state, local and federal governments. Now suppose the President's national budget message for i, coming year should show the prospective total gross national product at no billion dollars, made up of 121) bil- .lion dollars consumers 1 ' expenditures, 20 bllMo.n dollars business capital mvestni'ems, lo'blllion dollars state .and local govcrmn'en't'-'ctyibndllnrcs ,nnd 20 billion dollars fe'deiiil biiit- 1 get for war and u'nvy departments, :lcbt retirement and other govern- ncntal expenditures. .Tills 110 Billion dollar lolal would itlll be 30 billion dollars short of .he 200 billions necessary to provide the 00;mlillon jobs, The Presl- icut woultl therefore be required to submit a"pla.n for Incrcnslug Ihe gross .natioiml product 30 billion lollars' worth. He might propose that consumer expenditures foe raised 15 billion lollars a year by increasing mlrii- num wages'to C'O cciits nn hour; or hat business capital'investments be ncreascd.by lo.: hin'lon dollars Iii,' •eorganlzlng and' hiodernlv.inB ra'il- roiids;: or that .tcdcval 'sovcrnirtenl outlays be increased by five billion dollars, three billions In the form of a'Missouri Valley Authority, two millions -in the form of federally financed 'housing development for 1 which the government eventually y.'ould be reimbursed, IT.WOlir.D.GUIDl- Ot'R ri8CAI..I'OUCY Whatever ihe President's proposals, .Ilils would be a budget for the national economy which would be transmitted lo Congress as a Ilscnl policy for the ensuing year. Congress might change it all around, pooh-jwohlng the Idea of 10 billions for the railroads and putting it all in public .works or another WPA. But Congftc's action would be ihe federal government's .decision on what (he .national economy should he to keep the citizenry employed and, If possible, happy, ft can be argued thai this is the old Iflen of the 1930's for a "compensatory economy" in which the federal government was supposed to borrow and spend 'whatever sums were necessary to make up for business depressions, It's a little more than that. This Isn't a,new economy that Is proposed, but a new politics, It pro- poses'to raise private" Investments to the highest possible levels, figuring things out In,advance to maintain an ever-normal economy. If a. proposal of this kind vi-ere made by the cxcciilivc department of the 'government it would probably be damned as "more New Deal planning," stale /socialism, or worse But as the idea originates in''Con- gress, It has to be given more consideration than a long-halicd braln- truslci's pipe dream' gets. .Wuridcrlich and W. K. Crawford; civic service- and publicity, J. Mell Brooks :Jr.,.'Roland Bishop, Murray .Smart and R. A. Berrymnn; interracial, Cecil Lowe, E. P. Blomeyer and the Rev.'R. S. Baird. ; Officers elected last week who will serve with Mr. Rainey are G. H. DeLonsf, vice chairman, Har. ve V t "Morris, district commissioner, the-Rev;:E.:H. Hall of Laachyillc, E.. C. ; Hceman of Manila, and Raleigh' V Sylvester of Blythevlllc, field commissioners. Giant new-type tire rims which enable heavy artillery to speed cross-country at 35 and 40 miles an hour. arc rolling off U. S. production lines. Many Never Suspect Cause Of Backaches . paffintss under tho cy " ! ™" J - Fr W""l 0' »" i iiMrtio, and burnin jom * S^S^.'Sf^-^n', 3W )'cars.-Thcy c^vc happy rciicr and will Xnl^ Ihc ISnilMelliidncy l56« riSihoutSlw OMS WMI« from your Wood. Get Doan'tMIU^ If yoq want to nay more War Bonds SELL US THE FURNITURE 3TOt7 ARE NOT DSING, for cash! Ah» UTxral trartt-ln aUewane* for ew furniture on new. • Alvin Hardy Fnrn. Co. 3' E. Main ph OBe K Missing-Luxora Marine Is Now Listed As Dead LUXORA, Dec. 21.-Mr. and Mrs Joseph Olllcss Imve received a telegram from Ihe Government Hint their son, pfc. James Everett Gillcsfl, of the Marine-Corps who had been carried on the records as mUslng .in action since Nov 20, 19-13, Is presumed dead, Private Gilless was, the oldest 5911 of Mr. and Mrs. Clllless, and volunteered when 17 years old. He received his preliminary training at Camp'Elliott, ballfj'in June,' 1942, lib went to New River, N. C., and ' ilayc'd there until February. 1913; He went overseas In March, 1943. Seeing service in'one major battle' before being reported missing off Bougainville Island. Private Gllless was born In Uix- ora Oct. 10, 192-1, and was a student 'in the Luxora. Consolidated Schcol before going Into service. Besides his parents, he is survived by three sisters, Mrs. Walter Inncss, of Plttinan, Nev., Mrs. Walter Watkins 1 . and 'Miss Lorce GII1CS.V, of;'Luxora; and .three brothers, 'Floyd, Eugene' and Louis Cliltess, nil of !4ixorn. The .same type iof shocki absorber that" makes U. S/ftwk's the sniooth- csl riding arid.most'accurate firing in .the world .will make me.ithaul- Ing freight trains of the future Einpoth'orrtdlng/.toovRcs'ull will be less meat damaged in transit ami lower prices for the consumer. NEED NEW TRUCKS? SEE US ABOUT NEW] DODGE 'AW*^ TRUCKS NOW AVAILABLE 'Vz and 2-Ton Capacities These NEW (rucks-the first built, under U ov< ajrthpnzaliou, since 1942-feature a substantial ot improvements. These arc —by all odds — (lie f trucks Dodge has ever ln,ilt! They'lm- built to fit ihe jo6_to last n long, Ion? time! See •"• '-•'--- •• - ' s YOUR fOB 8UX CONCRETE ., STORM SEWEK , AIX SIZES , Cheaper ^Thin B.-Mp : -' ,pK«okl Til* , ^•carY«rrci. >J\'.v. ' Art. SEE US FOR DEPENDABLE TRUCK SERVICE FOUR NEW TRUCKS Have Just Been Received. They're Ready For Immediate Delivery. ' See Us Before They're Sold 1110 Motor Co. Blythev 121 W. Ash St. Phone 422 Stores Fatten War Profits Swank Ney York Sihpps enjoy Richest Market In City's History NEW YOHK, Dec. 21 (UP)— Fortunes nrc rxwrliig into (lie cW- r,m Of /' cw York ' s '^''ly-cnrpeted Fifth Avenue Mjons . . : . nioney the storekeepers don't wnnt to'talk liijmit Ijecfiuse It represents the suffering »f war-tlmc America. •Xes,' ,the storekeepers were mum when Dnitcfl Press. Correspondent Vclos Smith walked into' their swank shops lo learn Ihe s(ory of how fur coals, Jewels, lingerie and the like are brightening Christmas for the war-made rid). They were polite, these storekeepers, but insisted iii whispers Dial with the Sixth War Bond campaign still underway that a might be diplomatic to talk about something that would not' Irritate war wives who have no jewels or furs . ... sonic" who - don't : even have a husband any longer. One recognized jewel authority who Insisted'lite name'lib • omlttc'd said that never liv all lite experience has there been such a market as New 'York stores are experiencing now . . . a. 'market, that sonic- lln\e.s rivals the riches of All Bab'n's iamous cave. , . He said the demand.for Jewelry retailing from $75,000 and up Is the greatest he's seen since 1028. And the reporter was permitted to'look it an emerald and diuihond necklace, earrings nhtl brn.cclct se^ wiced at n mere $645.000. ,Then lliere was a very smart diamond necklace'for $235,000. Not to, mention a string of pearls for $145,000 and a silver .tea set for $1C,000; A trifle set back, the' reporter asked: "Do you sell that?" ' He was assured that it really sold . . . that there wasn't much point to having the items unless they were sold, This lush retail market isn't confined lo Jewelry alone. Tiffany and Company .-;:!vc.-l!sej; $5,000 items almost.'.daily;' B:' Altin'an and Company recently advertised'^ $150 silk handkerchief: ' • Qunther ' has mink and. ermine up to $24,000.. . In Elixabcth Ardeii's beauty \a- lon the-chic New York matron can huy nlBlit gowns ,iip .to $200, slips for milady at $150 n.iul unmen- tionables'nt $45 to'$100 a pair. ^ After nil this display of opulence Hie reproUr. hyrred oulsiclp ^ took a good deep breath anil .wari- rtcrcd over to,the other side o'{?%, e Sido ' '° Nc . w '*°': k '*'lower. Sist . the reporter saw panties at Temperatures Hi Low Atlanta, • 53 33 Augusta -.'. 53 37 lilimlhgham 53 36 Charleston 50 29 Charlotte 52 32 Chattanooga 53 27 Chicago 33 _ Cincinnati 52 33 Denver 54 13 Detroit 35 jg Jacksonville '. ... 23 37 Kansas city 45 20 Mncoi) 55 32 Tallahassee 59 27 j Memphis 02 39 ! Miami 10 53 I Montgomery ....'. go 31 Nea- Oilcans • 65 48 New York 34 32 San Antonio G7 42 Eavanuah 59 30 Tampa 09 43 Washington 41 30 Dallas (jg « Houston C8 58 Jatkson 05 40 Uille Rock 04 38 Shrcvoport 50 41 65 cents each, slips at $1.25, and hoiisccpnts at $1.00. Hightower Man Soon To Return To Pacific Area ironic from Lcytc is Howard L. Coopor, 19, seaman first class on a (roop transport, who will get to spend seven days with tils rather, E, H. Cooper qf High tower 'community before leaving Christmas day for more overseas service with the Navy. Scrying in this capacity H months, he also .was In the action at Palau and Qutim. "Plenty of action, too", he remarked casually. . lie.brought hts father souvenirs .of Japanese cigarettes and inoncy issued by th^t'government for use of the Japs in the Philippines, along AT FIRST with money Issued by our govcl.i- meiit for use there. One of 'three sons in the Navy, ills brothers also are in the Souih Pacific. J, D. Cooper is an clcc- trlei.in's mate third class and Alvin TIIUKSDAY, DECE.MBEfl 21,-194-1 L. Cooper, a seaman first class. Their father served In France with the heavy artillery \l/s\l*M \ITni. 1 World War J. Rr»< ne\»« Wuit Ce>U Preparations as diiecled We've Just Received a Shipment of Goodrich Tractor Tires In All Sizes - - - See Us Today! *• * * • BLAN HEATH AUTO & HOME SUPPLY 425 W. Main iPhone822 or BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR CO. 721 W. Ash Phone 422 Don't spend a good part of this week steam ing prer an oyen. . . . That's old fashioned! Shop our modern bakeiyifpr cakes, pies and pastries of every description . . . Christmas is a traction with us, and we hayen't stilted on ingredients in spite of wartime short- aanisl : ' .' ; :' i :: i ' ;' '•• ' ''' . !':!' : ages. FRUIT CAKES Tlicse arc the same fniil cakos our cuslom- crs lokl us were the best they ever tasted last .vcni- . . . All M-C ;isk is- dial you trj- one! Your Grocer Hos Them! A Good Assortment 'of Cookies and Cakes- You'll find that we have a good selection of cookies at all times ---- And here's a special—It you don't like fruit cake, we'll gladly fix a Christmas cake (with caterer's decoration) to your special order! TT -3 "D 1 May* 1 G rSa I^OVTT Jv iOLI L p JJdJxcII y Don't Say "Bread"— Say "Hart's Bread'.'! Last Minute 1FT SUGGESTIONS i's House Slippers fled or Blue, Medium or .Low Heels. L45 and 2.95 • Women's Black Kid Boudoir Slippers Hord -I QJ- Lcother Soles - - - I«VD Women's Felt House Slippers Hard leather sole—rubber heel. Bro^n or Grey. 1 ?7C Sizes 3 ro 7>/2 I./ p Women's Woo! Fleece Slides 1.95 Sizes 4 to 8 A Large Selection of Women's Scarfs 980-195-2.95 Men's House Slippers Leather. Padded Sole. Fleece Lined - - - - - MEN'S FUZZY HOUSE SLIPPERS ....... 1.95 MEN'S SPATS— Beige or Grey ......... 1.95 ; Children's Felt • House Slippers Red or Blue 98cto1.45 The Family Shoe Store 312 TV. Main Phone 2342 MILK CHICKS INTERNATIONAL S Your _ cow can't male something from nothing! Good milk in profitable quantity depends on good feed IN TERNATIONAL SdUfic Dairy Feeds ar* a wise choice tor steady milk flow, low production cost and tody maintenance. Take advantage of .INTERNATIONAL Dairy Feeds, for they have been scientifically tested in feed lots and m our ownlaboratoHes.,Built with nutritious ingredients, International Dairy Feeds are an outstanding appotuor and conditioner. Most important for you Mr Dairyman, International Dairy Feeds help produce more milk at lower cost through scientific balance of farm grown feeds. Always ask ^INTERNATIONAL DAIRY FEEDS—they'ro best suited to your feeding condition! BUY INTERNATIONAL DAIRYFKDS At Your Dealer's OVER 100 MILLION BAGS ALREADY SOLD THEY MUST BE GOOD rfJ

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