The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 4, 1944 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 4, 1944
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Page 7
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FRIDAY, 'AUGUST '4, 1944 flLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS LOOKING AfflAt 1 UNION tffe tUt MAKING WORK FAGS Pilots Brief for Home Front 'Mission' steps taken soon enough will assure plenty of jobs, nftcr the war, In peaceful pursuits for men busy toiliiy with war work and for those in uniform as fast as they are discharged from the armed forces. To say these men will deserve good jobs Is saying far too liltle. Having saved this country form toreigu foes, lliey will deserve to possess and enjoy their own prosperous land. It Is for the good ot the country and every family in 11 (Hat plenty of well-paid employment lie provided after the war.-It Is not a mere matter of justice to the deserving; not at all ti matter of pity for the unfortunate. It, is patriotism; It Is self preservation. If America Is to remain tlie land 'of liberty and opportunity, our . first post-war step must be toward firm footing: Work for willing workers. Industry Must Lead The first, move in post-war prosperity therefore is industry's move, putting some 25 million men to work st gainful employment. It is no small matter. The average investment necessary to make a Job In American Industry is $6,000 which means tliat industry must put up 150 billion dollars for equipment to make all these jobs good, that is, muke them pay wages and Interest on.Invest- ment, Soon after v-Day these 25 million men will start making their personal adjustments from war lo n peace-time manner of life. About 20 million people are In war work now but experts estimate that 25 per cent of them will gel out of industry after the war;, young people ^'turning to school, n'' .rrled women sumlng their home-making, etc. But 15 million now In war industries will want lo keep working. Others From Battle The United States likely will keep a large standing Army and a more powrful Navy than ever before. Probably anybody who wants to remain in the armed fores will have n chance to stay, but.ten million fighting men at least will want civilian jobs right afler the war. These two groups combined make 25 million workers and there Is not much disagreement among statisticians about.the figure. Putting all these men to work, of course, Is only one side of industry's big post-war responsibility The other half of it is providing people the things they want and need al prices they can afford to pay. Both undertakings require soim high-powered planning. Popular retail prices have; to start-with low production costs which depend on volume, but over-production is a calamity in any plant, a big calarn- jty In. any, industry,.;,.^... ...; i !V_. "Cooperatloii' Nee'ded This sketchy outline should show what a stupendous -job -of maslcr precision American industry must (Navy photo jrom NKA) Bound for the USA ;,ltei u yea: riRhlmg Jups in the stmlh Pacific, fighter pilols of Air Croup 24. aboard an IndependenctM'liiss cwrntr. slaye a burlesque briefing for Ihclr next mission. Against ii Wackbwird spoiled wilh comely "m.'ips," recognition-silhouettes of objectives, and a list of the "enemy's", strategic strongholds, their Aii Combat Intelligence officer gives short refresher course ^ -. " .".". . to.eager,.but out-of-practicc fighters.i ~ "' iccompllsh, or else. It is staggering but it is possible. It will require accurate market forecasting, cautiously balanced production, economical operation and good selling. Industrial leaders understand thnl ruthless competition upsets plans, lowers employment and damages prosperity. All must plan. If Private Enterprise does its share for national prosperity uy investing 150 billion dollars tthe cost of 18 months of war) to create 25 million jobs, industry will be obliged to have security of investment, and hope of profit—a green light and a clear road. Labor, and government both have a necessary part to play in post-war prosperity, and the next two chapters of this column will deal with them, one at a lime. "Labor's Lever," next week. CONNEAUT, O. (U.P.) — Bill Dombrosky, 12-year-old Conneaut youth, is the proud owner of a Relieve* heal raih and pckkEy hoot. SootWi ikhingof heol- <ng sunburn. Coili little. GQI MEXSANA SOOTH1NGWEDICA7ED POWDER German soldier's overseas cap, He found (he cap along the New York- Central railroad Iracks and believes it nniM have liecii discarded by a Nazi prisoner en route to a confinement camp. Though overseas, Bill figures the German won't need (he cap. WE FI1X AM, DOCTOKB' PRESCRIPTIONS AND HAVB YOU HONKT STEWART'S Drag S t•r e i t'k* rk»t tsn —That the clues of The American Legion arc .very snia'll. R*R« Courier rum want AO*. Arkansas Gets Four Paintings Work of Noted Artist Obtained For Gallery Of State University FAYKTTEVIU.E, Ark., Ann. •!.- I'mir paintings |,y the noted American nrtlsl Alice Durney, hnve been ImiH'd lo the University of Arkiin- sus tor tin Imlellnllc period, it wns announced lodny by IVosldcnl A, M. Hnrdliig. Iticlmtcd In llio four porlnills Is a slrlkliiK solt-piirtrall done In oils by Mrs, iliuncy at i\ thu« when she wns one i> dliu leading imvlruil pnlnlers iif WashlnnUm. 'J'lic palulhiiis. which were KC- cmcd IlimuBh the eltorts ot Prof, linlph M. Iluil:.on. heud of (lie de- imrlincnt uf nrl, will be pluteil at present li\ llic gallery In Unlver- slly Hall mid lit oilier plnr.cs where Itiry will show lo adviinliigc. but ulllmulcly they will te iilnccd 111 llic urt Knllcry In tlic Mcinorlul Oliii|iel which will be conslriick'd utter llic war. The pictures are ihc first In be secured oil loan fur the Memorial Chapel nailery, mill Wltllniu K. Itun- llngdim or WnshhiRton. a Inislei; of Mrs. Durney's estate, handled the loan mid expressed considerable, liiiercsl In plans for Hie Memorial Olin|iel. In addition lo the "SelM'orlmlt YOUR SUri'ORT Will' Ho Amn-uciiilcd MRS. E. W, FROST Ciiiullclnlc for lic-Hlcellon UK < Democratic Nnllonul Committee W.'.MIIKU In Painting Uobe," pictures loaned lo'tliu University lire 'The Uitln" <n perl mil ot H dlploinaU; "Young Wonmn with Ue<l llnlr", und "Ju. lion." Mrs. llnrncy did iwrtrulls o[ n Iw.sl of iMdlnu n«urcs, Ineliidlnic James McNeil! Whistler. Clcoreo Hcrnard Slinw, Cl. iC. Chesterton, Until SI.. Dennis, und Alice Hoosevell laitKvrarlli. Amoiiir the museums and Biillerles in which hev palnt- !ni!s luivc Iweii |ilnccd me Dnyion Art Institute, J/w Annele.s Museum, Nelson Ail Oiillery In Knusns Oily] Dclgndo Museum of Now Oilejins] Metropolitan Opera Jlonsc, Corcoran Gallery, SmllliMUilim Inslllil- tlon, und the Universities of Virginia mid Illinois. Drive on Forest llrrs OKLAHOMA GITY (U.l'.>-Slulo and private funds In Okliihomn will be nmlclicd with $'i8,4r>) received from (lie Federal Riivcrn- mi'iit lo (lijhl forest flrr.s. urronl- !HK lo Ctlon Durrell, dlrrelnr of Mule (Kirks. An (Ystlmnlnl :io |i<i r cent (if the state's Ilinbrr liuuls burn out. every year, llm director Inventories of pulp wooil unit], iihlo for piiper nianunictuie In Iho United Sliiles have declined horn iiliproxlmntel.v 1,000,000 loas lo approximately '100.0UO tons, i lo Wiir Production Dourd. FARM LOANS 4% «, Present Loans Refinanced. Liberal Property Valuation. COMPARE OUR SERVICE NOBLE GILL AGENCY "Complete Insurance Service" 'GLENCOE BLDG. '' PHONE 3131 Bake Better Pastries With Shibloy's Best Flour.,. * This fine flour ACTUALLY REQUIRES LESS SHORTENINGI KILL THE 1HR who's after your I BLOOD! Spray PUT on all mosquitoei.,, lt'» in city wny lo Mil '»m cjuick. H«t of ill It w)p« out Anopholci . . , the'mosquito that ipiMdi nio!iiiJ«,.Y**l nit not only moftf down thti cnuicr of rilitaie , . , fiut kllli th« b»by Aitopiielci, when iprayed on <tagrunt water* v,lici« it br««d|. Arm yountlf with Flit, todty'1 FLIT hllli fllt», antt, mothi, btdbuft and •11 motqultotf. BE SURE irs FLIT! •i- I ^ DWIGHT H. BLACKWOOD Candidate tor JUDGE Will spcitk id Ihc Hollowing plnecs in behalf of his candidacy for County Judge: \ KKIDAY August 4—8:30 p, m.; Dell . ; —And Will Close l!;s Campaign'' MONDAY ' August7—8:30 p m.rBlythevtlle ALL MANILA and WEST MISSISSIPPI COUNTY URGE YOU TO VOTE FOR Mississippi County . 'GENE FLEEMAN -Manila's Only Candidate For Any County Office-FOR REPRESENTATIVE Post Number 4 Succeeding "Crip" Wells, Also Of Manila, Who Is NOT Running For ReElection LET'S SHOOT SQUARE-HELP US ELECT THIS MANILA MAN AS ONE OF THIS COUNTY'S FOUR REPRESENTATIVES AUG. 8th The Following Professional, Business Men and Farmers ot Manila Endorse E.C. "Gene" Fleeman in His Race for Representative From Mississippi County: B. J. DAVID BRYAN OSBORNE W. H. HORN J. H. GRIFFIN TRIGGER WALL H. C. TIPTON E. E. BYRI) TIGER-LEVINE CO. By Max Borowstty and Wm. Borowsfcy MANILA LUMBER CO. By V. B. Osborne PEOPLES DRUG STORE McKINNON'S By R. J. McKtnnon FENDLER'S STORE A, Fendier EVBKETTE BROWN J. R. WHISTLE A. J. SCO'IT M. I. DOWNING JAMES N. MOORE I). V. WICKER JNO. BENSON J. C. STEELE T. L. STEELE T. H. STEELE I. D. SHEDD CARD'S W. a. Card PLANTERS OIL CO. By L. E! Townsend W. L. GRIFFIN i; HED STORE By diaries Jolllff G. C. CANADA II. K SANDUSKY BALLARI) MERCANTILE By II E. ENGLISH 1 W. F. "Crip" WRLLS II. I). ALSTON C. B. CIULDRESS STORE W. E. BALURD GROCERY S. P. MANNING H. L. KING STORE NEAL BENSON RAY110 VEACH ROY VEACH CLAUD LANCASTER "BILL" HORNER W. R. WHISTLE ARNOLD HUTTON A. E. SCOTT PETE SCOTT JIM DAVID H. R iWcCULLOUGH WILLIAM A. VERMILLION NEWT MOORE W. R. BROWN GARAGE AND SERVICE STATION RILEY DUNK1N CHAS. CARTER CECIL VASSAR HARRY WRIGHT SAMBO FINCHER MERCHANTS & PLANTERS G. E. Snider W. W. EDWARDS MISSISSIPPI COUNTY SENTINEL Kendall Bony , i' ,' SAVEWAY GROCERY M. Forrest RITZ CAFE J. J. B. LAMB W. W. FOWLES C. W. TIPTON' ALVIN TIPTON JACK TIPTON Manila Deserves One oi Mississippi County's Four Representatives

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