The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 29, 1951 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 29, 1951
Page 4
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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1051 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS ' -—- — ' . PAGE FlVt^ NEWS OF THE WORLD AS TOLD IN"piCTURES^ Here's Where the Money Goes Newsmap above shows average per capita Income, for each state Jor 1950 as reported by the U S Department of Commerce. National per capita average was $1436, representing a"airT o*S116 or » per cent over 1949-making it the highest dollar total in history. The percentage increase ' son was creater than.average rise in prices, but extra taxes cut th« consul ma,*" FOR "HIGHER LEARNING" IN MOSCOW—Past Hearing completion, according to the official caption on this picture, is the 38- itory Moscow University, which will feature a 200-foot spire topped by a 12-ton, ruby-studded Soviet star. Sprawled over 400 acres [the university will have class rooms and laboratories for 8000 iitudents, dormitories for 6000. (Photo from official Soviet source > WASHED UP—Lik« the dishes his bride-to-be is working on, , S9-y«ar-old Sandy M. Pitofsky ii just about washed up in the eyei of diagurted member* of the Bachelor Clubs of America. Founder and dirtctor-general of-the bachelor organization, Pitofsky did just what h« bai urged his fellow members not to do—fall for a woman. Sandy*! undoing was 23-year-old model Renee Rose Weber, shown IB fc«r New fork aparfcneot. They'll be married shortly. BUS-OF-ALL-LOADS—Recently unveiled tn Washington was this new Ara> ell-purpose transportation unit. The huge bus can carrj 37 passengers 01 18 litter patlenu or 10,000 pounds of cargo or various combinations of these loads "WELL, [ SWAN!"—Flapping their wings with ]oy over the birth «r a new nine-inch offspring are Papa and Mama Crnne, both over r five feet tall. The unhatchcd egg, right, holds promUs ot another addition to the Crane family. . 1940 PRE-WAR 1945 PEAK V/AR i —n, ''1.^.4- t t jrjtt^^^^^^^^Ha^Fn^^^K^^^^H^MP^^ used in PsychploEic a l fr l P ar7arT A The E bomb Cas ', s * n . » rl . ist : sr """Pllon of proposed voice bomb to MANPOWER SITUATION-AS the u. s. steps u P us dci^se pro - ducUon, securing additional labor becomes ever more :importanV Jhe above Newschart shows the number of workers in the labor lorce at three critical times. If the situation demands it, the labor lorce can bc lncre . scd , 0 an cslimat£d KA mi ,, ion mm mi M7 million women corr.pjrcd to «.4 million men and 19.8 million women wdo were working during 1845, according to Bureau ot Labor Statistics figures. hs Ins BR , A NDON'S KINDERGARTEN CLASS-H's a rare job for a man, l in ga '. |" sUlden(s ', bl " R ^*<« n ""='°" of the Willoughby, O., MfKinle, ing. riieso people are ns imiiortant as anyone," says Brandon 185-nound 22-vear nM ^ 1 "^ " C , d tCaC '; Cr ' "V 11 leach "'ndcfgarlcn a, lonk as I can bo u" lerstaSZ T'and patient to his palience for > time was the hauit his "people" had of calling him "Miss Brandow." fj&'l?»-- 4 -/ •» ^ s pop bought for a price. (NBA-Acme photo by Staff Photographer Hisao Egoshl) HOME IS WHERE THE BARGE IS—Towed from San Francisco to Seattle Wash to provid* living quarters for a Seattle Coast Guard port security unit was this APL (Auxiliary Personnel i-Jving). The 260-foot barge offers servicemen most of the comforts of home. r—, , 1% - -' — -" i*«^<tL.% Mniifirnu" j (lorrcri Tbey will provid* bomes lot 7000 Jamiliej.

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