The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 1, 1950 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 1, 1950
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO BLYTHEVTTXE. (ARK.) COURIER NBW1 U.S. Faces Tough Problem in Finding Workers to Press War Production WASHINGTON, Aug. 1, CAP) — Governmont and industry face A tough problem in finding workers for war production, with the country's labor force already Including BO per cent of the population under 14 years'old. Reporting yesterday that employment In factories and olher non- farm civilian occupations pushes to a record high of 52,144,000 persons in early July, before the impact ol the Korean war was felt, Secretary of Commerce Sawyer commented: "With the nation again approaching Cull employment it mny be necessary once mc*e to find ways to expand our labor force to permit the increased Industrial production and strengthening of the armed forces requested by the President." Aides to sawyer said he made I he statement with "no thought of controls" to force workers to switch to defense Jobs or of drafting defense workers from the ranks of idle persons nob now seeking work. Apart 'from « dwindling total, of Job-seeking unemployed -down' in number to 3,354,000 from an eaily 1950 peak of -1.430,000—tlic-re wore only 45,064,000 non-working Americans H°ecl 14 or more, and 31,000,OCO of these were women, many of them housewives. _ PatriotIc Response Patriotic response, military dm It deferment rights, and (he high pay of defense Jobs, along with curtail* ment of sons non-essentinl activities, combined to provide war industries with workers during World War II. The administration appeared ' to he giving no immediate thought to asking Congress for ' compulsory powers to. "draft" workers for essential industry as they are now being drafted for the armed forces. Labor, force figures announced by Sawyer showed that many people with jobs 'attributable to the pve- Korea business boom were a. long way from working full tilt. The tolal of 61,214,000 civilians listed as Job holders In July included not only any one working one hour or more weekly but also a record number of vacationers—5,500,00 in all—who did no work during the July 2-S week when the figures were gathered. Overall Em pl«j merit Moreover, overall civilian employment was 268,000 lower in July than In June, largely because 433,000 persons dropped out of the ranks ot TTorkers or job seekers. Census bureau analysts said, however, that many of them probably were farm wives who did no work in the fields during early July because of bad weather, Farm wives are counted as employed only when working in the fields for they normally do not seek other outside, jobs. The bad weather slow down of farming operations caiLsed the decline In overall civilian employment In July. Some government experts had expected the total to break above the record high of 61,615.000 set in July, 194fi, due to growing non-farm employment. Farm employment dropped 596.000 to »n fi.440.OCO total in July, more than a million undftr the 9.647.000 figure for July last ye»r. Non-farm employment at it* new height reflected a gain of 3,771,000 over the last 12 months as n result of improved business condition.*. Missourians Pick Senatorial Nominees in Primary Election Syria Asks UN To Prevent New Attack by Israel LAKE SUCCESS. AUK. 1. UP,— Syria lias nsked the United Nations Securll} 1 Council to take nctlnn to prevent what It called new attacks on Arab countries by Israel. The U.K. published a cable from Syrian Premier and Foreign Minister Nowm Kmidsl to Arne Sunde, July nreslrtcnt of the smirlly Council, yesterday. II charged Israel with being a threat to the ppa.ce. The cable claimed "the Jews have of late multiplied armed attacks Atalnst Syria, Egypt. Jordan, and Quite recently, against I.crmnnn where a civil aircraft was attacked by a Jewish military plane." It said these allseed acllons "constitute flagrant violations nf the ar,- misttee agreements" and demanrtelH that Die council take tlie "necessary i uea.su res." Lebanon protested to the u.N. July 25 thai an Israeli fighter plane fired on an airliner killing two of the 28 passengers and endangering nine Americans who were, relnrn- Inpr from a pilgrimage to Jerusalem Israel sairt the plane was over her territory at the time ami thai wnrnhiR shots were fired when the pilot refused to obey orders to laud. Lebanon said (he pin up. »-is three miles in.side Lebane.se territory. Syrion Air Force Head Is Killed DAMASCUS, Syria. Aug. 1. (/Pj— Lt. Col. Mohammad Nasser, commander of the Syrian air force, died this morning of wounds received when he was shot by unidentified persons last 1 night. The air\ chief was hit In Ihe head and abdomen, reportedly by bullets from a machlnefrun, while driving home from the airport. A friend riding with him »'».•> killed Nasser was dragged Irom his car. beaten about, the head, and left unconscious. Nasser was one of Syria's negotiators of the armistice »'!th Israel last. year. Canadian Leader Dies in Hospital OTTAWA. Aug. 1, (IT) — Labor Minister Humphrey Mitchell. In poor health for more than H year. died early todny. He would have been f>6 Kept. 9. A liberal member of parliament tor Welland. Ont.. Mitchell had been a cabinet minister since December. 1011. His last public appearance was as an honorary' pall- brarer last week at the funeral o( former Prime Minister W. I,. MacKenzie King, whti headed the nov- ernment whtn Mitchell entered the cabinet. - Mitchell had entered a iiosnttnl several days ago for a medlctl checkup. WAG'S BACK—Ptc Rita Strittrnatter ol New York became the first WAC reservist to apply for active duty on the outbreak ol the Korean war She's being congratulated by Col. H. A. Cooncj, chief of the New York military district. A World War II veteran, Rita has six battle stars to her credit for European service. SKYLINE THEATRE BLYTHEVIU.E'S HAMT1.Y DRIVE-IN MOVIK TODAY 4 WEDNESDAY DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM • ST. LOUIS. Aug. 1. l/r,— Missouri voters picked U.S. senatorial nominees loday In a primary election enlivened by President Truman's Interest In the contest. The two principal candidates for the Democrallc senatorial nomination are Emery W. Allison, a veteran state senator, and Thomas C. lUnnlngs. Jr.. a former Congressman. Allison had (he support of Mr. Truman. The President would like to sec him win the Senate seat now held by Republican Forrest C. Donnell. Donne)! has three opponent.-; In I lie republican race but he was expected to win willi little difficulty. He did not campaign. Missourians also voted for nominees In 1.1 Congressional districts. All Incumbent Congressmen. 12 Democrats and one Republican were seeking renomlnation. Hennlngs and his backers have crllklzrd President Truman's Intervention In the rsce. A llRht out- state vole was predicted and the outcome of the Allfwn-Hennlngs race was expected to hinge on voting In si. Louis. Hennlngs claimed the supirorl r.f 26 of 28 DeniocrflUe ward organi- sations In his home town of St Louis. Allison, of Rolla. received some support from the Pendergast organization in Kansas City .Oilier cniKlltlntes In thc'nomo- cratlc race besides Allison and Hen- nlngs were Mrs. Marjorle Bell Hln- rlchs, St. Louis ro'smelics manufac- ,. rcs «;/" l " cs W ' H( n*lns. University City account-Mil, and Ben M Johnson. Soringrieid painter and sign contractor. On the Republican side Donnell's opponents were Dr. Herman H Crosby and William McKlnlev Ihomas. Iwo perennial canrildales and Gordon R. Conies, a political unknown All are from St. Louis Polls opened at fi a.m. and closed hi cltlw over 25000 at 7 p.m. Elsewhere (hey close «t sunset Fast Action Expected On Bridges Question SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 1 (,P)_ Swift action is expected on a government request that a federal court revoke the $25.000 bond which has (riven labor lender Harry Bridtres freedom since hts conviction last April on perjury and conspiracy charges. ' Federal Judge George B. Harris .said he will hear arguments on the government's motion tomorrow The date was jet. after the bench overruled arguments of Paul Leonard Bridges' attorney, that more time was needed by the defense to prepare Its case. RITZ "THEATRE Manila, Ark. Tuesday "THE LAWLESS" with MacDonalri Curey A n>il Russell Warner Neirs * Shnrl Wednesday & Thursday "Humphrey Takes a Chance' with I.eon Errol * Joe Kirkwcx.d, Jr. News A Short ' WHAT'S I,KFT—Aftc-r a month of war In Korea, United Nations forces held an area /white on map, le/l) of about 10,000 square miles on the southeastern corner of the peninsula. This compares with th« combined areas of New Jersey and Delcware, which total approximately 5900 square miles. "Nine Men Die In RCAF Crash OTTAWA, Aug. I. t/r,—Nine men were killed yesterday In the crash of i Royal Canadian Air Forte four-engine Lancaster 600 miles south at the North Pole. One of the dead was believed to be a member of the U.S. Air Force Seven others were RCAF nlrmen and one was a civilian employe of the Canadian department of transport. The plane, making an Ice reconnaissance, crashed and burned while dropping supplies to a weather station operated jointly by Canada and the United States. The station Is located on the northern tip of Ellesmcre Island on the Arctic Ocean. Identity of the dead was with- TUESDAY. AUGUST I, 19*0 NOTICE Notice U hereby given that the undersigned has filed with the Commissioner of Revenues of the State of Arkansas for permit to sell ant! dispense beer at retail on (he premises described at 357 S. Division, Blythevllle, Mississlnpj county- The undersigned states that he is a citizen of Arkansas, of good moral character, that he has never been convicted ol a felony or other crime Involving moral turpitude; that no license to jell beer by the undersigned ha-s been revoked within five years last past; and that the undersigned has never been convicted of violating the laws of Ihts state, or any other stale, relative to. the sale of alcoholic liq- hcld pending notification ol next of kin. uors. Application U for permR to b, Issued for operation Beginning <,„ the 1 day of July [950 , and to £ °» on the 30 day of June, 1951. • „ , , L . Sam John* Subscribed and sworn to befor, me this 31 day of "juiy 1950. • Mrs. Marshall Blackard Notary Public My Commuslon expires: 3,'9,53. Record Relief for SOUR STOMACH Coe Asf:s Court For Vote Recount OKLAHOMA CITY, Alia. 1. f/Fi— William O. Coe asked the stale supreme court, today to order a recount of the vote Ibnt defe.llcd him for the Democratic governor's nomination. Hearing was scheduled for ft am (CST). Toe asked the court for a recount order yesterday after the state election board denied his petition. It ruled that Oklahoma has no law providing (or a recount of a runoff primary. Johnston Murray won the nomination July 25 hy a l.onn-vote mar- Sin atter a bitterly contested cam- Iialgn. Coe charped the election was stolen from Ms home county Oklahoma. lint hts petition contained no specific accusations. The defeated candidate did not appear at, yesterday's hearing. Heckler Brings Police VIENNA— I/TI— A heckler's comment during a recent performance of "Alda' brought snuads of Hungarian political police to the Budapest state opera house aHd interrupter! the performance for nearly Iwo hours-, according to reports reaching Vienna. When Aidn sang the line. "Rha- Navy Land Planes Fly Hawaii Run SAM FRANCISCO. Aug. 1. If,— The Navy has put its two largest land planes—Ihe 92-ton Constitutions—on the run between here an' Hawaii, One of the triant passenger-freigr pircr.ifl took olf from Moffctt Fiel" parly today for Barbers' Point nav.' air station west of Honolulu late- The Navy said it will use the Cor stitutlons—each capable of earryh 180 passengers and heavy cargri for hauling high priority material- and personnel. The hiiRe four-engine planes «r' described as the largest commercial type land planes in the Unltcr' Stales. For the first lime, the Nav is using them for extended over- water duly. They had been moth-balled re cenlly because of high operatli" cost.s. But the Korean crisis brought them back lnt^> service. dames. Hhadames, where are you?" someone in the audience shouted, "at the Communist party night school, of course." The roaring laughter slopped instantly when the polllical police arrived. Everyone In the building was questioned before the opera was allowed to proceed. OPEN 7:30 EACH NIGHT TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY DOUBLK FEATURE Air Conditioned By Refrigeration NEW "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. I'h. 58 Tuesday STATE PENITENTIARY' with Waller Connolly & Jean 1'arker Wednesday «: Thursday " Buccaneer Girl" Kith Yvonn* OcCarlo THEY BLAZE THEIR WAT ACROSS THE FACE OF THE WEST... FREE PLAYGROUND FOR THE KIDDIES ALL CHILDREN 11 OR UNDER ADMITTED FREE FINAL CLEARANCE Sturdy All Metal Lawn Chairs Save now on this final clearance of sturdy, all metal lawn chairs . . enjoy (hem this summer and for years to come. A good buy at $3.95, the chair is a special you can't afford to miss at 52.95. Several colors (o choose from Reg. $3.95 Our Complete Stock of Metal Lawn & Porch Furniture O OFF 1 T "* " "" ' --V- "?<"'>y. ; '- *'••"•*"-,*•»•.' tSsSs ror sweetheart sister. ^® mother, daughter ^T • • . ^:yfi=fc f .A* *fj. w T~ f —^— jLove-(jHtff I mmes That come .but Once a Year ttr* ftfl ffaf lf*rt* " this love-gift now and SAVE, SAVE, SAVE! Yes, give her a Lane—the gift she'll cherish forever. Beautiful! Oh, so practical! The only Cedar Chest in the world actually pressure-tested for aroma-tightness. Buy your Lane TODAY . . . and take until Christmas to pay. Guaranteed Moth Protection. OUR LANE CHRISTMAS UY-A-WAY CLUB NOW FORMING < B*ou«ful Dt>lgni lo Ctioo,. Fnml Sefea 110, ON NIW ' EASY TERI»ST M*. MM. S-rin finitTi >n«*fi m 18 LANE <2**tt HOPE CHEST ..-•—.--<***» downl M LIFE! Don't Miss This August Special Chas. S. Lemons Furniture

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