The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 2, 1949 · Page 2
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June 2, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, June 2, 1949
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Page 2
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BLH'HBVILLE (ARK.) COURTE* NOTTS THURSDAY, JTTNE Z, Decision Delayed In Coughlin Case . /Wtopon-Drawing' . Chorg* I* Taken Under Advisement WEST MEMPHIS, Ark.. June 2. (JPt —The "drawing a dead.y weapon" case of Pete Coughlin, oo-pub- Itshcr of the West Memphis News, was taken under advisement yesterday by City Court Judge Doyne Dodd. Tills action followed a trial of more than two hours on a charge that the publisher drew a deaitly weapon on a light and water department employe who came to cut off Ihe weekly paper's power May 21: • Walter Rimer asserted he was 'threatened with a shotgun as he "caught to cut off the |jowrr because the hill had not been paid. • Coughlin testified that it was an 'unloaded shotgun he had brought to town to have repaired. He said ^he merely had It in his hand when 'he asked Rimer not to disconnect Shu power. : Defense Attorney Einmctt Colvin ironed: that the prosecution had • Invoked a little-used law passed to I860, which would permit a year In Jail and a $500 line on. conviction. : Colvin charged that the trial was .in effort to "punish a political en- Term 1 " and that nc knew a "terrific Wiount of pr&srnre (was) being -brought to bear on the judge." ^ Mayor P. M. Dacus has said Rimer was only doing a routine job. ' •• The newspaper lias.been critical of the West Memphis city administration in the past. • Dodd said he would give a decl- >ion in two or three da^s. New York Cop with Third Degree (Ph. D.) To Help Solve Oklahoma Oil Field Mystery By NF.A gerrlc* BARTtESVILLE, Okla. — (NEA) —Detective William Fox of the 34th Precinct, Ne wYork City Police Department, is her« to help solve a mystery. He expects to work for one year on the case. But, at the end, he will take no prisoner back. Instead, he hopes to turn over to the U.S. Department ol Interior's Bureau of Mines the solution of a problem that is of tremendous imjwr- tnnce to the nation in its production of crude oil. Detective William Fox is also Dr. William Fox, the only Doctor of Phil. osophy among New York's 18.000 police. He earned the Ph.D. degree In Surface Chemistry from Columbia University In 1944. Now, at the request or the Bureau of Mines, Detective for Dr.) Fox has been granted a year's leave of absence to conduct research which, it Is hoped, will result in production of from 25 to 50 per cent more crude oil now in the earth. A science teacher In a New Haven, Conn., high school first stirred Fox's interest In chemistry. After his family moved to New York, he entered City College. To help pay he City College bakei-y. Willlam Fnx: "I'm »i>m«lMin of a curiosity on the force They are trying to learn more about the forces operative In petroleum reservoirs that prevent from to 50 per cent of the crude the earth from being pro ^Truman Regards 'Foreign Military Aid as 'Urgent' .- WASHINGTON, June 2 (.'!>— ^-Undersecretary of State Webb fcatd yesterday that President Truman considers the proposed foreign rimilitary aid program one of his '-"most urgent proposals" tor ac- j tion at this session of Congress. 1 : At a news conference, \Veob ^volunteered a statement on the {legislative situation, emphasizing • that the administration definitely wants action on the $1.450,- ;OOO.OCfl arms program—mainly for ; Western Europe—before a d Jo urn- •ment. - The military bill ^has, .not yet .gone to Congres. Webb said It 3_will be sent up aa soon as the legislative situation clarifies to iuch and extent that the President -.I'and his leaders can decide on the best way to*.handle it. •-. fSome difference In the propor- composing the air are tion of observed at various places on the •Brth'n surface. ' expenses through worked nights in Science continued to be his chief Interest. At 21. he was graduated from City College with a Bachelor of Science degree, in ig^i Then lie went to work In chemistry at Columbia. There he came to (he attention of Prof. Arthur W. Thomas, head of the chemistry department. Thomas saw in him a potential scientist of importance. At his suggestion. Fox set his sights on a master's decree in chemistry. But expenses had to be paid. In 1939, Hltl Pox earned a place in Ihe spectacular swimming cast of Billy nose's Aquacade at the New Yort: World's Pair. •After the fair closed, he taught applied science in two New York City schools. Then, in 1940. Fox Joined the police lovcc. as a patrolman. . He covered « beat from midnight to 8 a.m. During the day he went to Columbia for his graduate course In chemistry. In 1942, he received his A.M. degree and, in 1944, his Ph. D. He was promoted to detective In 1945 and assigned to the police chemical laboratory. Later, because he wanted a more rounded experience In police work, he was transferred to the 34th Precinct In New York's busy Washington Heights. He continued his close association with Prof. Thomas at Columbia, and with his studies in surface chemistry which have made him one of the authorities in that field. His doctoral dissertation was entitled: "Equilibrium Relationships Between Fluid Intersurfaces: the Syst*m.,;4V'M$hylene lodide-Water- Mr." He <nas'taken an occasslonal day off to deliver reports before scientific societies In various eastern cities. He came here at the request of the Petroleum Experiment Station. auccd, even by the most mndern engineering methods. Along with other chemists, Fox hopes to come up with the solution. But he's slill one of New York's Finest and he expects to be back. "Because," he explains, "the work of being a policeman today is a great job. too. Today's policeman recognizes the social ol his work and the tact that he has a social responsibility to the :onimunity. He Is there to help and to protect, not just to punish.-" "He studies people and he learns great deal about them. It Is true perhaps, that I'm something of curiosity en the !orce< with my Ph. D in chemistry. But I believe that every policeman of five years' experience has learned enough about people, their habits, their thinking, the working of their minds, to qualify for a Ph. D. In psychology." New Play by Shaw Involves Atom Bomb LONDON 'A'i—Bernard Shaw has written a play about the world after atomic bombing. It's called "Far- Fetched Fables" and will be published before August. So the 92-year-old playwright told a reporter who saw the play listed to Shaw's credit in the 1949 edition of "Who's Who" and telephoned him to find out about it. Shaw's biography in the book, supplied by himself, still gives his recreation as "being past 90". Russian Sailors Urged to Beware Of Foreign spies MOSCOW IfTi— A recent lead editorial In "Red Fleet" told Soviet sailors to beware of foreign spies. The editorial declared that "agents of foreign Intelligence services are attempting to obtain various Information; in particular, Information on the armed forces of our country". It said that the "very character of military service oblige* every soldfer. sailor and officer to be always watchful and on guard." "Red Fleet" added that "/or enemy agents any—even the most Insignificant Information—has Interest" and explained that "from details the large picture is built up." "Red Fleet" declared that "enemy agents especially are on the lookout ' CT P«opl» 'ho •'• unstable and who are sycophuilc before things foreign, for slipshod persons aud gossips." Tiie enemy, the paper said, uses widely the weapon of "bourgeois cosmopolitanism" attempting to weaken Soviet people and undermine their Soviet patriotism. It is a mistake, declared the editorial, to think that only when a sailor Is on watch must he be on the lookout. He must all the time exercise hUs care and be vigilant, on or off duty. The editorial concluded: "The minister of the armed forces obliges all Soviet warriors to be always in battle readiness. And battle readiness presupposes also high vigilance. It Is the duty of Soviet naval personnel- to vigilantly and ably protect the sea boundaries of our country of socialism. ThU demand of the motherland Is » sacred law for every warrior of the Soviet navy." SUSPENSE Every Thursday Evening WREC 8:00 JOHN MILES MILLER CO. Distributor of Auto-Lite Spark Plugs The 45-mile-s<iuare glacial area of Mount Rainier. Washington, is greater than that of any other peak in the united States and includes 28 ice streams. The population or Los Anseles County. California, has increased from less than 34,000 to almost implications 4,000,UOO in the last 70 years. DID YOU KNOW? r mo tVwmlQO items cottons and linens Only PUREX it made by the Intrafil Process?" So it is umtorm— stable — his Controlled Action. FOR MEN AND BOYS Men's Short Sleeves SPORT SHIRTS Fire hrnatkloth In white, lljhl blue, • nrf Un. $2.95 value . . . $1.69—2 for $3.00 Men's Loud Designs SPORT SHIRTS Smarl, flashy riesijrm, shnrt .tkevcs. Also handsome solid colors. $1.98 Men's Air Weare SPORT SHIRTS Refreshingly cnnl, in white, Him, and tan. SPKCIAL PRICE. $1.69—2 for $3.00 Boys SPORT SHIRTS Fine Shantungs In whiles and tol- ors . . . and Fruit of The Loom Slilrts in imart palterni. Jl.95 quality. $1.00 Men's Slacks \VasTiablf, crejse-rr.sislant rarnns • nd gabardines. Solid colors. Rlrn pin ids, and checks, rifntrd fronts, rfpprr faslenrrs. Regular 16.95 vMvif. $4.95 Boy's Slacks Smart-looking washable r»jon .«l»ck> . . . jlen plalrtj, Siiei » to 18. A regular 15.95 ralue now »pfrl«llj priced at onlj $3.98 Mens White HANDKERCHIEFS AltraclfTC hemstitched de- ftign, 15o quality. SHOE SALE On« group ot hundreds of mrn'x shoes ... all sl.vles and'colors including smart, cool summer styles. Values as hljth as $7.95 for only 4.69 Men's T-Sliirts Trrrr cloth. All colors. Regular jirirt . . . SI.98. $1.00 Men's Short s Kvtra quality, sanforized broadcloth, snap fasteners . . . 49c Men's Socks Genuine Banner-Wrap, paalel*. clocked ri Keiular Me. 39e Union Suits Men'* B.V.D. type N«lna«ok Union Sull.t. Regular Jl.SS. ST.00 Work Sox [feav/, Inng-wearinr, In vilid rolora. 25c quality . . . Bo.vs Shorts Boxer Style In lonr tasltnj lTis, all enta™, ib.ts Z to 8. ?1.M quAlitj. 59e—2 for $1.00 I. ROSENTHAL Inc 226 W*st Main Phont 2562 PURCHASE j^o^e^oS-^> Fine RANGES We've just received a carload of these fine Florence Ranges, and we're proud to announce that we are again buying these nationally famous Florence Ranges in Carload Lots. This enables us to pass great savings along to you. Just look at these prices! Florence TABLE TOP RANGE only 9995 Complete with 5 famous Florence exclusive wickless type burners and with insulated built-in oven. , FLORENCE UPRIGHT RANGE 5-burner model with built-in ov- en. Famous Florence exclusive wickless - type burner. Special carload lot price. .. These prices are as cheap or cheaper than the off brand stoves. We have four models to choose from. When you buy FLORENCE. . .you get the BEST! HUBBARD & SON FURNITURE Phone 4409 Blytheville

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