PAOB TWBLTE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER KEWg T, ocvoem Johnson Will Urge Top Priority for UMT In Early Next Year WASHINGTON, Oct. 30. (/P) — Senator Lyndon Jolmson (D-Tex) said today he would urge that Universal Military Training'legislation be given top priority when Congress returns next year. The new National Security Training Commission urged Sunday that UMT be started as soon as possible. The commission was established by Congress when it passed, at the session }ust ended, legislation approving the general idea of UMT. The commission was set up to plan UMT. Under the law, the Senate and House Armed Services Committees must go right to work on the commission's UMT plan after the new session begins. UMT cannot go Into Has Famed Mine Taken Victim 21? NEW WESTMINSTER, 1). C., Oct. 30. (/!')—A 60-year-old prospector appears to have become the 2Ist victim of the legendary "Lost Creek Mine." A. five-day hunt for Albert Gnspnrd mode by Mounted Police Constable John Dowsctt and veteran Guide Stan Zenesky ended in Allure yesterday. The searchers hunted through the jungle wilderness north of Pitt Lake, 45 miles north of here. Gaspard went, into the forbidden country 15 months ago, and he had a premonition Mint he would become part of the fateful legend of last Creek mine. He left a note, saying: "By the time you read this I Hill have passed to the great beyond." That note, left with friends, was opened In February. Dowsctt and a guide then made an aerial BUrvey of the wild country, but enow still covered the ground and no trace was found of the prospector. The legend tells of an Indian named Slumach finding the fabulous mine on a creek lined with gold more than 60 years ago. Later 20 men disappeared in the search for the c.rcok of gold. effect until Congress approves a detailed plan. Several lawmakers have predicted a hot fight over the enabling legislation. Acllon Seen by July Yesterday, members of the training commission said at a news conference that if Congress could be ready to take in the first 18-year- old trainees by June or July. Johnson, chairman of the military preparedness subcommittee and an assistant Democratic Senate leader, said in a statement from Ills office that "a victory is now in sight in the struggle for a realistic military manpower policy for the United States." "In these troubled times," he said, "I believe that legislation to establish a permanent military manpower policy should have the very highest priority. "The Ixing 1'iiil" "Final passage of the legislation will serve notice to .the aggressor? that America is ready to settle down for the long pull. "I believe It will have a deterrent effect' on aggression and. ai the same time, will assure America's young men of the fairest.Ueatment that can lac accorded them when they arc faced by the grim necessity of carrying out their obligations to serve their country." Winter Nips Part of U.S. Snow, Cold Air Spread Southward By The Associftlcd Press There was a touch of wintry weather—snow and cold—in northern and western areas today. Snow aiid cold air from Canada spread southward over Montana Wyoming and the Dakotas. The col< air extended westward to the Pacific northwest ami eastward to th northern Great Lakes region. SnO' was forecast for north central re glons. It was 13 nuovc in Butte Mont., early today and below frcez ing In milch of the cold belt. Light rain or drizzle was reporter in the Ohio River Vnlley and In the lower Great Lakes region. Showers hit sections of the far southwest fair weather was reported In othe: areas. Warm weather continued in tly Btilf states and the far southwest. Woman Wants Her Husband Survivor Of Death March Back from Korea SEATTLE, Oct. 30. Iff)— Mrs. Eugene Corder says her husband, a aurrivor ot the Bntaan Death March, 1» In Korea by mistake and «h« wants him back. In a letter to the Post Intelligence yesterday, Mrs. Corder said: "I knew it would happen. He Lot in condition for Army life any more and never will be. He took too much while In the service before." She said her husband. Cpl. Eugene Sturant Corder, 31, weighed only 80 pounds when freed after 3ii years as a prisoner or wnr of the Japanese. "He was wounded nnd had received the Purple' Heart medal before being taken prisoner," she wrote. "When he was discharged in 104C. he was given 60 per cent disability." He stayed in the reserves nnd was called Into active service last November. • Mrs. Corder continued: After several months hospitnliza- tfon he was suddenly ordered over- sens. His letters indicate he has ! seen frontline duty. j "My husband and 1 have both protested to every official possible, j All we evor get for an answer is '• that 'there must have been some ' Highest Vnlrano Highest volcanic mountain in the world is Colopaxl. located in the eastern chain of the Andes mountains. This beautiful volcano is 19.- <• 500 feet hi^h. r.Imo-t a perfect cone In shape, and hart it- most recent i eruption in 1911. I Oniy drone bees are allowed to visit neighboring colonies. Queens nnd workers are not accepted outside their own colonies. Read Courier N'cws Classified Ads.; mistake.' " Army sources were not avnllnbl for comment. WANTED fBY TELEPHONE >-WiU the Met w!,o broke into Washington D. C.'s All Souls Episcopal Church please call Rev. Blackwilh before cunosily kills Ibe congregation? Chances are that until he does the licv. Blackwith will not disclose (he nature Sir, TS?" 86 ^"tiscd above. And pasjcreby ancfparish members will have lo co on scratching heads and hazarding guesses News of Men In the Service Squadron. Pfc. Harvey D, Dunn, son of Mr and Mrs. C. V. Dunn, of Rt. 2, Ma n:Ia, has entered the Airplane and Engine Mechanic's School at Shop pard Air Force Base, Texas. .... , S/Sgt. Talmadge W. Holt, son Captain James E. Johnston, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Holt ;on of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Johnston of Blythevlllc recently arrived at I'yndnll Air Force Base. Florida, for re-assignment 10 the Weather Interceptor School there. He served Ills last duty assignment In Korea nnd Japan as a fighter pilot. Ensign Gabriel H. Wilson, son of mike Wilson of Stnele, Is taking part in the first full-scale Atlantic; Fleet exercise held since the outbreak of the Korean War. He Is with Patrol Squadron 44 ot the Fleet Air Wing. Pfc. Floyd Blackburn, son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Alson Blackburn of Bly- theullle, has been assigned to duty at Edwards Air Force Base, a lest center for the newly-organized Air Research and Development Command. Pfc. Franklin R. Holmes of Bly- thcvtlle Is a'member of the nth Airborne Division taking part, in Exercise Desert Rock, atomic test maneuvers. Pvt. Clarence O. Scholield, sou of Mrs. Elencler Welch of Manila, has been assigned to Clark Air Force Base in the Philippines. He Lcaclivllle, completed his tour o duty with the Army last week. He was recalled into service in Novem ber, 1050. She'll Wear Her Palsies On Outside LOS ANGELES, Oct. 36. ( The bathing beauties of 1342 will be out in the open with their de- celt, If any. The major California swim suit makers previewed their new lines before the nation's fashion editors and showed, among other things, suits with outside falsies. Cole calls them the "flying wing" bras. A wing on the bodice turns down for the flat-cne.sted girl but worn up, eclipses a tco- generous bosom. Another hit of the show open- Ing yesterday was an all-nylon black velvet swim suit by Cata- llna, complete with a Jeweled choker collar. The collar unties and transforms into a belt for those who prefer their bathing suits strapless. Catulfna's people announced without the batting of an eye lash that the suit Is made for swimming, it seems the tight fitting nylon resists water while attracting male stares. The suit has a Parisian look and even a Parisian name. It's called the "Eyeful Tower." James p. Alexander, seaman, USN son of Mr. and Mrs. James N. Alex ancicr of Rt. 1, Caruthersvllle, Mo Is currently serving aboard the sea plane tender uss Duxbury Bay with the sixth Fleet.. Howard Btitcy, airman, USN. sou of Mr. nnrl Mrs. Boyd C. Bntey of JU, 1. Osccolo, has arrived In the United States aboard the aircraft carrier USS Boxer, which has been in Par Eastern waters. County Agents Elect Colorado Man President MEMPHIS, Teim., Oct. 30. VP>— A veteran Colorado farm lender is the new president of the National Association ot county Agents. Sherman Hoar of Sterling, Colo., wits elected last night as the association ended the first day ot its three-day 36th annual convention here. Leonard Kerr of Memphis wa_ named vice president and Paul Barger of Waterloo, la., secretary- treasurer. Hoar 'succeeded Edwin Bay of Springfield, 111. More than 900 delegates from 45 states are attending Ihc session to hear lectures, panel iscussions and hold regional con- :rences. Some 116 county agents will be onored with the association's dis- nguishcd Service Award tonight. HAL BOYLtt COLVMN lt,s Time Adults Took Over Halloween Tricks For U.S. 'Hotfoot Day'_ Cpl. Virgil Glenn Hill, sou of Mr. and Mrs. Virgil I. Hill of Blytheville. is serving as a B-29 gunner at Randolph Air Force Base. Texas. Marriage License Tlic following couple obtained a marriage license yesterday at the office of the county clerk, Mrs. Elizabeth Otythp Parker- F©R KIOfiEY Sabaormal Icidccy fonctioa WM improved. Bladder pain and di*cora- ^orr reduced in mo«t obiorvcd «»»> »fltr drinking Mountain V»l- J*T Water. DcUdow — delivered right to you. LIBKKTY CASH GROCERV 50) \Vcsl Main PiiESCfilPTlGHS Krtsh Siock Guar«nr«cd Best Prices Kirby Drug Stores Porce , B,« in the Philippine., „, r n U with the 24th Vehicle Repair) way of Anderson. Ind. At Adams Appliance .45 Ternfic ronJ3-phanogioph combinalion lakei up less t ' nan one cu ^-, c J OQ( of Jp "Golden Throal • • • ploy "lone loading i NO EXTRA COST! | ; ! Over's worth of RCA Victor "45" Albums : Why wail? Gel ihti conbinolion offer today. Just ; the thing for the room ol school. Ask for the RCA ft \S ""•"«> ovmphony No. 6 (PalMriqm) tooikoi,!,. ' ^ ' ^k ~ ~ m ^&£*r^>-?«.*-~ s.w,« H KAfk^npAIIIV m w>'&"',™' '"°J'*'"• ""«""""• f " wWIII IVf VHb/ 206-208 West Main «>« * LIM»TH> TMM OHLT ADAMS APPLIANCE CO. J. W, Adams, Mgr. Phone 2071 NEW YORK (AP>—Tlie kids have had Halloween too long. It Is time for .the grownups to take it over for themselves. Halloween gives i chance to let off iteam. And In the tension-tilted world of today who needs a holiday from reality mosv—adults or children? Why, adults, ot course. They should have a Halloween, too, a day on which every worm In the land could turn and lash out in petty revenge against the small fractions and daily responsibilities of life. It might help us all if we had a national ."Hotfoot Day" in home, community and office. Have the neighbor's kids — the neighbor who always borrows things from you—been soaping your windows on recent Hallcnveens? Well, go over to his house, borrow a cake of soap from him. »nd soap his new picture window with signs saying, "Stop, thief J" or "I never yet bought anything T could borrow." Does 1'our Wife Y'elp? Is your wife always yelping you never bring her flowers anymore? Send her a dozen roses—doused with red pepper. Does your husband always insist on reading the morning newspaper at breakfast? Get up early, turn the pages Inside out, glue them all together—then hand him his paper. 'How about that bus driver who always greets you with a surly snarl? Surprise him by squirting him in the eye with a water gun. Joy will spread throughout the veil iele. And the bus driver himself? He can hand out change in pennies to nil the passengers who Insist on handing him a dollar bill every day to pay their fare. Office Can Be Hilarious But it is In the office where adults can enjoy most hilarious Haloween. Imagine the Insulting slogans you can chalk up on the men's room mirror! Or how you can festoon it with paper towels-it there should happen to be any. Does the boss go for cigars? Light him up an exploding cigar. And when it blows up and Ills jaws drop open, say, "Gee; I made a mistake.' Then pop another cigar in his mouth — another exploding one. When that goes off, well—you know row much people enjoy the same prank twice. And the boss himself could enjoy a real "get-even" day, going from desk to desk, telling the hired hands, 'never mind the Labor Relations Board today, muscle head. I'm going lo tell you a few things I think about.you," Oh, what fun you could have, too, pouring library paste in the hair of ;he snooty stenographer, or throwing spitballs at the foremen and the elevator operators. How About the Waiter? At lunch when tile waiter who always kept you waiting finally showed up, you could whip a sandwich out ol your pocket and say, "Just aring me the Worcestershire sauce today, jloH'foot." After finishing the sandwich, you could doodle on the tablecloth with Indelible ink.- On the way home you could stop at the butcher's and . . . but, no, every man has his own daydream of n D«oHi' F«t« of Giri M Trunk LOS AWGBLEB, <M. so. «V-A "nightmare death" by tuMoMtto* in a locked trunk was suggested today by officials studying lot An- S«tes' latest murder mystery. Dr. Vietor CeffUu, assistant ooun- ty autopsy surgeon, jaJd • postmortem yesterday showed the young woman victim was not bhid- geoneti, strangled or shot to de«th. Th« nude body wa« found in * trunk on a vacant lot Sund«|>. Proves Costly CRAWFORDSVILLE, Ind., Ot*. 30. (API—Just two nights hefor* Halloween, Martin Winebruner, 19, Albion, swerved his car to avoid hitting a black cat last night and rammed twp parked cats. Pollc* esttmattd damage at $130. how to get even with a butcher these days. But you get the Idea of the kind of Halloween grownups need? Just a day to get all their litle frustrations out ot their system In a grand binge of irresponsibility. Only one thing about it. After x Halloween like that you'd hav« to follow it up the next morning with a "national forgiveness day." Otherwise the world would be in even greater chaos than it IE now. WHAT'S 7HS FINEST TASTINC KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOUK80N? *4 87 «Qt. O CLEHMOH1 DISTLILIIIII COMTANT. LOUISV1UI. KINTUCKT II Here's why I've changed my mind!" "Sure, f »W to think it itonliln't do any harm lo hare llic gorertimc/it rim the electric business, lint J'iv changed my mind, /iecause tiitcn goivrnmcnt nmtttles too much in any nn.<i;ii'-vt. you fflj social- hm.\And who'tl mint lo fcorcti socialistic U.S.A. lo^his kills?" Mister, millions of others have changed their minds as you did on this question of government in the electric light and power husiness. According to a 1951 nationwide poll, a majority of Americans today oppose government otvaer- sliip and operation of rkclric power: One big reason ie that, when government iuto and Uke4 over the electric —or.any hnsinesd—that's §ocial>smL And most Americans don't want it, What's more, America's power needs hava heen »c!) Oiled )»y the natiorfs business-managed electric light and power companies. They've more than doubled the supply of electric powe»< since Pearl Harbor. And more i» on the way; When government competes against rbesa compan;«, million* of tax dollars and huge amounts of vitally needed materials are waaled.-- Most people would moch rather see these lax dollars spent oo tJbe win* and other tiiio^i America nnedg to maic k Mrong. Tb« n n* lime, they agree, to waste either BKHKV at i terial <m *~~i«liitit < • "JttST CORLISS ARCHER" f« 4rtiy*«»l cmtir, Ark-Mo Power Co.
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