The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 5, 1950 · Page 16
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 16

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 5, 1950
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Page 16
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PAGE FOURTEEN Atomic-Minded Solons Go Easy on Proposed Civil Defense Plan BLTTHEVH.LE (ARK.) COURIER WASHINGTON, Dec. 5. .(rt>) — A* three-year plan to shore up the nation's weak civil defenses at a cost of $3^100,000.000 — nearly three- fourths of it for bomb shelters—got a mixed reception today from atomic-minded lawmakers. Noting the administration proposed that the states and local communities put up about $1.430.000.000, or 46 per cent of the tola Senator MllUkln (R-colo) told reporters "that's a lot of do-re-m The Colorado lawmaker, » mem- Committee, added there was no waj 1 now to ten either what the final figure or the federal government's *har« would be. The three-year plan, to be fi nanced by the federal, state and local governments, was outlined tc - - "- - — »..,.,, nuo uwKiiucii m n \viii apply ON] MI v! C c ? mmlttee yesterday at main highways. a public hearing by James J. Wnd's- worth, acting deputy civil defense administrator. Communal Shelters Planned 000,000 ivould go for "communal- type" shelters with the federal government and the states sharing the cost equally. The remainder would be earmarked for administrative expenses, heavy equipment, stockpiles of critically-needed materials, and communications. Of the shelter figure, Wadsworlh said thnt "to do less might well result In no shelters or In shelters completely Inadequate to cope with Senator McMahon'(D-Conn), the committee chairman, called the f3,10fl,QOO.OOO "realistic." but, added- Cost May Be More "I believe that Is not the final figure that we will have to effect In my opinion it will have to nc more than that." Senator Hickenlooper (B-Iowa) senior GOP member of the group' said he wanted to see a breakdown before committing himself to B nv figure. He added that "we will have to spend such amounts as are necessary to thoroughly acquaint the American people with measures to be taken for their own defense " .Some 600 mayors and city officials prepared, meanwhile to uree Congress to act this year on basic civil defense legislation. Delegates to the annual meeting of the American Municipal Association appeared to be nearly unanimous in support of a resolution calling for speed Hunt Continues In Arkansas for Police Fugitives TJTTLE BOOK, Dec. 5. «V-A search continued in Arkansas today »(th Th men SO " Bhl ' in Connection with the wounding of a Mississippi state patrolman last Saturday The men are believed to huve led across the Greenville Missis- «ippl River bridge to East Arkansas Two men who'd been arrested near Brinkley, Ark., as possible suspects In the shooting were released. They'd .given their names M O. R. Cameron and Waddic Caves, both of Sallisaw, Ok-la An automobile believed to have been occupied by the officers' assailants was found abandoned In Kn« Bluff yesterday. Another car was stolen there, and this second automobile wns abandoned at Helena after the gasoline supply became exhausted. Coughlin Trial Resumed Today JONESBOUO, Ark., Dec. 5. ypj— Trial of former newspaper publisher .Paul E. (Pete) Coughlin on a charge of violating the federal automobile then, act was resumed in federal court here today. Yesterday, opening day of the trial, only one witness was heard— and the jury was instructed not to consider most of his testimony The witness. Robert E. Wyers, 29. serving a federal prison term for violation of the theft act. objected to answering' many government questions on ground that his replies might "incriminate" him. pin- ally Judge Thomas O. Trimble ordered the jury ' to consider no testimony he gave under protest, Wyers once was a press repairman at Ihe plant of the weekly West Memphis News, of which Coughlin formerly was co-publisher. Conghlin is accused of being a party to a conspiracy to violate the federal act which forbids inter- stale transportation of stolen au- W 1 Christmas Cards V ^ Unusual Greeting Cards g;old exclusively to each customer ; POPULAR PRICED • Special selection Business and Social Use GIFT WRAPPINGS Complete Assortments Priced Only lOc up Samuel F, Norris Stationers-Office Outfitters Trintcrs • Across from City Hall PRESCRIPTIONS Fresh Stock Guaranteed Rest Prices Kirby Drug Stores State Stock Law Change Is Sought LITTLE ROCK, Dec. 5. t/p>— The 1051 Arkansas legislature may be asked to modify the livestock law eral election last month. The law requires owners to keep their livestock from running at large on highways. Rep. Jack Clark suggested that ic legislature change this so that II will apply only lo city streets and It wouldn't apply to "back country" roads and rarni-to-market routes. Clark said Attorney General Ike Murry told his such a provision ;ou!d be legal. Effect would be to allow open ange grazing in territory ndjoin- riK less-hcavlly traveled roads. As adopted by the people, the law ap- puirntly applies to all roads. Job-Seeker 'j Billboard Fails to Pay Off But ~ TUESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1980 Navy Is Seeking Enlisted Airmen The rj. S. Navy Is currently accepting applications for enlistment in the Navy's aviation branch Irom former Air Force perwnnel. Men honorably discharged from the Air Force may enlist in the Navy as airman, airman apprentice or airman recruit according to YANKS BLAST RED CHINA'S SUPPLY LINES-Bursts of bombs dropped by isNav v,ar materials ,n to the Korean battle• m some cases crossing Ihe solid ice thai jams Norih Korean rivers. (U. S. Navy photo from NBA-Acme.) HOLLYWOOD, Dec. 5. <fl>, _ William Abram uses a billboard for his "position wanted" advertisement but— in two weeks—he has Rot nothing but nibbles. Abram, formerly of Duluth. Minn., Is, as might be guessed, an advertising man. He said today that the responses • the nd has been good but so far has not turned up the job he s looking for — that "a proflt- :onscious merchandising executive who seeks association with a promotion-minded manufacturer." The billboard, on Sunset Doule- •nrd. Is of the type that usually carries a picture of a pretty girl selling soap or soup. He said the space cost him nothing as "I talked the company into the idea." ACTH Saves Man after Burns Remove 70 Per Cent of Skin Charges Are Dropped Against County Officials RISON, Ark., Dec. 5. W)—Charges have been dropped ngalnst two former Cleveland County officials and a school board member. The three were former County Judge A. A. Rogers, former County tomobliea. Ha pleaded innocent. Negro Kindergarten Contest Winners Named Delois Jcne ratterson. granddaughter of Jeff Akins, Blytheville Negro, was named winner in a popularity contest conducted among children enrolled in a privuloly- opernled kindergarten here, It was announced today. Rubiemae Lawr"" was the second place award. D. J. Gentry. Negro woman who has conducted the kindergarten in Robinson Addition for many years, Is planning to retire and conducted the contest ns one of her last functions with the group. She is 70. Vcronia Clayton McCarklc. assistant teacher. Is scheduled to continue operation of the kindergarten. Clerk J. W. Rodgcrs and N. S. Peck, Sr., the school board member. . All were accused of alleged irregularities In conduct of official business. Circuit Judge John M. Golden ordered the charges withdrawn. The two officials were suspended and later resigned. Hy ALTON I,. li!,AKESI,EB Associated Press Science Rcporlcr CLEVELAND, Dec. 5. W')—An almost skinless man, 70 per cent of his skin burned away by fire, was snveil from death by the wonder hormone ACTH, the American Medical Association was told today. It was a near miracle that he liral. Loss of half your skin Is almost always a painful death sentence. nut there, were six oilier near miracles, an exhibit and pictures by Dr. M. James Whitelaw of Phoenix, Ariz., showed. The man was freed from dreadful pain. He escaped shock and poisoning. He had relatively little scarring. He escaped crippling of muscles that comes from contracted scar tissue, and he survived pneumonia and appendicitis. Perhaps most miraculous of nil, grafted skin from other persons took root and spread on his own body. This kind of successful graft- What distinguishes the forest resources from other natural resources-such ns coal—is its ability lo grow ne«- stands of timber as old ones are cut. AS ADVERTISED IN HOUSE BEAUTIFUL Here's a gorgeous, glittering, all-steel Geneva Kitchen for you. And that's the way it should be. Atlrmlitt . . with the sleek, simple lines of distinctive Geneva styling Conitntent . . . with deep, roomy Geneva base, wall md sink cabinets that hoUl mountains of supplies. Effkitnt . . with a planned Geneva custom arrangement thai cuts ctoss-kitclicn traffic down to almost nothing. Praaieal. . . with satm-smootli, shining white-enameled suffices that sny clean with a swish of a clamp cloth Bailt lo f.,>, . . with skilled Geneva craftsmanship in ever) detail. All highlighted by the heirloom beauty of yout gleaming Geneva Lifetime Stainless Steel Sink. It's really your tiring room. So plan it the way }l>u want it. Your Geneva dealer has scads of ideas and a special Gcnevj Planning Service. See him right away. G€n€Vfi NOW ON DISPLAY AT HUBBARD & HOKE APPLIANCE CO. ing, except in identical twins, is something new in medical history. The man is T. c. Cains, son of a rancher near Parker, Ariz who Is scheduled to matte personal appearances at the fourth clinical session ol the A.M.A. this week. grade held in the Air Rirce, the Navy Recruiting Sub-Station In City Hall here said today. Only enlistees for the rate of airman may have dependents and receive family allowance. Naval aviation includes 13 types o( work for ah'men. According to the recruiting station's announcement, of/ice hours are from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m. although recruiters may lie contacted Union Celebrates Adoption of Constitution MOSCOW, Dec, S. (ff) _ Soviet Russia today celebrated the nth anniversary of the adoption of Uj constitution. The holiday was marked by editorials and large photographs O f Premier Sialln In all newspapers. at (heir homes after working hours. OLD FITZGERALD , when yotw holiday selection M OLn FITZGERALD. Look- for it in distinguished holiday carton at your nearest package store. . nur .. K BONOEO , "ITZK-WEUM BISTHIKY, E.I.MI.h.rf I.,,!,. ..... K.nl.cky, I B4T KENTUCK-f STRAIGHT SOU8 MASH B O U R B O N WHISXEr-100 PROOf Memphis Girl Mm 1st Lion Oil Scholarship Award Essay About South Wins College Scholarship for 15-year-old Ann Johnson Winning the $1,000 scliolaralitp wna the most er- citing event of Aim's life. Picture allows her being congratulated by Mnyor Watkins Ovorton ot Memphis nt Cily Hall. Ann'a prize-winning essay on "Why I Like lo Livo in the South." stressed the nmireins growth i\ud wonderful future of lh« Southland. Ann'a English tcncher, Minn Annekay Tlmrn of 1724 Nelson Street, Memphis, wina n $100 cash prize as the Icncher who counselled Ann and signed tho prac-winning essay. At South SMo MIM Tljnrp sponsors the Howard-Krausa Society, whoso student members se«k lo spread information on the prevention of insect-borno diseases. All 5-1 members of tho eocioly entered the Lion Oil contest. Ann at home wHh her parenfn, Mr. «nrl Mr». William Clifford Johnson and brother "Wicky," 8. Tho Johnsons believe that religious faith ia csscnli.il to n useful and happy life. Ann fakw an untiring part in tho activitiea of Trinity Baptist Church in Memphis, where olic teaches Sunday School, ii n muinlicr of the Girls' Auxiliary and •crves with tho Baptist Training Union. When nhe loaves for school each morning, Ann h.i» already given nn hour to piano practice—and aha plnya for Mother half hour each afternoon. In music, aa in everything she undertakes, Ann •trivcs to do I ho best job possible. It took her «ovon hours to get her thon e hrs writlcn tho way •he wanle.l them—but her 500-word essay brou-ht her a year's college BCholarallip from Lion OU." The Current Lion Oil Contest Closes'December 15. Enter NOW! Tho Lion Oil Scholarship Fund is awarci- ing scholarships and cash ns prizes in a series of six essay contests. Tho third of f hose contests is open now. It will close December 15- Tho fourth contest will open December IS. HOW TO ENTER: If you are attending liigh school in a county in which Lion Petroleum Products are sold nt the sign of the Lion, you can enter any or nil of these contests. For the third contest closing Deccmher 15, write an essay of 500 words on "Why I'm Glad I'm An American." You must have your essay signed by one of your teachers. Send it by December 15 to: Lion Oil Scholarship Fund, Lion Oil Company, El Dorado, Arkansas. THE PRIZES ARE BIG! If your essay wins first place in any of the six monthly con- lests, you will be &iven a one-year scholarship (cash value $1,000) to any accredited college or university you choose. If you win second prize, you will receive $100 and if you win third prize you will receive $50. TEACHERS WIN, TOO: Teachera who approve the first and second prize-winning essays each win $100. The teacher approving the third prize-winning essay wins $50. These essay contests make excellent class- projects. For information write Lion Oil Scholarship Fund, Lion Oil Company, El Dorado, Arkansas. GRAND PRIZE—a Four-Year ScholcrJhip: The Grand Prize will be awarded to one of the six first-prize winners whoso essay is judged the most outstanding of all essays submitted in all of the six contests. The Grand Prize winner will receive a $3,000 three-year scholarship in addition to the one-year scholarship previously awarded, so that he or sho will attend college for a full four years on scholarships awarded by Lion Oil. The teacher who approved the essay selected for the Grand Prize will win an additional $300. JUDGING: Essays will be judged for: (1) Interest and originality; (2) Excellence and clarity of presentation; (3) Neatness. Judges will be educational lenelers selected from Southern universities and colleges. DON'T DELAY-ENTER TODAY! LION OIL COMPANY • El Dorado, Arkansas Ann Johnson, 1108 Saron Avcnuo, Memphis- Tcnn., a junior nt South Sidu High School, will attend tha college of her cJioice n year from ncit faUiiatbuwin[ieri)faonc-i'eiirLionOilSdiot4«hipj Ann haj boon nn honor student from Ihe time first started school. Hif;ht. now, sho limls gcomctr p rficirliu-ly intorc linf while 1 ngliih niut Lai Imvo also been fnvnrilc studies. South Side athlel framn Get enthusiastic support from Ann \v enjoi-a "just about every" sport. .' Other Prize Winners in 1st Contes 17, 5,, n i,, r r Hiph School, Tnncricr: Charlnn ft: \ViUon, Sr.. 6Oci.il BCICIJCO teacher, t.nnier His:!i School-S50 for approving tho third prizu-winning WHY THE LION CIS, SCHOLARSHIP FUND WAS ESTABLISHED This is Uon Oil Company's way of sayinq 'We believe in the South ... are proud o f its sons ond daughters ... arc eoger \r. contribute toward a better fulure for a)|? lion Oil Company is parl-ancf.pafcel of the Soulh . . . Your Goad Neighbor, for instance. Lion Oil: • Employs over 2,300 persons In the South • Hai on annual payroll over $11,000,000 Uon Oil produces fuels and lubricants to spin Ihe wheels of Southern Industry ; i : and chemical fertilizers to step up agricultural production of Southern farms: That's why we jay we're "home folksl"

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