The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 27, 1954 · Page 15
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 15

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Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 27, 1954
Page:
Page 15
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FRIDAY, AUGUST 27. 1954 BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW* PAGE SEVEN NEWS OF THE WORLD IN PICTURES PULL OVER, SIR—Turning the clock back to the early 1900's results in a speeding ticket for Ray Bettimore and his passengers on a Los Angeles, Calif., street. Charles Lundell is the "cop" who flagged down the "speeder" during a three-day trip of antique autos from Los Angeles to Berkeley, Calif. Bettimore's car is a, sporty 1910 Simple*. ! RADIO ASTRONOMY PIONEERS-Edward Lilley, right, and David S. Heeschen, stand next to the dish-shaped parabolic antenna which helped win them doctorates in astronomy from Harvard University, in Cambridge, Mass. The device is built of wire mesh, is 24 feet in diameter and cost $100,000 to build. The young scientists use the radar-like equipment instead of the more conventional telescoDe to do their star aazine. SPOTLESS FAWN—Considered a rare §nd is this white fawn found near Boyne City. Mich. The unusual deer has dark eyes instead of the pink usually found in albinos. It is being kept at a game refuge near St Helen. Mich., for study purposes. "THAT'S MY BOY!"—On steeds generations apart, father and son meet to provide this eye-catching picture. They are Thomas K. Yallup, of Toppenish, Wash., head of the Yakima Indian Tribal Council. He is visiting his son, Cpl. William of an Army armored unit in training at the Yakima (Wash.) Firing Center. Corporal Bill's "steed" is an M-48 tank. Chief YaUup HIPPED—Martha Rocha, Brazilian runner-up in the recent "Miss Universe" contest at Long Beach, Calif., shows off the hips that some people say cost- her first place in the beauty contest and may ruin her movie career. Miss Rocha says she could take off some of the weight, but says no one in Brazil has complained. "HOWZZAT?"—News camera caught President Eisenhower with this quizzical expression as he conversed with a White House visitor recently. FALL SEASON—In Cincinnati's General Hospital, four-year- old Judy Combs recovers from her second serious fall in less than three weeks. Judy fell from the fourth-floor window of her mother's apartment and landed in a dirt courtyard. She suffered only a head cut, body bruises and a dislocated spleen. _ la her previous fall, from the same window, she hit a clothesline. It bounced her to safety on the second-floor fixe escape. ' v '^ > ^> ^"5 < VV*< V '-Xr*'- ,*' .J ''' MAN'S BEST FRIEND—Brownie, a mongrel dog, keeps a lonely vigil beside the grave of his master, Raymond Sobleski, Jr., 7, who drowned in Petoskey, Mich. The dog was found at the cemetery, 17 miles from home, by Raymond Sobleski, Sr., father of the dead boy. Brownie refuses to eat and appears to be dying of a broken heart. MEMBERS OF THE WEDDING—Well-behaved wedding guests arc the lions in the background, w,io looked on as Lion Tamer Bubie Miers and Numeri Killia-. were married in their cage in the Aberdeen, South Africa, 100, There was no report as to whether wedding guesU kissed tht STRANGER THAN FICTION—He was the first Chinese m West "Point, a general, a senator and president of a university. Fate's wheel turned and Ying H. Wen, above, now runs a laundromat in Washington. The business itself adds a further touch of irony since it was the traditional trade of the Chinese of th« past—though his "laundry" is strictly modern with 20 automatic washers. The 67~yea r ~old general was a student at Virginia Military Institute when appointed to West Point, class of 1909. In China he had an outstanding military and political career. Breaking with Chiang Kai-shek in 1951 he fled back to the U. S. A friend staked him in business. Son Patrick is also a distinguished military rr.s<n. A graduzite of V. M. I., he is now a on Formosa. /CONFESS DOUBLE-TAKE — No mirro?s 'are necessary to duplicate the brand of beauty exemplified by the comely Sassier twins, Alice, left, and Helene. They are dancers in the famed Lido night club in Paris. ATONEMENT-Through tha streets of Great Barrington, Mass., Hollis Wyman, Jr., walks in "atonement" for his "sin" of participating in the atom- bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki in 1945. Wyman is a former naval officer, __^ GIVES BRITAIN NEW PUNCH-The Royal Air Force's new Meteor N.F. 14 is shown in a power dive over southern England. Britain's air ministry describes the Meteor as the finest night fighter that exists. It differs from earlier Meteors by the clear- vision cockpit canopy for pilot and observer, the altered shape of the tail fin and other aerodynamic refinements which have as yet not been disclosed. OPERATIONS RESUMED--The huge Abadan refinery in Iran, shown above. will go into operation again after a three-year shutdown Its reopening is * result of a new 25-year agreement between Iran and a Western combine which includes five American oil companies. The agreement ends a struggle which cost more than 1000 lives and threatened to swing Iran into Soviet KNEE-HIGH TO SUCCESS—With something less than Rockette precision, "Miss Univerte" contestants kick in unison during rehearsal for chorus jobs in a lx>s Angeles night club. Left !• right are: Marjorie Wee, of Singapore; Mona Stornes, of Norway; Barbara Joyce Randa, of Ohio; Evelyn Orowitz, of New Jersey; Aviva Pe'er, of Israel; Ragnhild Olansson, of Sweden; Rita Youn*» *f Wisconsin; Jt>yc« Landry, of Canada; Ivana Kislinger, of Argentina; Terry Hoffman, of MM i; F*Ub lUndtoputfv of Wyoming Shirlty BU^ of Australia, mx\ 9t$t U* 4 *•"•* ^

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