The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 30, 1954 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 30, 1954
Page 10
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PAGE TEN BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER SO, 1954 NEWS OF THE WORLD IN PICTURES Jvf*f?™vrf*fsvr*s*rm* GET OUTA HERE—Angry mama lion roared and then lunge* at the photographer who took a picture -of. her and her new cubs; at the Milwaukee, Wis., zoo. It was the first time Queenie let herj • young charges out of the maternity box. • MAKES SLEEPING EASIER—Mattress maker Nathan Perlman, of Brooklyn, N. Y., seems happy as he holds $2260 that's all his. He found the money in a bag at his shop and turned the find over to the police. When no one claimed the loot, it became his. Perlman took the money to a Federal Reserve Bank, where the certificates, recalled 20 years ago, were exchanged for new bills. SIMILAR TREATMENT—"Moti" the goat, a favorite of the kids at the London, England, Battersea Gardens, is by nature a butter., When "Moti" gets too rambunctious, Ruth French, a 19-year-old- attendant, gives him a taste of his own medicine. BOTTLE BABY—Seven-year-old Judy Reineman gives a thoroughbred foal a drink of milk by using a baby bottle. Judy'si parents own a horse farm near Lexington, Ky. HONOR ARTIST, COMIC STRIP—"Royalty" of the Seafair .•(summer carnival in Seattle, Wash.): gather to proclaim Leslie Turner, creator of Captain Easy, "Caliph of Cartoonists." He (was honored for a recent continuity which featured the Seafair. ••Looking-at the citation, seated left to right: Chester Gibbon, (feature editor; Seafair Queen Shirley Givins, and H. H. Good, who reigned as King Neptune IV. Standing are Prime Minister Dick Keplinger. left, and R. C. Torrance, president, greater Seattle, LOADED TO THE HILT—The B-57 shows part of its destructive fire power—napalm tanks hanging under its broad wings and a lethal'load'of explosives in the open bomb-bay door. The new bomber is .now in production at the Martin Co., in Baltimore, Md. FLYING TALE—Marius de Wilde makes a rough drawing oi what he claims he saw in his Quarouble, France, back yard recently. He says it was a flying saucer, and strange-looking creatures came out of the craft, looked .around and departed. Marius had local police investigate the incident. IN A NEW CAST—The chase for Moby Dick (the legendary whale) landed actor Richard Basehart in a Fishguard, Wales, hospital Basehart broke his leg in three places jumping from the deck of a boat during the filming of the mox r ie, "Moby Dick." With him is his wife, Valemina Cortessa. AND AWAY I CO—Thafs what inventor George Sablier could be saying as he shows Ms one-man helicopter in St Etienne, France. Propelled by a six-horsepower engine, the 'copter weighs 60 pounds, and can supposedly fly 31 mph for 10 hours. A special device keeps the pilot fcom gyrating with the propeller. COOL. CALM, COLLECTING— Unharmed after walking through flames, left, pretty Fulton gets a bouquet of roses from her escorts, right, who accompanied her on the •" They were demonstrating fire-redstaot suits iu Newark, N. J. roiL THE LINK—The Colombian government plans to dig a canal j linking the Caribbean Sea and^ Pacific Ocean during the next j four years. The new canal' : through western Colombia would Hnk the headwaters of the Atrato and the San Juan.' Rivers, creating an inter-ocean : passage paralleling the Panama" "anal. It is expected to aid the free world's defense plans. GRABBING THE BULL BY THE HORNS — Sloan Simpson, former wife of Ambassador William O'Dwyer, arrives in New York after a 15-week vacation in Spain, carrying the head of a black bull. She was given two bull heads after they were killed in a Toledo bull fight ring. Sloan says she plans to mount one head in her * X'"'^ -"?,, x •<<--<"' r BIG SWITCH—Connie Perm, left, and Marianne Schuderer turn and smile at Peter Tufo, John McCurdy and Richard Geudtner wearing Bermuda shorts to class at North Park Academy in Chicago. The school principal said there was no regulation against it and added the girls were pleased to see the boys dress differently., "THANKS FOR THE LIGHT, BUB"-That's what "Heckle" couldJac saying after accepting a light from Sgt. Wayne G. Kelly, stationed in Japan with the 9th Marines. "Heckle" along with bis brother "JecXyU" have been raised as pets by the L CLASS INSTEAD OF SOIL—Sprouting kidney Deans grow in glass beads without benefit of soil or sunlight at the Hanlord, Wash., plutonium plant. Water, a mixture of chemicals, and strong fluorescent light, cause the beans to sprout, anchoring theif roots in,-gtass beads. In 25 days eacb plant had the same number of blooms, ajod 10 days later each plant had same number oi bean*. HONOR CHILDREN—The Saar Post Office will soon issue these* stamps depicting the paintings of children by famous artists. Left to right: "Baron Emil von Mauclar," by Friedrich Dietrich; **Maria De Medici/' by Angelo Bronzino, and "Child Eating Watermelon," by Murillo. HOT DOG BAR—A snack bar for tired, thirsty dogs is offered by this Vienna, Austria, pet shop. The dogs can stop and refresh themselves with free food and-fresh water, which as changed every five "minutes* *COPTER AIDS POLICE—New York City police use a helicopter ; to lift a "victim" out of the water to be transported to safety, j The rescue was conducted by members to show how they are using their latest equipment. ' REAL "SPONGER"—The largest sponge ever found in south Florida waters provides a comfortable resting plaqe -for tiny Toby Ebbets. The huge sponge was found 10 miles south of Miami in Biscayne Bay by Walter Thompson, Sr.. who has been dragging * the waters for nxjoges for 40 years. In the foreground H a mrm«l size spong*.

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