TUESDAY, APRIL 7, 1953 (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIV1 Stalin's Body May Require Frequent Treatment if it Is to Be Preserved Long By JOHN R. MORRIS AP Staff Writer Joseph Stalin's body may require periodic injections and treatment If It is to be preserved Indefinitely. Because of Stalin's age and pos- filble complications resulting from the announced cause of death, an embalming authority, John H. Eckels of Philadelphia, says, "It may be necessary to make several injections of the (embalming) solu- Bogart's Dogs Bother Neighbors LOS ANGELES (IP) — The "constant barking" of actor Humphrey Bogart's three dogs so upset him he had to change his dinner hour, writer Cy Howard complains. Howard and architect Welton Becket went to the city attorney's office yesterday and filed a protest against the animals on behalf of some of Bogart's neighbors in the Holmby Hills district. When he told Mrs. Bogart^actress Lauren Bacall—how the dogs were upsetting his meate, she replied "Don't eat then," Howard told Asst. City Atty. Donald Redwine. • Sper tie's Death Revealed MUNICH (Pi— Officials at a local hospital disclosed today that Field Marshal Hugo Sperrle, 68. who directed the Nazi air blitz of London In 1940, died in the hospital last week. SNOW QUEEN—IHeana Satterlee, of. Honolulu, won out over 15 other University of Hawaii co-eds for the title ot Snow Queen. She will reign over the* Waikiki Snow Festival when the cold white stuff is brought to the famous beach from the top of Mauna Loa, famed volcano. L D •—THEATER Deil, Arkansas Box Office Open 6:45 TUES & THURS 'THE DEVSL MAKES THREE" ALSO CARTOON MOX In West Blyfhevllle Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat. Sun 1:00 Always A Double Feature TUES - WED Double Feature. Also 3 Stooge Comedy tion over a period of time to Insure complete embalmment." The Russians have indicated they hope to save their late lender's remains for posterity, as they did the body of Lenin, the first great and revered lender 'of Soviet communism. Pour days after Stalin's death March 5, his body was placed in a mausoleum next to the remains of Lenin, which had been under glass through 29 years of public veneration. The red marble tomb, just beyond the frowning brick waljs of Moscow's Kremlin, currently is closed to the public. Eckels, who is president of the Eckels College of Mortuary Science, Inc., said: 'If it can be assumed that Stalin's remains were similarly prepared with the ultimate aim being permanent preservation as were Lenin's remains, supplementary injections of embalming fluid might be necessary." Embalmers generally agree a similar system was used on Stalin as on Lenin. What was it? Tissues Transformed An internationally'known authority on formaldehyde, the late ames A. Branegan of Philadelphia, was given special permission to examine Lenin's body in 1932, eight years after he died. Branegan found the body so thoroughly impregnated with formaldehyde solution—a disinfectant used in almost all embalming— that the body tissues were completely transformed to a synthetic resin. Branegnn concluded the body would remain intact indefinitely. The transformation, he said, completely changed the chemical composition of Lenin's body, but allowed it to keep its original appearance. How was it done? Branegan said the body was injected with a strong solution of formaldehyde tempered by control chemicals which aided in distribution of the solution through the body tissues. In the U. S., embalmers usually stress returning the body to a lifelike appearance rather than indefinite preservation. Under these conditions, the average embalmed body would become unrecognizable after a decade. J Suilivans Hove it; Q'SullivGns, too NEW YORK UP)— There were 22 Sullivans and O'Sullivans at the airport. There were 40 other Sullivans and O'Sullivans to see them off yester- dny. Where are the 22 going? Ireland—to help a few thousand other Sullivans and O'Sullivans eel ebrate "An Tostal" Irish at home festivities. LAST TIMES TONITE II Color by Technicolor John Payne, Arlene DaKl and Sir Cedric Hai'dwiche WED -THURS Robert Ryan - Ida Lupino MANILA, ARK. "Your Community Center" By Refrigeration Air Conditioned Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 TUESDAY "LEAVE HER TO HEAyEN" Gene Tierncy Cornel Wilde WED -THURS News of Men In the Service ' WINS SCHOLARSHIP—Charles A. Klnningnam of Blytheville, student at Mississippi State College, has won the Danforth Foundation Scholarship for freshmen. He will receive two weeks expense- paid leadership training and recreation at, the Danforth Foundation Camp near Shelby, Mich., in August. Cpl. Donald C. Walker, ion of Mr. tnd MBrs. Henry Walker of JCen- nett, Mo., li returning to the U. S., Irom Korea for release from active duty with the army. In Korea since last April, he was assigned to the 43rd Surgical Hospital as chief head clerk in head-quarters of the personnel section, where he was in charge of records and files on all personnel assigned to his hoipital unit. Cpl. Walker entered the army In April, ISM. , Marine Pfc. Eddie J. Richardson, I son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Klchard- | son, 1706 Walnut, Blytheville, recently graduated from an eight- weeks course at the Airman prep- aratary School at the Naval Air Technical Tralmrsj; Center at Jacksonville. Fla. He is now an Aviation Structural Mechanic School at Memphis. He entered the Marine Corps in August, 1952. African Police Kill 22 Terrorists NAIROBI, Kenya (ff)—British officials reported last night that police killed 22 of some 30 Mau Mau terrorists who butchered five women and children in a massacre attempt on a village of pro-British natives of the Kikuyu tribes. Police said they were still tracking the rest of the terrorist gang through the forests of the Kiambu reserve. The attack on the village of Marige. 20 miles from Kiambu Township, occurred Sunday night. Shrieks of the victims attracted police to the village, whose men were on home guard patrol away from the village. ike to Kickoff Defense Fund WASHINGTON (ff) — The United Defense Fund gets a sendoff from President Eisenhower today as representatives of member agencies meet to make 1953 plans. The President is scheduled to address the opening session of a one- day meeting on the defense-related programs of the six agencies making up the fund. They are the United Service Organizations (USD). United Community Defense Services, American Relief for Korea, American Social Hygiene Association, United Seamen's Service and National Recreation Association. Strike Settled SANTIAGO, Chile OT — Newspapers went back on sale in Chile's capital today after settlement of 1 a one-day strike of news vendors, who won a 5 per cent increase. Highest summit in the British Isles is Ben Nevis, in western Ecot- land, which is 4406 feet high. Pfc. Bobby E. Williams, son of Louis Wiliams, kennett, Rt. 3, recently was assigned to the Long Lines Signal Group in Korea. Serving as a cook with the group, Pfc. Williams has been in the army one year. Jimmy D. Nash, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Nash, Blytheville, Rt. 4, stationed with an Airborne division at Fort Bragg, N. C. , was recently promoted to private First Class. Pfc. Nash, who entered the army last July, completed his basic airborne course at Fort Benning, Feb. 28. Cpl. James McCaslin, son of Richie P. McCaslin of Luxora, has been transfered to Brooke Army Medical Center, Fort Sam Houston. Tex. He is assigned to the Motor Pool. He was formerly stationed at the Medical Center at Fort Bragg, NO. Robert Harvey, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Harvey of Blytheville, is serving in the Far East aboard the destroyer USS Maddox. The Maddox is on patrol duty with an aircraft carrier task force off the east Coast of Korea. James A. Bourland, instrument- man first class, USN, son of Mrs W. A. Carter of Luxora, recently reported for duty at U.S. Fleet Activities in Yokosuka, Japan. He entered the Navy in Oct., 194S. George L. Ingram, gunner's mate seaman, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. George L. Ingram, 415 North Sixth Street, Blytheville, is serving aboard thei destroyer USS Qalnard with the Sixth Fleet. The Oainard recently completed participation In the 1953 combined naval forces "Operation Rendezvous" In the Mediterranean Sea. Alfred D. Bullard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl D. Bullard, 313 North Eighth Street, Blytheville, was recently promoted to corporal while serving with the Fifth Engineer KOREA TOUR EXTENDED — Marine Master Sgt. Carl C. Cullison, Jr., son of Mr. C. C. Culllson, 110 West Walnut Street, Blytheville, looks on as a New York Leatherneck signs the papers to extend his tour in Korea with a forward Marine Observation Squadron. Sgt. Cullison is Squadron sergeant major. Combat Battalion at Giessen, Germany. Before entering the Army In Nov.. 1951, Cpl. Bullard was employed by General Motors Corporation In Flint, Mich. Two Lepanto servicemen recently took part in "Operation Rendez- vious" in the Mediterranean Sea aboard the attack carrier USS Midway. They are Joe B. Denton, aviation machinist's mate second class, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Denton, and Kenneth B. McArthur, aviation machinist's mate second class, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hays C. McArthur. Wesley Morris, Jr., CS/3, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Morris of Blytheville, and his nephew, Dwain H. Painter, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Olen Painter, 519 South 21st, have arrived in San Diego aboard the destroyer USS Yarnall after serving seven months in the Far East. They will arrive home on 30- day leaves May 15. TV 'Private Eye' Scored by FBI BINGHAMTON, N. Y. (IP) — An FBI agent told a police conference recently that television and radio programs that depict police officers as "stupid cops" are "pretty close to being a crime." Edward J. Powers, special agent in charge of FBI division at Albany, N. Y., says the law enforcement pro- 'ession has failed to achieve an effective public relations program. "If we had accomplished our objective in this respect, certainly the American public would not tolerate television and radio programs which depict police officers as stupid cops, while the 'private eye' is presented as an intelligent visionary who can readily solve any complicated crlm- nal case." Read Courier News Classified Ads. New and different! The'53 Studebaker! lljusCratod: Stutfobtker Lud Cruter V-B. Whit* ildewolb ud obrome wheel dbca oollnaiJ it eitra ooet. Own the car all America f* talking about! Order a sensational '53 Studebaker now Excitingly styled sedans, coupes and hard-tops in colors galore! All down to earth in price! foreign car flair in 9 My styles American comfort and handling tan Itnpr uiheelbases and wider treads expanses if flan fir tig visibility road-hugfimz stability tn turns an4 curves Come in and find out how little it costs to buy a big, distinctive '53 Studebaker. The dramatically styled new Champion is one of America's lowest price cars —and the superbly powered Commander V-8 is also right down to earth in price. Don't wait too long to order. Everyone wants a new Studebaker it seems. All Studebakers are stand-out gas savers. All mttth tfftr ShHlettbr AmtmtHc Drivi tr OvtrMtn—tnf ilari-rittuctnl lifted (Ian—it ixtrt ml CHAMBLIN SALES COMPANY Railroad & Ash Strc«tt W. D. "Bill" Chamblin, Owntr Phont 6888 Florida Police Battle Vacation Vandalism in Big Resort City FT. L»ud«rdal«, ria. ,Wt—Officers grappled with a serious problem of vandalism today In this resort city •warming with about 19, college students on spring vacation. Coconuts have been hurled through hotel lobby and automobile windows. D«ad fish, Including a six-foot hammerhead shark, have been tossed Into swimming; pools. A group of teen-agers stole a city bus and abandoned it after a drive. A city water tower was smeared with paint. Glass cases on the beach displaying large mounted fish have been smashed and the fish thrown into the streets. Police Chief Roland R. Kelley warned today that unless the students quickly learn the difference between good-natured pranks and vandalism, "some of them are go- Ing back to school with criminal records." About a dozen young persons have been locked up. More than a score have been fined for vandalism. Groups of nude boys have been arrested on the beaches in the early morning hours. Three of these picked up last week were fined ?10 each for indecent exposure. The shocker of the holiday season came at 1:30 a.m. Easter Sunday \yhen a student's automobile careened off Ocean Boulevard, sideswiped five parked cars and struck two strolling couples. When the car finally rolled over and came to a stop, two students were dead nnd three seriously Injured. ( Students of many Eastern and Midwestern colleges come to this Atlantic coastal city each year to spend Easter vacations. Band Instrument Can Affect Teeth ROCHESTER, N. Y. (#)—The .instrument that Junior wants to play In the school band may not be the one that's best for his teeth, says Dr. Barnett Prank, chairman of the dental health education committee of the Rochester Dental Society. Dr. Prank, who has made a study Stay Beautiful ...by avoiding Monthly Look No UN-tale signs on tier faca because cramps, jitters, bother tier no mori Why look older, worn out, jittery for 2 or 3 <lnya each month? Why let everybody know your "time" is here? Thousands of smart eirla nnd women take a little Cardni each day to help build new energy and resistance. They look, act, sleep better, feel less itnd less misery euch month. Some even go through periods without pain after n xvhile. Stay lovely all month - ask your dealer for Cardui. (Say: "cari/-you-evc"). -1 »1| 11 I MONTHLY CRAMPS .i'J 1 ! • CHANGE OF LIFE of Instrument playtof u rtfctod tt tc*th, uyi t child with protruding upper teeth should pl»y MI Initru- ment with a cup mouthpiece. If It h the lower teeth th»t protrudt, the clarinet or saxaphone might be th* Instrument to take up. In tn cn.es in orthodontist should make the final decision u to what instrument should b» prescribed, Dr. Prank say«. Read Courier News Cluilfled Adi. Ford Truck Seat Covers <% Thick Air Foam Cushion* Both tor only Reg. Price $24.50 300 Broadway. Phone 4453 Certified Watchmaker .HO«OtOCI(«t-lNSimiI[-OF-AHEl!IC< • WASHINGTON -D-C' Expert Watch Repairing Bill McCaughey City Drug, 101 East Main, Blytheville, Ark "MEET CORLISS — ABC— Fridays, «:30 p.m., Central Tta» Ark-Mo Power Co.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month