The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 16, 1953 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 16, 1953
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

PAGE TEN BT-YTHEVITXE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1955 NEWS OF THE WORLD IN PICTURES STREET SCENE — Her faithful dog. Rex, and her sister-in-law stare at the blanket-covered body of Mrs Paul Ruffini, 70. who wns killed by an auto Antoinette Ruffini, 60, wa.s injured and the dog, walking across street with them, was not hurt. Patrolman Herbert Whorlow bolcl.s the dog which refus- SURE IS COOL IN HERE — Linda Palmer, 2«, found that just sitting still wasn't cool enough, so she decided to try dunking her head i mr the Inth lu i i t in •> in Smti Momi Cihf Her biothtr ow-ycar-old. Ken, isn't quite so brave — he just plain sits. The temperature incidentally was 91. (AI J Wircphoto) at Third Avenue and 44th Street in New York City, ed to leave the body. (AP Wireuhuto) MUD IN HIS EYE—The man in the turret is high and dry, but the driver of this Walker Bulldog tank gets the full benefit (?) of. a sea of mtid as he puts the tank through its paces at Uia proving grounds of the Cadillac-Ordnance tank plant, Cleveland, Ohio. "General Mud" has put an unusually realistic obstacle in the path of the tanks, due to quagmire-like conditions of the proving ground following heavy spring and early summer rain: r BEDROOM-LIVING ROOM?—This is a hospital room at the National Institute for Health in Bethesd.l, Md., which during the day is converted into a home-like sitting room. The room is air^ conditioned, there arc outlets for radio nnd telephone, writing desk and other conveniences to make the patient comfortable. The clinic, the last word ir. hospital luxury, is being sponsored by the U. S. government. LOOKS DECEIVE-Did yon ever see a milder or less bellicose face? Well, don't let looks fool you. He is S^t. David B. Bleak, of Shelley, Ida., a medico who received (he Ccm^ro:-.-;ion:iI Medal of Honor for heroism in Korea. All Bleak did was leap into an enemy trench nnd kill three Reds in hand-to-hand combat, as he attempted to rescue a wounded buddy. Then carrying the wounded G.I. down a hill, while wounded iiim.Tlf, the 2f)0-pound Bleak topped a bayonet attack by two ene:ny soldiers by bashing their heads ^together with his bare hands. Vf-- T, ^£r^^^^^f''^.^ -,;f!-"i !•. ' ' • ' ' * ' * •• v*?*& •'•••. :! *-v ••• • .• ">-iilJ_vy..,- ,'»•; :,>*i;*:V».v.u:7.-",x r ?f • .e,: ^*V( .; ;^,5t|<^,t-;i:iaft?#a^ ;s^ ;; ;%:,;;. -^^--^^^fifc^ ! J,**- ^f«^%Jj^?M4fc/;-H, ^^«£r,;-v;iif. ^v.-.v ?: *-'fe:fe fi-f ^ ALL SUN, NO 11AIN - Dead and dying com, because it wa.s planted beside n drainage ditch and stunted by the prolonged drought, Is shown in this got some moisture from this source. Most crops in this field nrav Carey, Texas. The corn would normally be area of the Texas panhandle are lost due to the higher than a man's head at this time of the year. In right rear several rows of the crop remains upright \ drought. (AP Wircphoto) THE SAND DL'N'ES MOVE IN — Drifting dust have a vegetable garden. The pasture Is burned and sand, reminders of drought, pile up a sand dune and his cotton crop is lost. Riney is holding onto I ten feet high back of the house of L. B. Riney, a dry 320-acre farm with the help of a disability pensi. land farmer 16 miles southeast of Brownfield, Tex., as a World War I veteran, and cash from work in the heart of the Texas drought-stricken country. Brownfield. (AP Wirephoto) Sand covers the area where the Rineys normally CLASSIC BEAUTY GOES MODERN-Luisa Valenza, 23, posing with a head of a Greek goddess proves that classic beauty is not limited to tin? golden age of Greece, around 1400 B. C. Miss Valcitza^is the Sicilian entry in a "Miss It.il> ' contest to be held In Capri, Italj. 'fV winner will come to America to compete in a "Miss Universe" beauty contest. EXTRA! EXTRAl-This Berlin housewife gets her paper delivered each morning with a bark and a wag of the tail. "Tcxi," the canine newsboy, h.-ips up the ladder each day to deliver Ihe morning news to his mistress. BERIA'S SUCCESSOR OWNC U. S. MEDAL-Sergei Niki-l forvich Kruglov, who succeeds the purged Lavrenti Beria as head of the Soviet secret police, owns the U. S. Legion of Merit medal* awarded for "meritorious service in handling security matters.' Above, he is pictured receiving it from Maj.-Gen. Floyd L. Park:" (.back to camera) at the Potsdam Conference in July, 1945.' Kmglov vvas tren a Red «rrny colonel-general in charge of securitj matters at the Big-Three conference. Tna Iron Curtain" is still there. The Reds have "reserved" an area about 20 miles deep on their side of fheir western frontier. No foreigners are to be permitted in this area. This zone runs from the Arctic A RIFT IN THE CURTAIN?—Newsmap shows areas where the Russians have lifted travel restrictions for foreign diplomats and correspondents m certain parts of the U.S.S.R. Big industrial cit.es of the Ural Mountain region are still off limits, although Lorcigncrs are permitted to use the Trans-Siberian Railway to enter or leave Russia through the port of Vladivostok on the iea of Japan. Formerly foreign travel was limited to within a 25-mile radius of Moscow. BACK HOME WITH HER 18th CHILD — Mrs. old Allen, born In Carbondale hospital. Papa oakle- Rcxford Oakley iseated. second from right), 44, sits is at the extreme right. The chilc'y-n's ages rang. in her home in Childs, pa. with 14 of her 19 children, from six days to 24 years. (AP Wircphoto) She holds the latest addition to the family, six-day- NO WHERE TO CO—Except for especially ngrcod-upon lines, railroad tracks don't penetrate the Iron Curtain. This scene shows what happens at the Curtain—you stop. Sometimes the Russians jvist rip up a fragment of track to stop trains from moving on, l ut olhcr times they have abandoned great stretches of track. BEFOHK IU.-FATEI) FLIGHT — Passengers line ished. Fourteen bodies and plane gear were recover, up to board n Transocean airlines plane in Guam for ed at a point 350 miles cost of Wake. None of th» n flight to Oakland. Calif: But the flight ended In people In this picture were Identified. (U.S. Navy disaster when the DC6B with 58 persons aboard v»n- photo vl» N»vy radio and AP Wirephoto)

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page