The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 26, 1947 · Page 20
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 20

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 26, 1947
Page 20
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PAGE EIGHTEEN BL¥THEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Officers Charged With Kidnaping Lindbergh Act Invoked in COM Involving Infant BIRMINGHAM, AI*., Nov. It. <UP) — Two policemen of Worcester, Miss., were churged In federal • «»rf»nts yesterday ,wlth kidnapping • two-months-old boy, the son of Mrs. Dorothy Kltonis who Is wanted In that slat* 'on larceny charges. W»rr»nts charging violation of tii« "IJndberg Law" were Issued by/U. 8. commissioner Louise O. Chitrlton against Sgts. James Train- «f. and James Daley of Worcester who • returned Mrs. Kltonis' five children there last week. Only the baby, Dennis, was named in ' the warrant, The U. S. Marshal said he would not serve the warrants until the FIJI had investigated. The action was the latest In a •trie* of moves by Mrs. Kltonis to r prevent extradition to Massachusetts where she was also charged with neglect and contributing to the deliqucncy of minors. The baby was born unattended 11 In a one-room shack near here i; where the mother, her five children and five brothers and sisters were living reportedly on a diet of acorns and persimmons. After Mrs. Kltonis' children and brothers and sisters were turned over to juvenile authorities, Worcester police revealed that Mrs. Kitonls was wanted in that state, Gov. James E. Folson signed extradition papers but her attorney held off transfer by appealing to the State supreme court on a heabeas corpus petition denied earlier. Massachusetts authorities claimed the four older children were wards of that state and left here with all five children. i Attorney George Trawlck claim- 1 ed that Massachusetts has no au- j thority over the child born in j Alabama or over the other children j who had been residents of Alabama- for a . period of weeks. —i : Pennsylvania's Country Doctors Are Re-educated HARIMSBURG, Pa. CUP)—Pennsylvania Is paslng along the latest know-how In medicine to the man who never had much access to it— the country doctor. Leading medical centers of the state have put 150 instructors on the road. ThU new venture in medical education, sponsored by the Pennsylvania Medical Society, received an enthusiastic reception from some 8*0 physicians of small towns and rural areas. ''We optimistically planned for «00 registrants lor this course." said Dr. Charles W. Smith, chairman of. the society's graduate education committee. "We were forced to shift our teaching centers to larger quarters , as the doctors flocked to take Instruction." The "students" attend one eight- hour class a week in the -nearest of six centrally located instruction centers. The course lasts ten weeks. Instructors Experts The Instructors are medical, experts from leading training lusll- . tutions of Pittsburgh and Phila' delphla. They lecture morning, afternoon and evening on the pratlcat- phases of diagnosis and treatment, »x pi lining th* best technique! known to «h« profusion. Of th* »t6 doctors who look the opening course, 580 were general practitioners, most of them from small communities and rural areas. Sixty-two were specialist* In Internal medicine, 61 were surgeons, 32 were obstetricians and gynecologists, and 24 were neuropsychta- trisls. "This program has proved," Smith said, "that the general practitioner, especially the typical country doctor, seeks to keep himself abreast of th« latest progress In medicine. May Be Extended In view of the program's success, Smith forsees an extentlpn of the service so It will be within reach of more doctors. "In no other way can the country doctor learn so much for so little outlay of time and expense," Smith said. "We are prepared to o|ien additional teaching centers and employ Instructors." Teaching' centers at present are In Allcntown, Harrlsburg, Johnstown, Oil City, Wilkcs-Iiarre and Wllllamsport. Smith hopes the rest of (he nation will take a cue from the results In Pennsylvania. He said "there never has been Cargo Ship Loses Rudder, Drifts at Sea Carrying 44 NORFOLK. V*.. Nov. M. (UP) — Tlie Coast Gunrd said (lie, LJbcrly nhip Julletf* Low lost her rudder 215 miles off shore In the At- iRiitlc yesterday and wa» drifting disabled In heavy sens. Two coast Quart! cullers were rushed from Hampton Roads and were expected Jo reach lh« disabled ship today. The Coast Guard said no details ol the accident had )>een received bul thai no Injuries were reported. The 7.198-ton Juliette Low, whose home port Is Savnnnah, Ga., was bound for Fiance with a cargo of coal from Port Arthur, Tex. Slie carries a crew of 44. The Coast Guard said the vessel was approximately .275 miles Southeast oj Cape Henry, Va, The light cutter Conifer was sent Immediately after the first radio ntwsngc was received alxjul 8 a.m. (EST), and a heavier vessel, the U.S.S, IiiBhnin. was dispatched later this morning. Anything "ke this In medical training anywhere In the world. The Pennsylvania program well can be a pattern for other stales." WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER », 194T IT'S THAT ADDED SOMETHING The flavor of good food and the rich zest in fine wine belong together at your table, White wines with »ea foods; rich red wines with beef and gam^, mak* 1 —"-yilay foods gala meals. in todayl Leftover Turkey? Here's how to turn it Into a Royal Feast! Place a layer of cooked spaghetti in a greased baking rlish. Then a layer of cubed leftover turkey. Then a layer of sliced mushrooms, cooked In butler and white table wine (like Sautcrne of Rhino .vine). Repeat all layers. Sprinkle with buttered bread crumbs, grated cheese, and a little more wine. Brown in hob oven—and serve with the same kind of wine at the table. It's a budget-wise dish., but It bubbles over with good ilavors. And how the wine dresses up the dinner] It costs so little, yet H adds so much, that you can proudly ask friends to share this menu. Any of these famous wines from Foster's Liquor Stores will be perfect: Italian Swiss Colony Sauterne 83s fifth Padre Rhine Wine $1.00 Fifth Cook's Chublls $1,25 flfih For the best in wines, and the b$st values, see ' Welch & Bill Foster Foster's Liquor .Stores 120 West Main St. 108 N. Broadway FREE! FREE! FREE! 1—$50.00 U. S. Savings Bond 1—$25.00 U. S. Savings Bond «och week. *I575 IN UNITED STATES SAVINGS BONDS During Southern Auto Stores "Old Fashioned Bargain" Sale NOTHING TO BUY! Register Daily at Your Local ' Southern Auto Stores ^••^•^•^••••••••••i Registration Day-Every Day! Mai to Attend Saturday Nite Drawings! You May Win a U S. Savings Bond! REGISTER DAILY! -i~' -o AN*... ft* 9H *•!« MY •*»• A*. MEAD'S If It's For A Man MEAD'S Will Hare It Y 7 ou too, can go places and you, can go iccfl groomed if you wear a TRIPLE TEST WORSTED SUIT BY HART SMI \FF\KH & MARX Americm'n tint itamr in me*'* clothing • Yes, gentlemen, we have plenty of Triple Test Worsteds now ; ; ; the suit many men consider Americans Joreniost value . .. supple, hardy worsteds tested to insure long wear . . . tailoring by master craftsmen that gives you room to move in . . . a little more fullness across the chest: :; an ex Ira bit of know-how applied to the back and collar ... all of which adds up to case and styling that's iii smart good, taste. If you've never worn a Triple Test Worsted . . . then see this outstanding value V MEAD'S 111 MAIM »T*I»T

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