The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 11, 1954 · Page 10
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May 11, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 11, 1954
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Page 10
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BLYTHEYJLLl COTOHR HIWi TUESDAY, MAY 11, MM Reveals Plans For Huge Dam "Partnership" Policy Favored For Oregon Project PORTLAND, Ore. (AP) — Eisenhower administra- Mass tie Detector Tests Seek Fate Of Baby-Sitter Missing Six Months LA CROSSE, Wis. (AP) — Today you are a high school boy in La Crosse, the western Wisconsin river city where 15-year-old Evelyn Hartley vanished from a baby-sitting job more than six months ago. You are called from your classroom to another room where there is a chair and a mysterious-looking machine. It is a Stoelting polygraph. The device is attached to your arm, to a band around your chest. Relax - Junior's Temperature May Be 'Bubble Gum Fever' A maun.. named A. M. Josephson^. aslcs you your name; you tell him He asks where you live; you tell The tion favors a "partnership | him. He asks what grade you're plan" for construction of an-! in : vou wu him - He * sks - " Do «i » » j it* i vou know what happened to otner nuge nyaroeiectnc pow- , TT...MA,O'' vmi *••» n« T^PH . °, •* , _ . r , . elny Hartley? You say no. men er project pn the Columbia j you ~ are disconnected from the River, Interior Secretary McKay said last night. t McKay, a former governor of Oregon, told a television and radio audience how the administration wants to apply the "parntership policy" to construction of the pro pose- polygraph, which is a standard lie detector, and go back to your classroom. You meet another boy on his way in and you grin. It's ft break in the school-day routine—a lark. "But." says Dist. Atty. John Bosshard, "it wouldn't be a Lark «d multi-million dollar John Day;f 0r t ^ e young man who couldn* Dam, an Army Engineers project, truthfully say no to the big ques- "In effect," McKay said, "the local public and private parties repayment ir> power over a period of 50 years. The federal government would pay the balance for power, flood control and navigation benefits. Ownership of the da*n, including all power generating equipment, would remain in the federal government. "This is 9. partnership arrangement in its broadest concept. It includes the federal government, public agencies, such as public utility districts and municipal systems, and commercial companies joining in a concerted effort to produce electric energy." Projects Not "For Sale 1 ' McKay said tbe Interior Department had joined with the secretary of the Army in pushing or an early start on the Great Liby Dam project on the Kooienai River in Montana. "Libby is second only to Grand Coulee in its potential power production. . . . It is very much better tban the proposed Hells Canyon Dam (txa the Snake River between • Oregon and Idaho) and less expensive," McKay said. He also reaffirmed an earlier statement that federal power projects ate not "for sale." ?We will keep tbem as they are and build some more." he said. posed projects which he said the administration's power partnership program would make possible. These included Cougar Dam on the south fork of the McKenzie River; Green Peter on the Santiam River, both in Oregon, and Priest Rapids D§m, on the Columbia River in Washington. Young Actress Spending Too Much, Judge Says . .I.OS ANGELES UP)—A Superior Court Judge, noting that actress Margaret 1 O'Brien's fortune declined $34,623 in two years, has order- her expenditures stringently. The onetime child star of films, now 17, will have to get court approval of any expenditures exceeding §500. Under California law. Superior Court has jurisdiction over the business affairs of wage earning prosecutor really expects to have this mass quiz program turn up the abductor of the pretty young baby sitter who was snatched from the home of a family friend while her small charge slept unharmed in another room . Leads Sought It turns up leads> though. There have been a dozen already— checked out as fruitless, but still leads—and this is only the fourth day of the long project. Twenty to thirty boys can be processed a day. and there are more than two thousand in the city's three high schools. Josephson says it's the largest such test in the history of crime detection., Josephson is the polygraph expert fresh from four years of service as an expert with the Army's Criminal Investigation Division in the Far East. He was hired last month to head the new La Crosse City-County Crime Laboratory. "The tests have renewed the interest of the public." he said. "We may finally get a tip. a fragment of information, that someone didn't think was important back when the case was hot. One of those will lead us to the answer." The mass polygraph quiz is only the latest turn in a long course of intense police work since last Oct. 24. when Dr. Richard Hartley's daughter was taken from the home of Prof. Viggo Rassmussen, a fellow faculty member at La Corsse State College. 'The only real clues have been several separate finds of bloodstained clothing belonging to the girl and to the man who took her, and a pair of large tennis shoes matching tracks left by the abductor. The duration and intensity of the search could have cost enough to bankrupt !he county, except for the way local law enforcement officials organized it, Bosshard said. Detective Capt. Leo Hihm was assigned to the case as coordinator. City police, sheriff's officers and the prosecutor's staff joined in whenever they were needed. Biggest item ha* been telephone calls and travel expenses running down tips, Bosshard said, and added that these likely wouldn't run much more than $1.000. It would HOW'S IT SOUND. DOC?—Tamba, like many another Hollywood movie star, will retire from the screen while she awaits motherhood. The educated chimp gets a checkup from veteri* narian Henry Tyndall. v Careful of Those Bobby Pins, Girls SANTA FE. N. M. (>P)—A study of teeth among Santa Fe school children showed a large number of cases of "bobby pin notch." This is a wearing down of irre- placable tooth enamel by opening bobby pins with the teeth. Dr. David Strlffler, public health dental director, said "an amazin number" of cases of notches in the front teeth were found in the survey, especially among junior high school girls. He urged girls to find some other means of opening bobby pins. OKLAHOMA CIT YMPI — Easy. | Dad, don't rush for the doctor every time Junior's temperature zips above the standard 98.6. j He may have nothing more than •a case of "bubble gum fever." j Wor.se yet, it may be a case of "school fever," once a standard ijoke among small fry, and now a I scientific fact. The truth is, explains Dr. Fred M. Taylor, Houston, Tex., pediatrician, lots of things may bring junior's temperature to a boil—not just some pesky bug. Taylor addressed some 500 Oklahoma doctors yesterday at the State Medical Assn. convention. "Some child may be having trouble getting along with his teacher or playmates," Dr. Taylor explained. "This emotional upset may cause his temperature to rise. TM psychiatrists refer to this as school fever." Even chewing can make junior's temperature rise above the 98.6 mark. He said a perfectly normal child may have a temperaiure of 100 or 101 degrees "just from exercise itself." That includes bubble gum chewing. The thing to do, Dr. Taylor ad- | vised, is not to rear a child by j relying on the thermometer to tell when danger is at hand. "Too often they feel the tem- perature should be stuck at that little red arrow. It is normal to vary. A child may go for weeks or months with an afternoon elevation of temperature. Sure it is up. But that's the way you keep warm—by exercise. Let the child rest 30 to 45 minutes and then take his temperature." Bird Disrupts City OXNARD, Calif. iVP/~-Hundreds of Oxnard residents were almost an hour late to work yesterday because a bird flew low over a 16,000-volt power line with a piece of wet string and short circuited the Southern California Edison Co. lines. This caused a circuit breaker to cut the power from a 66,000- volt power line feeding- Oxnard. The bird got away with his life. Huge Galaxy The galaxy is a huge •ystera of some 100 billion stars, of which our sun is one. Its diameter is aobut 58.000 light years, with a light year being the distance light travels in a year, or nearly 6000 billion miles. Adams Appliance Co. Inc. Kentucky Straight Tastes Mellow as Moonlight "from the life and vigor of the grain 3 Original 1870 formula $734 $169 « Pf I i/, i fc f KENTUCKY | I f STRAIGHT BOURBON CEO. A. DICKEL DIST. CO., LOUISVILLE. KY. • 86 PROOF Pt. • V 2 Pi. Plus State Tax r FIND OUT WHY MERCURY IS THE FASTEST GROWING CAR IN AMERICA* costs, he skid, because officer? try to arrange things so otljer ounty business that can be han died on Hartley case trips. The whole expenditure, he said, likely was less than the cost of hiring ,wo or three outside investigators Instead, the county has drawn i bonus in public awareness o aw enforcement problems, he slid. He cited the crime lab a an example It was set up by joint :ity-county appropriation this pring with a first-year budget of 10,000. He said he knows of no other community in the 50,000-population class with a comparable be hard to compute salary-time \crime detection unit. t Look to GAS for the ranges anyone can own Yew owt it to yowr homt, your budg«t, yourself, $tt tht Spring Showing of n«w outomotk •ongts. The dtvtlopmtnts of tht pott ftw ytors ort, to put it mildly, startling. Such things at automatic timtrs, automatic pilots, automatic clock tontrofc art standard tquipmtnt. Various monu* feetwtrs have rhtfl gont on to add such ftaturts •t bu«k*in griddltt, waist-high broiltrs; thtrt ort ttporott rongt wife futitd by Got. THE MAN TO SEE is your friendly Nttu r Appllanct Dealer — TODAYI Ark-Mo Power Co •. " , v-"--^ s ^"-o '" ' * * •••• <• ^ * "• "•" r xO % * ^ ^ t •• ' ' s. •• v^ ew boll joints ma easiest handling car in i rcur The first major improvement in front wheel suspension in many years is available only in Mercury in the medium-price field. Read what the switch away from kingpins means for easy driving—then see for yourself on the road! The very first turn of the wheel will show you how far ball-joint suspension is ahead of the old-fashioned kingpin. You'll discover (hat steering is easier, that rough roads seem smoother, that you hug curves with new stability and grace. And you cut down on needless tire wear, for Mercury's front wheels rarely need to be realigned. When you couple this engineering advance with Mercury's completely new 161-horsepower, overhead valve V-8 engine—you have driving ease that can't be matched in Mercury's class. Come in and drive a new Mercury. Find out why ball-joint front wheel suspension and seven other features help keep Mercury America's fastest growing car. 8. REASONS FOR MERCURY'S SOARING SALES 1. New 161-horsepower V-8 engine 2. Smooth, no-shift Merc-0-Matic Drive (optional) 3* New bail-joint front wheel suspension 4* New4-barrel vacuum-controlled carburetor 5. New years-ahead styling, inside and out 6* Proven economy, now even greater 7. A complete line of optional, proven power features ft* Top trade-in value m its field IT PAYS TO OWN AMERICA'S FASTEST GROWING CAR_ flHRtURY STILL MOTOR COMPANY Dont mim tfi* Mr tol*. vision hit, "TOAST OF THE TOWN" wHh I* Sullivan. Sunday w«* nln*, 6 to 7 p.ni.. tlon WHDQ, Walnut of First Strot i •

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