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Yuma Daily Sun, The (Newspaper) - March 23, 1954, Yuma, Arizona THE EDITOR'S NOTEBOOK JONES OSIORH What would YOU do if the cap- tain gave the order, "Abandon or you woke .up in middle of niffht and your bedroom was in flames? or you were a Congressman and fanatics werfi pumping hot .ead into your colleagues, Panic. Most all of us are subject to ii. if the situation is right, says an article in Look magazine this week. We get panicky for 3 reasons: fl) There must be a threat to your life or the lives of your loved or to your security and no apparent means of escape; (2) inability to evaluate the true situation in an emergency. Some- times people gel through the worst part OK, then panic afterward be- cause they ean't evaluate the situ- ation; And that's what is rating at many Americans today, says Look. Generalized anxiety over wide- spread fear of Russia; A-bomb; war; inability to control our own destinies; etc., etc.; fears make a people ripe for panic, but we can guard against it in three ways; prepar- ation for emergencies or stress; rehearsal (thinking it out in our own and taking respon- sibility for ourselves and for others. Sheriff Wants Hot Checks in Garner Case Hot checks in the case of Mick- ey and CrJckeU Gamer are still wanted by the sheriff's office and county attorney's office. The two are accused of writing worth of bum checks in the Yuma area on Dec. 23rd. They Sec picture on page 4. were apprehended in Phoenix last week and were returned to Yuma yesterday by Washuni. Mickey, 25, and his red-headed wife, Crickett, 19, arraigned before Justice of .the Peace Ersel this morning. The setting of a preliminary hearing was post- poned until Garner could obtain a lawyer. The sheriff's office currently looks like a combination clothing, gun and general merchandise store. Included in the Garner's effects that are now being traced to loca 1 stores are a portable typewriter with the serial number stamped out. a portable radio-pho- nograph, a large pile of clothing and six suitcases full of clothing. The Garners have a 'five-month- old baby girl who is being taken care of by the county. Licensed To Wed Licensed 10 wed March 22nd by James B. McLay, clerk of the su- perior court, were Charles C. SmiUi. 18, and Linda J. Blevins, 16. both of Yuma; and Billie'Blan- ton, 19, and Muriel A Ray, 17, both of Ynma. YUMA VOL. 69 Phono 3-3333 YUMA, ARIZONA, TUESDAY, MARCH 23, 1954 Printed Tuesday Afternoon 12 PAGES PER COPY 7c ARIZONA VOL. Violence Flames in New Defy Police I OlilSK TATE is the Rotnry Club's candidate for Yuma County Queen. She is the 17-year-old diiughlir nf Mr. and Mrs. Louis Tntr ISO N'. 14tli Avenue. Texas-horn, Louise is one-half of the identical Talc twin romhination along with sister Lois. At Ihe present time Louise stands In ninth place in the queen race. Only two more turn-ins remain In the contest. (Photo by Bill House Passes Important Pyle School Finance Program Bill PHOENIX The House today passed a measure compell- ing all counties to itemize funds thait must go into the county school fund, by a vote of 71 to 1, with eight not voting. The measure, introduced by Rep. Robert L. Myers (K-Maricopa) was considered one of the impor- tant bills on Governor Howard Pylc's legislative program to solve school financing problems. Counties now receive school funds from 14 sources. This bill would compel them to levy taxes for school purposes to meet the requirements of the per pupil ADA aid at the county level. Other bills passed on third read- ing by the House today would: make an approriation of to the Department of Public Wel- fare for industries of the blind; FBI Warns Enemy Agents May Sneak in Tiny A-Bombs WASHINGTON The FBI has urged police officers through- out the nation to be on the ajc-rt for attempts by enemy saboteurs to sneak midget atomic weapons into the country, it was learned today. The FBI itself declined to com- Soil Temperatures By AI, FACE This is a continuation of cotton land soil temperatures: Mohawk Vnlley Wright, ir Mar 9 Yuma Valley J. Barklcy, ir Mar 6 R. Moody, ir Mar 9 GHa Valley Spencer, ir Mar 12 S S M T 55 59 58 58 58 62 62 59 57 61 61 59 54 62 58 Past year's maximum air (M) and 8 a.m. soil (S) temperatures for the University valley farm whore soil was irrigated March 6: Mar. 8 Mar. 9 MPT. 10 Mar. U Mar. 12 Mar, 13 Mar. 15 Mar. 16 Mar. 17 Mar. 18 Mar. 19 Mnr. 20 Mnr. 21 Mar. 22 Mir. U 1052 M S 77 55 67 42 65 51 68 M 63 49 67 50 69 50 73 55 70 53 68 53 73 52 77 54 75 50 76 46 77 48 I95S M S 86 54 85 54 85 55 75 53 76 54 79 54 80 84 60 83 60 86 60 86 60 90 61 76 60 77 UM 1354 M S 90 54 92 57 76 59 70 60 64 56 68, 52 82 55 80 57 64 59 70 56 71 56 77 60 79 61 68 63 W ment on the letter. But informed sources said it was not prompted by ahy new fear that potential enemy agents were believed to be about to try to smuggle atomic bombs or other weapons into the country for sabotage purposes. Informed sources said any atom- ic device smuggled into this coun- try would probably be small enough to be carried on the per- son. Be especially the warning said, "regarding any ar- ticle that is extremely heavy for Its size." The alert said that any atomic device must contain uranium or Plutonium, both of which weigh about one and a half times as much as lead. Both of the metals can be coated with plastics or other metals to disguise their appearance and can be machined into any shape. Other necessary parts for any atomic device, the alert said, were either a gun-barrel type device or a high explosive. The FBI warning pointed out that it would be impossible to de- scribe exactly what a foreign atomic bomb would look like. It pointed out that the necessary materials could be carried to- gether in a device ready for ex- plosion or be as- sembled later. Informed sources -said the sent out on Jan. 1, was In lino with the FBI's practice of periodically alerting police agen- cies to the rtangcrs'of enemy agent activities in smuggling into UM country. raise the butterfat content of milk from 3.2 to 3.5 per cent; amend the law relating to guards and wards for the sale or lease of pro- perty; and make the Palo Verde the state tree. Others would: Relieve delinquent taxpayers of liability for income taxes due and unpaid prior to Jan- uary 1. 1951, if they pay the taxes all through 1954; make a sup- plemental appropriation of to the Stale Tax Commission for legal aid; permit private clubs to sell liquor to men in uniform; re- quire state agencies to make an- nual reports to the governor, and authorize an elector to vote for candidates of the opposite party after indicating a straight party vote. In Srnulc In the Senate, four House bills were passed to the governor on third reading and one Senate bill was sent to the House. The House bills included one dis- tributing in-lieti federal taxes at Hoover Dam, two-thirds to the state, and one-third to Mohave County, and another providing that party county chairmen name dep- uty registration officers, raising the number of such officers from two to four in each precinct. The House Public Lands and Agriculture and Irrigation Commit- tee was to decide whether to take up the Underground Water Code today. Does The Job A growing city needs this and that; and one of the things it needs is a medium of infor- mation that will spread any word nt ONE SOLID IMPACT. Yuma now has that. Recently a tiny ad in the Daily Sun brought 17 replies before that afternoon; 40 more shortly. Likewise a story in the Daily Sun sold the University's ex- periment farm for S45.000 cash. Tiny or big, if a Yuman wants something really told, he knows the Daily Sun can tell it. Undoubtedly the reason foi such solid response is the fact that all homes that get the Sun PAY for It; and having paid cash for It, they read it thor- oughly. GOP Leaders AskM'Carthy Down During Hearings on His Row with Army Orioles Hope They Can Return in 1955 I I lAliin Tne Baltimore Orioles left Yu- III ill II JWM ma vesterdav and
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