The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 21, 1949 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 21, 1949
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Page 2
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PA08TWO 1LTTH«V!LLK (ARK.) OOUKIKK THURSDAY, JULY 81, 1»« THI NATION TODAY— Deep Mystery Surrounds Talks On Atomic Bombs Bf JAIMM Mmrlow WASHINGTON, July 2L (4V—Britain «nd Ctnida know how to m**« •n atom bomb. Neither has made one. Canada doesn't want to. Britain d«*. The only one either could milte Is the old-fashioned, 1945 model. Neither know* how to mike the up-to-date kind that we can turn out now. We're left them behind because this country hasn't shared with them the Information on malting the most recent model. The highest government officials here have been having hush-hush talks. From what newsmen can learn tho«e talk* are about giving more atomtc information to our two wartime aliirs. But there'* a bit of a mystery^- • . n why thoae t a lies are occurring it all at this time. Canada say.' It Hasn't done anything to bring on ihe Lalks. And an informed Briton here says his country hasn't asked for any Information recently. This '* the background: I'Durlng the war this country, Britain and Canada cooperated Ln nalcing in the United States the >ombs that were dropped in Japan. rhty shared information then. Sharing D»U Stopped in IMC Then the sharing stopped—full (harir-g did— in 1M6 when Congress parsed the atomic energy act. This ict said ouz government no longer ioulri give any nation— this rncTud- *d Britain and Canada— our most lecret information on bomb-mak- •ng. So, since then, those two countries have received some informa.- ;lon from us but have been shut >ff from the most secret stuff. Now ;omes a question: How do we know Canada and Britain know how to -Tiake a bomb but not the 1949 mod••1? Robert f. Bacher, formrr member »f the Atomic Energy Commission ind physicist who worked on the first atom bom b d u rin g the war, told a congressional committee on July 7 that the wartime cooperation aetween the U.S., Britain and Canada wa.< quite complete. He xafd Britain known how to naSce thf bomb and Lt getting ready io make one. But lie pointed out that there are long steps between getting ready to make a bomb, then making the first one, then turning them out in quantity. Trmmait Called July 14 Farley Since the British haven't been in »n the recent knowledge niush-hnah meeting, this time called by the congressional committee. Again same of the biggest men took part. A«ln they refused to go into detail* afterwards. Bu t why the sudden secret talks about sharing secrets? Yesterday C.D. Howe, acting prime minister of Canada, said his government had no connection .with the talks. He said his country knows how to mike a bornb. although maybe not "us good as the Americans turn out," but doesn't want io make anv. As Tor Information about the bomb. Howe says there's some Information his country doesn't get from us but Is satisfied with what it Is getting. Here In Washington, a Briton, who ought to know whit he's talking about, told this writer the British have asked for Information from time to time—and sometimes got wh«t they wanted, sometimes didn't—but haven't asked recently. He. loo, says his country h enourh information to make the bomb, although not the latest kind. .bomb-making, they'd have to start with the knowledge they had when we drew the curtain on them in IM*. or what additional knowledge ihey have gained in their own work, But who says we have a 1MB . V^™ v*1* • .-^^^T.W*'^?-''^.'^.'*'-. .-.-le« by Brigadier General James McOonrnck, ont o{ the top oUiciats >f th* Atomic Eneriry CommtMion. H« sairl there'* been a "complete model" change since 1945. So much for the background: On the night of July 14 PreM- ient Truman called • .secret talk. Some of the biggest men In gov- srnment took part: Secretary o( •tat* Acheaon, Secretary of De- fen** Johnson, General Dwight Eisenhower, members Df the con- rreuiona) committee on atomic energy. When they came out of the talk ihey wouldn't tell reporters what It s-as ibout. Later newsmen reported it w;u about sharing information on the bomb with Britain ind Canada, and no one has dU- puted thLv Another Conference Held Again yesterday there w".» » Bee Sting N«orfy fatal To Springfield Man SPRINGTIELD, Mo.. July 21 'AP) — A 38-year-old Springfield man narrowly escaped suffocation yesterday as the result of, a bee sting. Authorities at a hospita 1 here said Robert O'Neal was worklne in his 'srrandfuther'i garden when a bee stung him on the forehead. His tongue and lips immediately began to swell and filled his throat so that he had ditdcuVty breith- ing. Physicians were preparing to do a tracheotomy when other emergency trentment reduced the swell- ng. The man was said to be "much mproved" an hour after his ad- TO STAY HOME — Sharmin Douglas (above) Is staying home more now than in the past ti>* London Daily Mirror said because her father, U. S. Ambassador Lewis W. Douglas is afralrl th«t love might become Involved with politics and break up American-British friendship. The Mirror says that Douglas fears the Britain's Princess Margaret and Slmrman might fall for the same man—a situation thftt might be awkward. Earlier this week both girls danced the French can-can at a party in the ambassador's home. Both girls have been traveling in the same London set. (AP Wire- photo). Weather This Summer Not Unusual, State Weather Bureau Chief Says Postmortem It Ordered In Death of Farmer POPLAR BLUFF, Mo., July 21. 1 AP)—Coroner Grover Oreer yesterday ordered postmortem examination of the body or Henry B McMinus, 21-year-old Ripley County farmer, who died at a hospital here, apparently the victim ol poiion. The coroner said McMannc told his father. Bert McManlLS. he had been poisoned and named the person lie believed respotuible. McMamis was arrexted at DonJ- phan July 10 in connection with a street disturbance. He became III the next morning while stilt held in jail, and was later relea.sed to hlj j father who took him to a Donl- phan hospital. HP was brought to a hospHal here when his condition failed to improve. Hlx attending prnsician refused to sign • death certificate, the coroner said, because of the question as to cause of death. LITTLE ROCK, July Think It'i been pnlty damp In Arkansa» thic «ummer? Or perhapa It h«a jeemx) warmer or cooltr than uaualf Fact U, Arkinsaa' nuromer to r«r hain't b«*n ununiai—on authority of the chief of th« U.S. Weather Bureau here, Walter C. Hickmon. And he cite* >taU>tiu to back up hits itatement that thU hun'l been an unusual summer. There has been quite a bit of r*ln, jure; and it's been hot at time*, loo. Back in Its* it really was a vet summer. Precipitation totaled 22.14 Inches durint June, July and August, That is .11 average of 7.38 inche. 1 ; per month. So far this summer. It ha s rained ».65 Inches for an incomplete monthly average of 4.32 inches. That's quite a bit of moisture, but the normal summer precipitation for the past 50 years Is 3.80 filches p«r month. The dryest summer, incidentally, was in 1930, when it rained less than one Inch In three months. As for hot and cold summers, the normal temperature for the hot-weatlier period for the pist 50 vears Is 79.3 degreea. The most scorching summer on record was In 1943 with in average temperature of 83.8 degrees, and (he coolest in '903. with an average of 76.9. Temperatures this summer h»ve Deen about average. Hickmon said. The highest and lowest summer temperatures ' n Arkansas range from 51 degrees in June. 1894. to 110 degrce s in August, 1936. Hickmon has been with the weather department since 101.S and has been 1n charge of the bureau here since 1940. He says he gets few complaints from telephone callers about the weather. "Most of our regular customers." he explained, "are farmers who plan a duitlnt operation and want to know what'i ahead." To the question of whether fon- cattint (h« weather frowi euier or more difficult, HUrkmon thought a mlnuU and n "lt'« all hard. MI'MOUM Aaint Fore* 250 Out of TMr Hornet HANNIBAL, Mo., July It. (APi— About MO peraoni were forced to abandon their hornet here In a hetvf downpour of rain yeaterda? that »ent Bear Creek out of lt« bank*. More than four inchu of rain fell between I ind > a.m. The rain continued Intermittently through the morning, but Bear Creek wu receding it noon. The American Red Cross arranged for use of th* National Guard Armory here to accommodate dU- placed persona Four hundred cots and 500 blankets were ?hipped In by the Red Crou from at. Louli for UM in the temporary sleeping shelter tonlgh^ and as long aa the •mergency lasts. The Red Cross Li feeding the iiomele.s". today it Htnnibal restaurants. r**ocfc Harvttt ttgint In NathYitl,, Ark., Area LITTLE ROCK, July 1L (f>— farveatlnf of Die 1949 peach crop i In full swing this week In the Nashville, Ark., area. All evidence* point to a proflt- -ible, relatively disease-free crop, «ayt Dr. Gurtia L. Maaon, aiaiat- >nt prof«t«or In plant pathology it th« University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Dr. Maaon, who completed a tour of the peach orchard area, reported today that dtsea.se damage In peaches would not be ten per eent of what ft wa« last year. r*op« Piut to Speak VATICAN CITY. July Jl. tfP>— "opt Pina XII will bro*dc»st to :h« world Sundiy (10:30 «.m. CST) t wts Announced todty. The >ddrus, over the Vatican r»dlo. will b« m»de during »n mdl- «we In which h!v Holiness will receive the members -I the Congress of Women's Catholic Action. In- c!udin« 1.000 delegate* from til * of the world. A famous wire maker. Teh a bod Washburn. produced a steel wire, at low cojt. suitable for use in hoop skirts. Gets British Assignment LJTTLE Arkansas ROCK. July Agricultural St. Extension Service Economist O B. Brown ha? been selectee' by Great Britain 10 assist in a rice oductlon study In British Guiana. Brown left Little Rock yesterday. He will be part of a th'ee-man mLi- sion to study possible expansion nl rice prod 1 ' 'Ion and milling In the South American country. Read Courier News Want From where I sit... Ay Joe Marsh Specs And I See Eye To Eye ROME, July 21. Wi— The Sofia radio said Foreign Minister Vassll Kolarov v»n elected premier of Bulgaria today. He succeeds Georgl Dimltrov who died .luly 2 at a sanatorium near Moscow. Worry of FALSE TEETH Slipping or Lrritatinff? uon I >« emoarnissefl ttj loose fs!w [c«tn supping droppuig 01 wibDlinj viien you ma. inilt 01 miiRb ju»i sprlD- Kl« » Little KA8TEETB on TOUr pl*t» i'ni» pie« ant pnw< »- Rive* a remark- nOl« sense ni cinea comiort and .wcu- Tlty t>s noJftlnR pl«ie» more Ilrmlr No KUmmj. nr«^ey p?..Mj last* or ff>ettnK us •!!» LI n> 4 non-acidl O«t FAB- I'tkri'H at any drii£ ator* Aikeii Sp«i Allen t* f* huntinf Uftt w««k. Know* him ill ntj lift, »4t I wasn't aurpri««4 whtn tt» showed up with •« frtm. Specs d o«i n't li\« le kill Couldn't a.^k for • b«tt*r hunting companion, though. W« tramp mround tht wocxia, and irhenevcr the dojri fiu»K a bird, I blazt away whila Spec • juit watcfee*. ToU titan nv.c« 1 w»« »«r •«>•• about -Well. Jo.," ),. ,w y<« think k ritht mm* Ftl te what I tKI.H. rlfht. Tit Ha all t« rffftllkc ynn for not •**{•£ merf- tliiiti th* WIT I tn it." From wh«r< I lit, apen-mindeil- n»i is a wonderful quality. Then are plenty of itiinfi Spec< aiimira* that / don't ear« lor. Like bin fondness for buttermilk. I'd rather have a fl>;i of beer anytime . . . but Sped Allen and I don't let littl* difference! get in th< tray at tometainf Vif Hki friendihip. FOR ATHLETES FOOT USE T-4-L BECAUSE [ hM *«-Ml«r PCMETMAT.Wa PO%VBB ctiv* mwTiCJiti*n DVKPLY, t» hiN HM•«•< MffM ON CONTACT. .U.T'- ° NE H ° UR A»»ly FULL STRENQTM Konsat City Man Held For Kidnapping Print PONCA CITY, Okla., July 21. (/J'j —Blackwell, Okla., po"^ and an Oklahoma City »grit of the Federal Bureau of Investigation yesterday arrested a 23 year old Kansas Cily, Mo., nan on a charge ol kidnaping » Wichita, Kas, Catholic priest. Officers arreste' Arthur Andrew Hincock, Kansas City, In a hotel room at Blackwell. The priest. Frank N. Hever Wichita, told Blickwell police Tuesday he was forced at. gunpoint to drive from Wichita to Blackwell where his abductor left him and the automobile. Heyer was unharmed but was being treated for sh- '- at a Blackwell hospi- Bite Mem T*ste Delight SLICED BACON aslt for t* at your dealers Hancock w» unaigned yesterday before U.S. Commi&stoner Cieorge W. Miller »nd ordered held on $25.000 bond f v trial in federal District Court at Oklahoma City. Husbands! Wives! Want new Pep and Vim? Thiumnrii c( coup!** m v*ck. *orn-Mit. *•• biuitM »ol«lr b*c»us« borlr l*ck* Iron, For »•* ,1m, vit.Lii,. | f y 0,1,«i Ton.* T»bl«*«- C«a*»lM Iron )»u, too. aty nftrt tor p*p; •!*« •wvlUt, ruimiu fli. Lo* tvt.ll Imraduftoty ^w •wJf Kf.f \i all drug stores everywhere.—In Klvthcvi.k. al Kirb> it Wood* Dr»K. Discovers New Fragrance 'I never thought I'd find." savs .Sir». I.. Lang, Sr.. 3818 Baudin. Is'ew Orleans, "a washday soap that dtx's a fratid job and wllf j^ood, loo. But did —it's New I'crk Soap! Now nil my clothes come oilt shininc hriRhl and cleanly scented, too. 1 have all my friends using fragrant Perk." Yen. Perk washes so clean, your clothes smell fresher, cleaner-and that's i fact you'tl happily discover. Ouly Perk contains Armoerl. new miracle mj-rediem for the cltannl »-asties ever. Get Perk today and set! UKANSU MVUNN, UMTID SUTIi MKWUJ Mr rrtAMx UM.. uma HOC, MK. UMlTfD TIMl ONLY TUSSY CREAM SHAMPOO Handy, big 1 hibf ^60" No other ihimpon t«n lt**r jnnr fctir raora K«auhtuUj rlean! And wilyTuwy Crcim iShampoe contain* Slerac(o). 1'hMexdiiMTflTussy ingredietit —moreeffoctiv* thinlano.JR— ICITCT your hair toft, lustrtMH, •••T l« manage. Aad Tu»f>y Crmm Shampoo now cnotfi in a roa?«n«»l tube—can't Iml, ran't BfH.K You'LL W»«t Bfvrral tuW« at thM cat-ac^uaiDl*^ Mk prm. G*t them t^ty 1 WOODS Drug Store OUR FINAL CLEARANCE SALE of Lodi«i SUMMER SKIRTS Sizes 10-18 Values Io $5.35 $2.00 SPECAL GROUP OF FABRICS Value* te $1.00 490 COTTAGE SETS Values Io 13.95 Value* to $2.9,1 $2.00 $1.49 LADIES' DRESSES Washable prints, rolfons «nH summer cords. Sizes »-15 12-20 Values (o 14.75 Values to 10.75 $5.00 $3.00 MEN'S SUMMER SUITS Final Cltaranc* Wtrt |33.7 S Ei1r« P»nU $22 $6.89 MEN'S PAJAMAS Good-looking Comfortable Styles Van HenMn "Air We»T«" Short Slccrts-Knee length! Wtrt S.9J $3.89 $2.89 Final Clearance of M«n'» PANAMA STRAWS by STEVENS Value* to JV.SO |2,!)s Valti»« $3.89 $1.89 Summer Dresses Choose a lovely dress at a beautiful pric« from this large group of fresh, new summer styles. All your favorite colors including soft pastels ... a wide choice of fabrics: butcher linens, imported broadcloths, chambrays, rayons . . . many, many styles besides simbacks with boleros Sixes 9-15, 14-20. VALUES TO 8.75 $4.69 Mayflower Ovlr complete selection ol Mayflowers regularly priced up to »H.75...your size Included. $6.75 .Many, many other value*. Slop in tiwiay! Department Store (fit Str««t trum the Kid 1'healr* 105-30? Wttf Main Phon* 3149 IN'n Refund* Nn Kxchant** All S«|M Final Hert it a group of our finest summer dresses, beautifully desijrneci and made to Ust. Select from nylons, linens, tissue chambrays, and others in a jrreat variety of cool colors. Sizes 9-15 and 14'/2-22i/j. Do yourself a favor . . . stop in at Rosen r thal's early tomorrow! VALUES TO 12.75 $6.98 I. Rosenthal Inc. 226 West Main Phone 2562

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