Independent from Long Beach, California on March 31, 1962 · Page 20
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 20

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Long Beach, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 31, 1962
Page:
Page 20
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FAR By Wall Dilscn B3VCS3 AU.EyA5AS.'/y£ Book Bares 1942 Kuss A-Spying W A S H I N G T O N (UPi-- Russia was spyins on the U.S atomic bomb project during World War II. especially in California, \vcll before the first bomb was made am tested, an Atomic Dicrnyi *~.~.~' . , Commission book said Friday.^"TM moved into thi atomic _, ,,,,, . ._. lace Friday with dedication of The 781-page book. "The... 1 : firc , * r rp ,,, or _,,. J-J/ tiotelman nnd builder died In a New York A. S. Klrktl.y Eftlult: Nt-urly $10 Million LOS ANGELES OW-Court records disclosed Friday that A r n o l d S Kirkrhv. GO. a who City plane crash March 1, left an estate estimated at neatly $10 million. His will bequeathed half of the estate In trust to his widow. Carlotta. Thn remainder was placed in trust for) his children, A r n o l d and Carla; his mother, Mrs. Sign: Kirkeby. and a b r o t h e r , Edwin. SHIRTS! WE SPECIALIZEI FANTASTIC VALUESl MEN'S SHOES Korean Atomic Id-actor Dcilicatcd SEOUL (UPI) -- S o u t h New World--1939-1916." was written by Dr. Richard G. Hewlett, chief historian for the Atomic Energy Commission, and Dr. Oscar E. Anderson Jr.. a professional hisio-j rian. The book is Volume I of the history of the AtC. its first atomic reactor near Seoul at the new AtomiciAtomic Division of General Energy Research Institute. The Triga Mark II reactor was built by the G e n e Dynamics Corp., of San Diego, with the United States con trihutinc $350.000. Broken Sixes. USUALLY 16.99 Mountain V/ewj Quality MILK .now comes in a new...brighf... MILK 1211 EAST ANAHEIM, L.B.I NC» OUNOE AVI. MOUNTAIN VIEW DAIRIES, Inc. m- 6-8237 IN' HIS OWN book published Wednesday. I.t. Gen. Leslie R. Groves (ret.), hcadj of the wartime Manhattan A- bnmb project, says l;c learned within a week or two a f t e r taking the job in September.) 1942. that Hussii was spying on the project at Berkeley, Calif., through Communist sympathizers. In a news relcas; on its book, the AEC said. "American leaders realized from the first that the atomic bomb'; would have a major impact on 1 Russo-American relationships.! One chapter deals with a! White House conference on| Dec. 30, 1911. attended by President Franklin I). Roosevelt, Groves and then-Secretary of War Henry L. Slim- son. In response to a question by Roosevelt, the hook says, Groves reported "there was rvcry evidence that the Russians are spying on the bomb project, particularly at Bcr^ krley," site of the University nf California Radiation Laboratory where much of the work on developing the bomb was.done. THIS WHITE HOUSE meeting was nearly seven months before America's first atomic bomb was tested at Alamo- porilo, N.M.. on July Ifi. 1945.J Stimson returned to the White House on Dec. .11,1911. to continue his report In Roosevelt on the liomb project. The subject of relations with Russia rame up and the ferrctary mid thi* rmtter Ind a bearing on the atomic effort. "He knew the Russians were spying on the American atomic project," the AKC book says, "even though they had not yet obtained any real knowledge of it." "He was troubled about the effect of withholding information from them but was also convinced that it was es-j sential not to take them into confidence until the United States was «uie of getting something for i!. frankness. "Stimson admitted that he I-.ad no illusions about keeping the secret permanently. Still it was nut yet the time to' share w i t h KUSCI.I. Hooscvelt said he thought he agreed." Presenting . . . 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