Moberly Monitor-Index from Moberly, Missouri on February 19, 1952 · Page 6
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Moberly Monitor-Index from Moberly, Missouri · Page 6

Moberly, Missouri
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 19, 1952
Page 6
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liooerlj Monism Indei aad Democw AUStnCI ers may have found theoretical Ry S S i0 CfoimS U.S. ways of using less explosive and rvyaaiu v* w yet getting as much explosive | wham as was produced by the | full-scale models previously test- j ed at Eniwetok. If so, they may now be planning to put these M oscOW, Feb. 19 --1^1--Fray- theories to a test. ,j a charged today that the U. S. The AEC, in describing results j is pusri i n g for a separate pea.ce of tests at Eniwetok last year,, treaty W jth Austria and plans W said information was gained on j raisg an Aus t r j an army to serve the effects of weapons 'several under1Gen Eisenhower's Atlah- Tuesday, Feb. 19,1952 Eniwefok Tests May Unveil U, S. 'Bargain' Bombs May Pack Full-Scale Power But With Less Atomic Explosives By Frank E. Carey WASHINGTON, Feb. 19--UP)-The United States may be plan-, " Dar g ai n" ra ie, su itu a.* M.t«^- f . ye years without rea ning to .test 'bargain" bombs-- iture of pre clous uranium and conclusion of that is, A-bombs packing full- p i ut0 mum explosive is concerned, i ^ ss Aus t r ia Tl scale power but with lesser ^ AEC in lte recen t semi- ^f* 1 * .. ., . . f ' ~, Versatile Voiced Moberlyan 'Dubs for Unmusical Stars By Mrs. F. O. Moffett In the St. Louis Post-Dispatch Moberly entertained a Hollywood celebrity recently. She was times more powerful than the Hiroshima and Nagasaki weapons." The Significance tic Teaty command. Such U. S.-Austrian action, said the Communist party organ, would split Austria into two If this unofficial view is cor- i par t s . The pa/per added the Aus- rect-- and the Eniwetok tests | trian government "long since j pan out successfully-- the sig- has been following a policy of j nificance would be this: - - 1 -- '-'" 4 "'"' The United States would, in ex- effect, have substantially panded its atomic arsenal at a "bargain" rate, so far as expend- DlfU.lG ±t\J · L.A Wt»L- IT i--ii *wuut» i H6 Al-lVf * iA iWO i C,V*UilU »JV"-«* amounts of precious atomic ex- I anr; ual report, said "marked -'--·-- progress" had been made in the development of atomic" weapons even prior to tht Nevada tests-- plosive. This is an unofficial view, because both the Atomic Energy Commision (AEC) and the Defense Department, in announcing yesterday a new series of atomic tests will be held at Eni- wetok offered no clue as to their nature. Not even the date of the start of the tests was announced. Unofficial View The unofficial view goes this way: 'The United States, at its Ne- and the commission said the latter tests "contributed to the further advancement of the work." Other Possibilities Other possibilities as to the nature of the new tests at Eniwetok are these: 1. Further tests on the technical feasibility of the projected hydrogen bomb. 2. Further studies of the weapons generally presumed to .be relatively smalj atomic bombs, perhaps designed for tactical ·uses in support of troops rather than for long-range bombing of enemy industrial targets- And, from lessons learned in the development of such smaller- type bombs, America's atomic weaponeers may well have devised possible means for getting greater explosive efficiency out of the city-blasting types. -S-JSS^-TftfitlJSli n-=,3 tested a series 01, ^f_ : j _ ^ civ iii an defense v 3. Trial drops by newly developed, high speed airplanes. All the live atomic bomb drops thus far have been made by B-29 division of the country into two j parts economically." j (Russia and the western big; three have been negotiating for | five' years without reaching sue- j conclusion of a peace v for Austria. The country ..,,.. is divided into French, British, American and Soviet occupation zones. (In the treaty talks, the west objects to Russian demands for reparations.) . WIG UlllJ -- UI3.0U1J45 t/jjyx.kj. -- -- --U i In other words, the bomb mak- at Bikini but was cancelled^ planners- Superforts, ( the planes that carried them to Hiroshima and Nagasaki toward the end of World War II. 4. An underwater ejrplosion. This originally was planned at the first big postwar test series Queen Elizabeth Wil! Receive Dean Acheson LONDON, Feb. 19 (JP) --Queen Elizabeth II will receive U. 3. Secretary of State Dean Acheson in audience at Clarence House this afternoon. ; She also will give separate i audiences to French Foreign, Minister Robert Schuman and West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden will accompany his colleagues. P. H. METSKER, Owner Phone 2702 · l l Chick Feeders Utility Pans $1.25 5 for 22* spinner f with 1-piece trough, rtmovablo top for *ozy cleaning. $7.19 V deep, rolled sdgo*. Heovy galvanized UeeL Ctxrusated hot- tom for wtra itrwglh. I Water Paiis · IV) Kafiotorrr |W 51.29 I 12 qt. poreelatn-otv- itee! enamftlwora- leucoratruction. Wrule. 6. L Lamps i*r,Wr 100 $1.25 · ForaHcanwJng Sooted Beam Headlhev Fitj right or left side. Do not grow dim. Spark Pings: 47 100 3 for ' Aluminum oxide Initiators, nickel alloy electrodes. Leak- proofj one-piece. 4" Car Mirror, bsularty 100 1.69 I Round type with jtufdy clamp. Ho-;[lar», chrome plated head ond bracket. Boy now. COX VICINITY By Mrs. B. H. Powell Mr. and Mrs. Jess Shannon and Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Brock spent two days in Kansas City last week. Harry Fleener is a, patient in | a Macon hospital where he Is i receiving treatment. Mrs. B. H. Powell returned home from a Moberly Hospital Thursday and is improving slowly. Mrs. W. W. Jones, David Good Mrs. Ruth Good, Mrs. Ruth Combs. Mrs. Clark Watts and i Roy Hlnton all have been ill ! with the flu. i Mr. and Mrs. Newt Arnett of Macon spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Fori rest Brock. j Stanley Wilson is a patient in ' a Macon hospital following an 1 automobile accident Saturday i night, south of Jacksonville. His i automobile was damaged. | Mr. and Mrs. Les Brock and i children spent Sunday in Mober' I Martha Mears, radio actress and ! singer, who has made a career for herself "dubbing" for motion picture stars who cannot sing, but whose roles call for it. Miss Mears explained that "dubbing" is the term used in Hollywood for what most people call "ghost singing." It is an art in itself and requires special talents. Instead of using the same voice f.or every actress Miss Mears changes to suit the speaking voice, of the one for whom she is dubbing. High and I light for some, a deeper voice | for another, and when a low, j sexy voice is called for, she can produce that, too. Bom In Moberly Martha Mears says she is proud of the fact that she was born in Moberly, attended its schools, was graduated from Moberly High school and was a charter member of the first class Of Moberly Junior College, with which class she was graduated. She attended the Missouri University, and obtained her degree there. She studied voice as a side issue, and made her first appearance ir, radio on Station KFRU, singing regularly on one of the station programs. From Columbia .she went to St. Louis to sing on WIL, and from there to New York, For four years she sang on NBC programs, after which she went to Hollywood. Her experience in radio has been varied and interesting. For four years on the Dr. Pepper program, soloist with several famous name orchestras, soloist on the Standard Hour of the Standard Oil Co. of California; singing with the San Francisco Symphony Orchestra, Meredith Willson, conducting; was with) the Al Pearce show, and played j dramatic roles in several "soap) operas." j She had parts in My Foolish! Heart, Roadblock, and others,] and just before coming to Mo-1 berly took a bit part on the Tex- | aco Theater television program \ in New York. Her success in | dubbing and her lovely voice ex-1 plain the continuous demand for her services in Hollywood, which has kept her from specializing in dramatics, which she loves. Dubbing takes much time and special work. Before the picture appears she studies the star for whom she is to dub, often going on the lot with her for a few days to study tones of her star's | speaking voice, getting the qual-' ity and accent so that the singing voice might well belong to the actress for whom she is ghosting. She has enjoyed this work, and her associations with the different actresses has been pleasant. She says Loretta Young is one of her favorites and she has done a great deal of work 'for her. She has had to sing in French, German and Italian, when the picture called for It. Among the stars to whom she j has lent her voice are Loretta Young, in Half Ansel: Rita Hayworth, in Cover Girl: Hedy Lamarr, in My Favorite Spy: and Claudette Colbert, Sonja Heinle, Lizabeth Scott, Marta Toren, Veronica Lake, Lynn Bari, Marjorie Reynolds and Eva Gabor. 1 Miss Mears has a lovely speak- ing as well as staging voice. She. returned to Hollywood last week to close up some of her affairs before reporting at New York in February for television, recording, dramatics and singing. She Intends to make her home there. He: mother died when she was four years old, and she made her home here with her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Mears. Mears is ticket agent at the Wabash railroad station. Her family never thought her voice unusual as a child. When she was 12 years old a neighbor, Mrs. Robert F. Keeley, said to her aunt: "Martha is going to sing for us at Sunday School tomorrow." "Why Martha can't sing," said her astonished aunt. "Oh yes she can. She has a nice voice," replied Mrs. Keeley. And Martha did sing in the Trinity Methodist church, where the Keeleys and the Mears were members. She sang Tne Old Rugged Cross, and Mrs. Keeley, when Martha became well- known as a singer, always insisted it was she who discovered Martha Mears. Reject Slash In Goals for NATO Forces Sen. Kern Assails Administration on Communist Issue HANNIBAL, Mo., Feb. --Sen. James P. Kem said last LISBON, Portugal, Feb. 19 UP) | night that the Truman admims- --Military- chiefs of the North ] tration can't be expected to meet Atlantic Treaty Organization j effectively the Communist threat (NATO) refused today to approve sharp reductions in 1954 goais for the international defense force the west is raising- , The cuts were recommended: by NATO's Temporary Council j Committee (TCC) under U. S. i Mutual Security Administrator W. Averell Harriman,. It's job was to recommend how much 0 - -force could be supported by Eur-. ment jobs after loyalty investl- ope's'harr'-up economies. j gations "yet the efforts of-loyal NATO informants said the \ Americans to expose, them wer* , committee urged a 15 per cent i labelled Ted herrings.' " i cut in land force goais and up ! "They called it a 'witch hunt, 1 to 20 per cent reduction in air -the Senator continued. "H thii. force plans. i has been a witch hunt, all I ca NATO sources said the final j has been a witch hunt, all I can say is that ,we caught somt abroad when it, "does not have the courage to drive Comiminlsti out of its own agencies at home." · : Speaking before some- 300 Republicans at a Lincoln Day dinner, Kem said Vice President Barkley has admitted that between 2,500 and 3.500 person* have been ousted from govern- Tax Bureau Employes Call Off Convention SAN JOSE, Calif.. Feb. 19--W --A director of the National Association of the Internal Revenue Employes announced the organization's convention-- slated for San Francisco next September-- had been cancelled. Remo N. Cipolla blamed the current investigations (of the Internal Revenue Bureau! and bad publicity for the cancellation. I ' decisions between military requests and economic resources now will hav; to be made by the' NATO council of foreign, de-i fense and finance ministers, i which begins meeting tomorrow. i witches. Sea level in the distant past dropped many feet when untold { tons of water were locked up in ' advancing glaciers. Eden, Egypt's Envoy Confer on Suez Issue LONDON, Feb. 19 (IP) -- Brit| ish Foreign Secretary Anthony ! Eden conferred today with Ab: del Fat-tan Arnir Pasha, trusted I envoy of Egypt't King Farouk, in .an effort to find a common , ground for resuming Anglo- i Egyptian negotiations on the de! fense of the Suez Canal and the i future of the Sudan. i No communique was issued af- | ter the meeting. travtl to iREAD MONITOR-INDEX WANT ADS % LOUIS stay at hot.l De SOTO tt Air-condiiionttt guest rooms: **ett wJrh bath or shO*«- 4 Sincere hoipitmlity -- Ex»*« service, · Convenient do-wntowa tocatfaM--*· Owe w iboj», theatres. · Moderate ntes irom 93-90. Phon* CE*tr*l 8750 LOCUST of EUVf NTH ST. - IT. tOUVft Drive Sensational Dish Pans Ragolaity lUV 1.10 I Save on.ttiej 14 o^ porceloin-on-jteel DbJi Pan! Rot, wide bottom. White enamelwar*. Claw Hammers · nA bsulertv | U*J $1.1~9 · tall faced ' ox. Expert. Forged from high grade if«l, heal treated for I Percolators Reg. Force l amoL Stain-resistant, seamless conitructlosv 8 cup iizo. Vofuel . Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Kruse and daughter, Peggy, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John i Stroppel. I Mr. and Mrs. Billy Powell and j sons were Sunday guests of Mr. ^ and Mrs. -Sam Reed and son, i Jimmie. I Mr. and Mrs. Frank Coulter were shopping in Moberly Sat- iurday. j Frank Coulter is carrying the ; mail for Bess Brown for a few | days. ; Mr. and Mrs, Jess Shannon I spent Sunday in Macon. i The roads in the Cox vicinity ! have been muddy for the past i f e w days. ; Mrs. Alice Roebuck spent i Thursday with her sister-in-law who is a patient in the McCormick Hospital. Mr. and Mrs- Billy Powell and sons have been ill with colds but are improving. Mr. and Mrs. Collin Moore and children are improving from , their colds. | Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Orbin ! spent Sunday in Moberly with Mr. and Mrs. Woodie Watkins. Forrest Good called Sunday morning on Billy Powell. Salt is essential in tanning leather, dyeing clothes and making plastics. Wont worp or mfl 10x.4'/2 in. "Rubber- old". Waffle con- itructionjBuy nowl chrome plated. Wheel Spinner l^Hy 100 $1.19 · Hand carved Rose in solid lucite is colored in brilliant t o n e s . Base is . 1 lb. Solder f m^ta-ly 100. $1.35 · Acid core folder I" handy 1 pound jpod. for general repair work and mftixiino. Decorative, Thrifty Glass Tumblers Get set for opening day--get your license and equipment hi our complete fishing tackle de- "Q Ue .n Ann" (.lass Ambler, wflh P a , rt " ient - We c °7 *"«TM« ^artear-d^pd^non^ ^^^ ^^^ "They sold me the box without the sox." 5 popula Large 9-oz. s!:o. ALWAYS fines at thrifty, iow prices! BOYS AT I 4 4 4 4 J You've heard this little ditty many times. There will be no disappointments if you buy your insurance here. Your policy will hold together and you will find it contains guaranteed, gilt-edge protection. We represent capital companies only. stock P. K. WEIS AGENCY E Soio FIRE Most Revolutionary Engine Design In a Generation--plus Power Steering!) V* YOU NEVER DROVE like this before! On regular fuel, Fire Dome gives acceleration and 160-h.p. performance beyond anything you've ever known. Tremendous power reserve for hills and passing. T*T YOU NEVER STEERED like this before! New De Soto Power Steering (see below) actually does the work for you hydraulically. Parking is easy--at last! ^T YOU NEVER ENJOYED 'so many wonderful ride-and- drive features ... like super-safe Power Brakes, famous Tip-Toe Shift for no-shift driving, Onflow Shock Absorbers, Electric Window Lifts, Sokx Heat-Resistant Glass. Come in and drive this sensational new De Soto Fire Dome Eight--it's on-display right now! r POWER STEERING...easy as dialing a telephone! You can actually turn the wheel with one finger even when the car is at a standstill. AIR-VENT HOOD directs a stream of coot air to the carburetor... for greater engine power. Whits udowall trot, when ovoilgblo, ore optlona 1 equipTM*" 1 - RIEBEL MOTOR CO. Tun* in GROUCHO MARX In 'You Bet Your Life'-every 669 N. Morley Moberly, Mo. sek on both Radio and Television (NBC n e t w o r k s ) -- p r e s e n t e d fay your DE SOTO-PLYMOUTH

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