The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 10, 1952 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 10, 1952
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Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWt MONDAY, MARCH 10, 1958 Deep-Water Explosion of Atom Bomb Probably Set for Marshall Isles Test WASHINGTON. M>(—A A e e p water explosion of an atomic bomb to determine the feasibility of using them against wor ships at sen appears probable In the forthcoming series of lesU at (he Marshall Islands nuclear weapon proving ground. In six years of experimenting, the atomic weaponeers have tried THE POWERS STEP OUT-This might have been a shot cut straight out of one of Tyrone Power's swashbuckling movie roles, but it's not. Il's merely Tyrone and his wife, Linrla Christian, decker! out for New York's Knickerbocker Ball at the Waldorf- Astoria Hotel. All proceeds ot Ihe glamorous event wer* to aid Korean war wounded. Negro Preacher's Flock Should Do As He Tells, But Not As He Does MEMPHIS, Tcnn. (/PI — The heavy hand of the law tapped the Rev. Tom Sidney Wilson as he mounted his inilplt to preach Sunday. A member of the congregation at ttie Mt. Slnat Negro Baptist Church, Ed Glenn, thought he rec- ognised the shoes, flhlrt and (stickpin the reverend was wearing. The articles were stolen from Glenn's home a few days ago. Police Lt. G. E. McCarver sold the preacher, who is being held in Jail, will be charged with larceny today. Bird Not House-Broken ATLANTA- !/>•>— When Mrs. W.'H. Sivils returned home from work she found a large bird winging around Inside her home. She threw open doors and wln- ow.i and, nfter smashing some lowerpots and china figurines, (he ntriHler flc\v out a door. The bird came through the chimney, she finally decided. ToW+tont Volunteer PAPEETE, Tahiti (API—An in- cr«ss*ng number of youni{ Tahl- tians are volunteering- for military training In prance for ultimate service In Indo-Chlrta, where the French are fighting the rebel forces of Moscow-trained Ho Chi Minn. out explosions under a variety of conditions—mld-atr burst, surface explosion, underground find in shallow water. They now have amassed a vast amount of data on what such blasts will do to builfllnps. underground structures, weajxms, ships anchored in harbor ntid if) men. nut until they go Rhmd with a test first planned and then abandoned In 1016 they will nrjt, know how effective would be a deepwater blast of aji atomic "mine" against a force of war ships or a convoy under way on the blRh seas. The assumption Is that at least some target, ships will be used In the test, although Instruments that record shock, pressure, radiation and other p/Tecls could provide valuable data alone. Without tapping us reserve lieet of modem, useful vessels, the Navy has on hand a large numl>er of combatant sh!|>s, transporUs and smaller craft., mnny of which could be used in Ihe experiment. Left over from the 1MB liiklni tests are several battleships .and cruisers, almost a down destroyers, a half dozen submarines and a variety of transports. The "Baker" lest in Bikini lagoon produced formidable results: two battleships, a big carrier, three submarines and some smalt crnft were sunk In that single blast of one weapon. But selentsHs atia military leaders believe a great deal of the destructive force of the bomb was lost because of the shallow depth of the lagoon—about 180 feet fit the deepest point. A great deal of the bomb's power wns expended in the spectacular (although tactically useless) column of water thrown up by the blfisl. Scientists believe a deep tinder- water shot might produce far greater damage over a much wider area. This is because Hie full blasting power of the Bomb would l» held within the writer an dthe shock transmitted to Ihe hulls of ships. An inkling of what, underwater shock could do was had at Bikini. Some ships which escaped nctlliil sinking were seriously damaged in- lernally. Engines were wrecked, bulkheads nnd equipment lorn loose and thrown violently about. Had men been in Ihe ships they j would have been killed or seriously 1 Injured, POLITICAL ANO ECONOM T«OU«U IN S E. lUlOft 1861. 1671- m\. 181- .KO 1870 1880 1590 IMP on Saturday night. A friend of mine, oil heir David Frame, flew up from Texas to see me, but I even told him I couldn't go out," Previous to the picture. Terry had been doing her first dating since her separation from all- America footballer Glenn Davis, The marriage lasted a mere two months, and Terry remained out of the social whirl for 10 months. The divorce is finally nearing the courts, pending a divvying up of the wedding presents. Her only comment on the breakup was a remark concerning Elizabeth Taylor, whose first beau was Davis: "If fj z had to make a mistake In "why ry isn't bitter with men, She's Just a bit bewildered. 'Mon always ams'e me," she said, "t get to like a man and I think he is nothing but a good friend. I'd like to keep it that way, but suddenly I find out that he wants to get serious. 'That happened with a man I know, a business executive. I thought he was a very good friend and nothing else. Then I started getting all kinds of telegrams and things from him, asking for dates. I was horrified. He already has a wife!" CAPSULE tlKVIKW: "Steel- town" gets by because of plenty of marriage," sighed Terry, acl | on and some splendid color couldn't it have been her photoeraphy of steel mill opera- first boy.friend?" lions. The story couM st!md somc j to c j ea " r 'a"roaTto"the"ran"through Respite her marital mishap. Ter- adrenalin, but that shouldn't faze t™ miles of drifts. enthusiasts of rugged action fw. The plot is the well-worn triangto, played engagingly by Ann ahtri- dan, Howard Duff and John 'ijund. Duff Ls a steel worker, Lund th« toss's nephew and Sheridan Is back in her old spot as waitress. They manage to keep things moving brightly, but the steel mill snag» the honors for Interest. 'Too Much Snow' WEST YELLOWSTONE. Mont. dV> — The Uonhead ski run near her* was closed for three weeks at the height of the winter season— too much snow. When it was reopened, it took 1 bulldozer crews three day» BOWLES WANTS MORE IMMIGRANTS-Ch«it*r Bowie* O S ambassador fo India, wants our present restrictive immigration laws rc-jiggcred to admit about 50 per cent more foreigners to th« U. S. He also would scrap present "discriminatory" provisions placing all applicants on an equal basis in regard to race religion and nationality. Newschort abuve shows the numbw of immigrant! ndmitled and their nalurnl origin since 1850. Immigration wa« unrestricted until 1921, when a limit of 350,000 a year was set In 1924, this quota was halved. The law w»s modified In but still forms the basis of our immigration policy. 1929, Terry Moore Happy in 'De-Sexed Sex Role' By DOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD 'API — Terry Moore is happy about playing her lirst sexy role, but a mltft confused, too. The studio has done everything passible to de-sex her. The brown-haired Gl end ale. Calif., girl Is all hepped up about, her role in "Come Back. Little She- ha." She plays a collfce student who has a torrid affair with an athlete. "But they've done everything they can l-o make me look less se'LV." she said. "I started out wear- Ing sweaters in the picture, but the director, Danny Mann, wouldn't let me wear them, i have to wear blouses, and by bra is even strapped down to lessen the curve. My hear style couldn't be any simpler, and I'm not allowed much makeup. "Because t'm a college girl. I can't do obviously sexy things like casting sly glances or using a sultry voice. The director told me 1 had to think se.xily. The only way I can get the idea across IE with my eyes." Terry, whose eyes are Indeed sexy, is so enthused about her role In the Hal wallis production that she has banned dates for the duration of the picture. 'This is the first time I've had a really sexy part and it's the first time I have been associated with an Academy-award calibre of picture." she explained. "I want to licTOle all my time to it. My trouble is that I have a one-track mind. VV^icn I'm doing a picture, I want to devote all m.v thoughts to It. When I'm going with a boy, I'm the same way. So obviously I can't do both at once. "I've turned down all dates, even before Y°. u USE OUR COLOR-HARMONY SERVICE by Felix Carney There always seems to be plenty of opportunity for youngsters to show their talents to eager audiences. But the oldsters, somehow, seem to get left out of the tclevis- ion entertainment picture That is, we thought they were overlooked 'til we ran across an item from the West Coast which told about a television show featuring youngsters over GO. Seems that it puts prandma and grandpa hack ii their hay-day again with a chance to show that YOU'RE NEVER TOO OLD to be en tertaininK. The show by that name features oldsters whn've been in show business before and amateurs too. A 05 year old roller skater, a G6 year old song and dance } man ... an 88 year old dulci- [ mer player . . . these are the. stars of YOU'RE NEVER TOO OLD. And they're giving out with some first rate entertainment to prove that they're not jrning to get into that oiri rocking chair because of a few extra years. If anything the added years make for a better, more mellow performance. We're all for folks over 60 getting a break. And we hope that the idea behind YOU'RE NEVER TOO OLD will catch on all over the country. You'll enjoy television' through the fine General j Electric set with the famous! black daylight tube. Come in i and see your favorite model in action. When you buy television here, service and installation are guaranteed. BLYTHF,VILLF: SALES co., 109 E. Main St. Phone: 3616. Learn from the experts . . . use color with confidence all through your home CONSULT . . - the opinion of experts on combining coiors. Our staff will show you how easy it is. USE . . . the Sherwin-Williams Paint & Color Style Guide to see how good color harmonies look in real rooms ... and the Style Guide Companion to find 720 additional color schemes created by experts. BORROW . . . this Style Guide service. Use it at home . . . free of charge. SHCKWIH- WIUMMS da ONl-COAT FIAT-TONE •• Flat oil porn* For walls • Fufl for>ge of iviw coiof* • Highly woihable SJfiO SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINTS 411 W. Main Phone 6767 t:« i EH :7J4i: 8 Roc«« Daily l»»«p» Sunday Fin* 2:00 P.M. 1952 SPRING MEETING SO DAYS Of HIGH CiASS KACrNQ EVERY DAY thru March 29th (except Sundays) 4 BIG '5000 HANDICAPS •The HOT SPR!NGS«The KING COTTON' ; •The SOUTHLAND «TheOAKLAWN ADMISSION $1.00 Yncludet all Tox«». Children Und«r 16 No! AdmUI«<J WlUIAMS SWP HOUSf PAINT SHEJWIN- WllllAMS SEMI-LUSTRE • WEAThrERATCOftxerto protection agalnif— 1. Excentve Ion of glosi 2. Uoconlrotlod cholkmg n ° GAL. IN r* , sofjoy firJih for Hlchem, borhroom5, i*ili>y rooms, oH woodwcxt B.E Goodrich NEW 1952 DEFIANCi TIRE 6.00-1 PLUS TAX AND YOUR OLD TIRE TRADE NOW TOST IOW COST TIRE WITH AIL THESE HIGH QUALITY FEATURES 1 • Fully Guaranteed • Center "Safety Zone l} | Tread • 7 Fail Tread Ribs • Zig-Zag Anti-1 Skid Tread Design • Burtress-Builc Shoulders • Wide, Flat Tread • "Rythmic-Flesing Cords", 00 DOWN Qires Ivi UP TO 6 months to DEFIANCE TIRES MADE ALSO IN LOW-PRESSURE SIZES BF.Goodrioh BF.Goodrich < f «7y3t* FOR SALE! Ammonium Nitrate 20 1 / 2 Per Cent For Information and Price, Call WEST MEMPHIS COTTON OIL MILL WEST MEMPHIS, ARK. Phone West IMempnis. 84 Phone Memphis, 5-4049

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