The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 14, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, March 14, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TH THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP N VOL. XT-Vrl—NO. 300 Blytheville Daily Mississippi Valley Leader Bly(heviUt) Herald ST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST Reports of Allied Ultimatum to Reds Is Termed 'Bunk' itv, AiT-° KV ° <AP) ~Humors arc cropping up ayain that the Allies arc getting ready to give the Keels an "ultimatum." BLYTHEV1LLK, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, MARCH M, 15152 "Bunk — completely ridiculous." says Brig. Oen. William p. Nuckols, spokesman for the United Nations truce delegation. Since the talks began last July there have been half a dozen stalemates — hopeless-appearing deadlocks where neither side seemed able to tilke a backward step. Meanwhile, half a million men on each side squat in foxholes and watch each other uncertainly alont,' » restless front. What Would It On? Even of (lie Allies were considering an ultimatum, what good would ii do? The unqualified opinion of an officer hi this command who knows as much about what is going on in Korea as anyone else is that four more divisions are needed to drive the Communists back to the Yaln River. The Allies still hold the upper hand in the air. BUI the World ^War n model B-29s making the Bjy un »P 'o MIG Alley every night VSZViren't getting any younger What Is the "Klse?" But suppose the u. N. Command gives the Reds an ultimatum"Talk or else." "Or else what?" "Or else we'll bring over our C. of C. Contacts Ten 'Prospects' Information on City Sent in Effort to Get Industry Here The Blytheville Chamber ol Commerce has been in contact wiih ten industrial prospects since the first of the year, according to Eddie B. David, chairman of the Industrial Committee. This is in Hdditicn to work on a j^iroRram designed to get reactiva- JMon of tlie nir blue here and providing information for the Arkansas Division of Geology, jujd the Division of Commerce, whirV, paring a book on Industrie HalK In the state Of the ten prospects, rour were secured by individual Blytneville businessmen who heard of the prospect through salesmen of their own noisiness contacts. Railroads informed the Chamber of two more prospects, and the State Chamber of Commerce. Arkansas Resources and Development Commission, and a factory locating service provided the others. AU (en are still in the "active-file. The Chamber has sent the prospects information request on labor, utilities, and resources. One prospect visited Blytheville and found a building which "might do." Buildings are our biggest problem," Chamber officials say. Industries cannot find the type buildings here they need, and are impatient to wait while cne is being constructed, they explain. "And it Is difficult to build one Wor an industry without knowing *0nst what industry will use it," they Osceola Six Lose NEWPOHT—Osceola was defeated 41-35 by Emer.son here this morning iu a quarter-final Ba me of the slate girls' basketball tournament, osceola lost seven players Via the foul route. Weather B-36 atom bombers mid pulverize Ihe cities in Manchuria and China. "Or el.se we'll bring over our five divisions from Euroile and throw them into the Korea Battleline. Threat of Blockade'.' "Or else we'll blockade China with tlie Seventh Fleet. "Or else we'll open up on u. S. production and mould every car. washing machine and plowshare in' .sight Into a 'tank or a steel nosed .shell." That, in Ihe opinion of men out here who should know, is the only kind uf ultimatum that would do any soorl. Excluding that, the only thing is patience. * * * Prisoner Talks Near Dead End Entire Problem May Be Returned To Staff Officers MUNSAN <$>,— Prisoner exchange talks neared a dead end today and U.N. truce negotiators suggested turning the whole problem back to staff officers. still and "progress will be at best extremely slow." The Communists promised to think it over. They may reply tomorrow. Libby didn't indicate how he thought staff officers might crack the apparently hopeless deadlock. Officers Bog Down Less than three weeks ago staff officers bogged down on the issue of voluntary repatriation and handed Ihe problem back to Libby and other top level delegates on the truce subcommittee. A second group of negotiators working on armistice supervision met for almost. 4'i hours, their longest session yet. Col Andrew.; j. Kiniiey saU UM ^S^^M^M*****! =j,* ui mAjUuujgence.'aa, ,_, Bringing ih? neioti niton's' to '»' mal neu law." Stnlcinenl Draws Second Kinneji's statement seconded the gloomy opinion given newsmen In New York yesterday by U.K. Secretary-General Trygve 'Lie. Lie said he is less optimistic now over tlie chances of agreeing on a Korean armistice and "during the past months-I have asked myself more and more often the question: 'Do the North Koreans and Chinese allies equally desire an armistice?' " War Front Is Quiet SEOUL, Korea (AP)— Tile Korean War quieted today after the heaviest Red artillery operations in weeks, including shell bursts uncomfortably close to four American warships. But the Navy said none of the American craft was damaged. Along the 155-niile ground front Red artillery fired 3,155 rounds, n U. S. Eighth Army spokesman said. Most ol ft was on the Eastern Front. The air was quiet because of storm clouds. FOURTEEN PAGES ,V1!MY STUDIES CAl'TUHUI) Kl.T) EQU11' MENT- Q. B. Jarrett (dark suit, right centen one ol the Army top authorities on foreign weapons, • explains a Russian .sub-machine ijun ami other samples of Soviet equipment captured by UN forces on Korean battlegrounds. Soldiers swnrnring over equipment at Aberdeen, Mri., are taking spwinl ordnance training in recognition for foreign weapons. (AP IVirotlhcito) K. I IX-«II I ... i Negro Killed as Truck Hit And Freight Train John Carter, 40. Negro of Rt. 2, Blytheville, was killed instantly at 8:53 a.m. today when the pickup truck lie was driving was struck by a Frisco freight train at a grade crossing six miles south ol Blytheville. The accident occurred at a grade * crossing on the Sandy Ridge road approximately 200 yards east of Highway 61, According to state Trooper Tom Smalley, Carter's truck was traveling east on the road and tlie train was traveling south. apparently did not see the train when his truck pulled across tlie crossing. The train dragged the vruck 111 feet after the collision. Trooper Smalley said. The Negro was pinned in the cab of the truck. Trooper Smalley quoted V. E. Sigler' of Hayti, Mo., the train's engineer, as saying that he did not see the truck pull onto the crossing until it was too late. Afier striking the truck, the train dragged it into a large roadside sign, knocking it down. D . , .„ T« T'i^ B1 y fllevin e Youth Named Tourney Tilt Navy Academy Alternate Eugene O'Brien, hospitalman in Ihe Navy, has been nominated an alternate candidate to the Naval Academy at Annapolis. O'Brien is the grandson of Mr and Mrs. G. L. Scott of Blythevlll* , and the son of the late John Scott 1 of Blytheville. who was killed In ' World War n. Hi s mother lives in CAP Has Fish Fry WMof Ex-Volunteer Btytheville's volunteer firemen ai-e going to prove that firemen do have a heart. They are coming to the rescue of an ex-buddy whose place of business was ruined by fire Tuesday. lUshop R. lilanil Mllchc Episcopal Bishop Wiil Visit Here Rt. Rev. R. B. Mitchell To Speak at Services Here and in Osceola Revenue Bureau Shake-up Begins New York, Chicago Named Pilot Districts; Move Begins April 1 WASHINGTON OP,—Secretary of Ihe Treasury Snyder said today New York and Chicago have been chosen as "pilotlcss districts" for ihc reorganization of the scandal-hit Internal Revenue service. First steps will be taken shortly after April 1. The administration won authority lor its proposed top-to-hottom shake-up of tlie tax collecting service when the Senate approved the reorganization plan late yesterday by a 53 to 37 vote. It was President Truman's big- grst triumph of the 1952 congressional session, Changes to Be Held Up Snyder told a news conference the changes will be held nn briefly so that there will be no interference with 1. the filing and collection of this year's income tax returns due tomorrow, and 2. the mailing of 30 million tax refund checks, now in progress, .Revernie Commissioner John B. Dunla'p,. who met reporters with Snyder. said he has sent a message to all revenue employes declaring: "Tills is the biggest opportunity ever handed to a group of government employes to join tocether in SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS CottonExchanges AlterRegulations To Meet New Era I rrigation-Grown Crop to Be Equal With 'Rain' Price NEW ORLEANS M>>—The New Orleans and New York Cotton Ex. changes have announced changes in contract, regulations that acknowledge n new era In cut tan grim-ing. The changes were announced here by J. E. Gould, pro.sident of the New Orleans Cotton Exchange, and will become cfTcctive beginning with the October, 1953 contract. After six months of study, the boards of both exchanges have aerecd on the changes. Vtitu Is NVressarv Action by the board of the New Orleans Exchange is final, but the entire membership of the New York Exchange flllisi vote oil the changes One change made the going price of middling one inch staple length lion-grown cotton with rain-grown crops. Tlie changes, in detail, are: I. Tlial lifgh rtc-milv cotton be deliverable at the ports of Hous- Inn, O.ilicslori and Xew Orleans "«ly, at a penalty acainst (he ilc- liverer of $2 a bale, ami tli.il all bales In any one contract be of tbe same density. 'L That 31-3Z Inch ami Inch cot- toii Ire deliverable at f u |] i,uoteii premiums mid- that 1 1-31 Inch um! longer cotton Ire ik-livtrablc at a premium equal lo Ihe Inch premium plus SO per cent of the difference between inch :..nl I 1-15 inch be made, deliverable on cou- Pormerly. high density bales could not be bundled OII the exchanges rhc bales, holding the same amount of cotton as ordinary ones, are .smaller, take up less space and ar solti only for export. '' Britian and France Would Get lion Share of Aid Bill Harriman Testifies; Connolly Indicates Scions' Reluctance .WASHINGTON (AP) -Mutual Security Director W. Av'C.-ell Han-mum disclosed today Britain and Franco would get the lion s shjire of a 2i/, hillion dollar "defense -,poi-t" fund under the administration's now foreign aid pri -im He told the Senate Pin-cipn Relations Committee $1.800.000.000 in "defense support" funds would R o lo Europe and the rest to other parts of Ihe world, Chairman Connally D-Tex. indicated the anticipated congressional reluctance to vole the full $7.900,000.000 In foreign ,-iiri by n sharp line of questioning. Connally wanted to know how much of the multi-billion dollar Inside Today's Courier News . . . Memphis Slate sridilcrs at Osn-ola toiilflit . . . sports . . . ''age 0. . . . l-'roin iiiculiiilor lu goslings . . . photo-feature . . . Page 5. . . . Arkansas News Briefs . . . Page 3. . . . On Missco Farms . . . farm news in review . , . Pages 9-10- tl. . . . Co to irhiirch during Lent. . . . iVIlssco church ticws. _. . . Page . . . Society . . . Page -I. . . . illarkcls . . . I'ajjc II. ... A 'V kmilcling: First things first . . . eilitorl.-il . . . Page 8. Was Win in Primary Clear Cut Call to Ike? WASHINGTON <fly-BMkcre of Oen. D»'I 8 hi D. Eisenhower ior president are talking of h!s New Hampshire victory as me "clear cut blacksmith shop just east of Walker Park, is to be the benefactor. Herman served on the volunteer force for 17 years and at one time he was its assistant chief. Tuesday. Mr. Osborne was do- Ing some welding in his blacksmith when the gasoline tank oil his welding machine caught fire. The fire spread and before firemen reached the scene it heavily damaged the shop's roof, Mr. Oiborne had no insurance on the building and he did not have funds to replace the roof -so the firemen hit upon the idea of replacing the roof for him. Other friends of Mr. Osborne responded to the iden. Someone donated galvaulcd tin, someone else donated nails and someone else chipped In with enough lumber. So Sunday morning, the lirc- f government designed to serve the best interests of both (he citizen and govprM (non t Gl Jobs Abolished The Rt. Rev. R. Blimd Mitchell ,J h<? ™rsaniz,ition plan abolishes Herman Osbome. who operate, \ %>%,? «•• «W<cop.l Diocese of' ^~ »->« ol tl^ai v - • r,i,rr)i' J!''JI , Stephen's j revenue across the country Church inn"' l i7 p ' SCO|Kl! ] " establishes Instead n system of i u., ( .eoia bimday. I 21 district commissioners, and G4 Bishop Mitchell will administer j dcmltv district commissioners wher the rite of confirmation at services I collector's offices at both churches. The Ecrvtce Calvary church will begin at .. am. and the service at St. Stephens' quarters— except for the revenue is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. commissioner—will be placed under The Rev. William J. Filzhugb. civil service, priest in charge of both churches. | Senators, by endorsinc the pro- call to political duty Europe. whirh l-cMndicated W p-.ild brim him hfrne from »in n |nTT yi Eise " how ; cl ' S!licl that "'''"""'Her of the North Atlantic- in the absence of a clear cut cnll; defense forces. lo political duly. I shall continue to devote my full attention to the performance of the vital ta.sk to which I am assigned "—supreme \Vnuld Xol Sni'li Id-licf He also said that in no circumstances would he seek relief Iran that assignment, and that he would not take part in pre-convenlion activities In his behalf. Some of his supporters now arc pointing to the outcome in New- Hampshire as perhaps the kind of clear cut call he hud in mind, even Ihinigl) they sec no clear cut way ~ around his statement reminding Aivm Dtinnine. night foreman preconventinn activilic.s at Blytlievillc Fertilizer Co., w.is | On ml ^l.r, « , now located. I reravcrini! in a Memphis hospital! „- > ' - •- '•--• - .-...'. ""'"I EiMMihoH-cr scored Foreman is Hurl- When Struck by Fa!iing Partition grand slam -i *->', „ .....^,.. ... ^ ,,.,,» ju'_,.n:u. | •--•'»-,*.,(* ... :\ iviuiiipins nospual [ ._ ntjAll these official!) mid other top- ! today from facial Injuries received! 11! level officials at Washington head-i Wednesday night when a partition' Ule ° wllil ' l B primary contest In "• —"'"- -- "-- fell on him at the fertilizer plant ; Nc ' lv Hjlm r>.sh1rc. toppln B Sen. Tatt A. O. llallman. manager, said lo- "' °!?'" by "I- 611 votcs ln lllc Prcf- day Mr. Drimiine suffered fractures will conduct both services and Bishop Mitchell will deliver the sermon's. An Informal reception for the bishop will be held at the St. Stephen's Parish House following the ser| vices here. 1 Tile Rev. Mr. Ktzhugh olso announced that the Rev. H. S. Davis.; rector of the Church of the Goocl i . " ~ ' ""-" "*' ^" VJ; '- ' .>"--.- : ,. -ihephcrd in Furre.st City will sneak 1 sr-m-tnry of the Treasury. "" '• and the ramnls'sioner of interim' pram, gave Up nne of their cherish ed and time-honored prerogative^— the right lo participate In naming internal revenue collectors in the states. "It's Up to President" Sen. George CD-Gal, who fou-jht the phn bitlcrlv. told a reporter, "It's now squarely tip to the Presi- of. facial bones when the falling .cnrtltion knocked htm into fertilizer loading machinery. He said caiirc of the p-.irtltion's tailing was not known. Tlie partition separated stacks of different brands of fertilizer, Mr Hnllman said. Mr. Drinninc underwent surgery yesterday. Mr. Hallman said, and his condition was on "The Faith of the church" at Woman's Auxiliary meetings here and in Osceola Monday. The St. Stephen's Auxiliary will meet at ! ™ vcn " c '« a ™] "" '"c revenue and Size, Weight Limits of Air Arkansas forecast; Pattly cloudy ; E L' (Took! Gaining n'R to cloudy with no important temp- j now is attending a u.g Naval Academy Preparatory school in Cambridge, Md. MANILA — Civil Air patrol members attended a fish fry here last night. Cadet members of Ihc Manila squadron were sworn in by Mayor l. D. Shedd. ercnllnl popularity contest and win- j nim? all M delegates lo the GOP l National Convention. Taft supporters have s.ald. how| ever, that lie Mill is very much In j forenoon j Ihe running and will get the noini- croup ; nation. Some Eisenhower men.! : such as Sen. Ives IR-NY>. have j agreed that Taft remains a formidable contender. Lodge Declines Comment Sen. Lodge (R-Mnftst. Eisenhower's campaign miniugcr. declined lo .say whether he looks for the general to come home Ijcfore the convention. "I am standing by my statement that Elsenhower will be 111 the richt plane at the rifiht time." r/nit-e .id. "Some nconle on th^ ni^rr rather than direct military aid, ralher than direst military aid such as guns, tanks, aircraft and ships. S2!j Billion film About 2> a billion dollars. Harriman said, noting that S1.8CO.OOO,- 000 of this was for "defense support" m Europe with $1.400,000000 of that sum going lo the 12 original partners in tlu- North Atlanaic 'lYeaty Organization. Britain would set about 500 million dollars and Franco 400 millions. Harriman contended that the "defense support" funds to build up military production in Europe differed from post-wnr economic aid under the Marshall plan. "It's Kconotiiic Aid 1 ' "It's supposed to be economic aid, no matter what you call It." Connally put in sharply. He added, with a noticeable display of irony, that the administration had told Congress economic aid would end this year. "Instead of quitting R we've adopted this device," Connally sold pointing to the term "defense support. Haniman argued it was "not a deviee" but a method of building up military security." SJOO Million lo Two Harriman said about 400 million of (he "defense support" would go to Greece and Turkey, newest members of' NATO, and to Yugoslavia and Austria. Some GOO millions would go to other parts of the world, including "50 million for the Par East where Communist attacks are both external and internal. ttrirriman was the first administration leader to face questioning I"'- c 9W«6s.-,os., Uie .new., program. W^gwijhl.hilf:»-A»kii'Ud*s »*oii*5-> >*?'«P**ft*?y•':•;'••;' "^^Sfj-V'V-i SjLi.^ - i -. Seicn Mrmbrn on Hand ."J/v- '• Only seven members of the committee were on hand at the start of today's .session compared with more than 40 Senate and House members present yesterday when Harriman and three other top administration leaders outlined the ncvs- multi-billion dollar program Still unsettled ivere two atigry disputc.s that threatened to slow senate action on the big program One was Ihe politically explosive ; ' question of asking Gen. Divighn U Eisenhower to fly back here Iiom his European command to put his weight behind the measure. The other wits a row between two committee chairmen over the question of holding joint ur separate hearinzs on the program. Brushing nslde both issues, Chairman Connally D-Tcx. of the foreign Relations Committee asked Mutual security Director W. Averell Harriman to appear this for questioning by his Criitenden Group ^aps Relocation Of Highway 61 j parcel pjost to armed forces ice for the Hoover Report. ,,,,lcd i The ew linii s r " pcr- SHOWERS erature changes this aiterncon tonight and Saturday: widely scat- -tercd showers tonight or Saturday. Missouri forecast: Cloudy with light snow north and rain s o u t h j Friday and Friday night; Saturday' partly cloudy with rain southeast In forenoon; colder northwest por- State Department Decision Could End War, Veteran of Korea Tells Rotary j , i . 1 '• r , ' r '~ A Brm 'f "' h;li " ny " 1ZCS lla " a ,,at the ""'orablc vote, sa would be made as d the peed- War in Korea could undoubtedly be ended with one decision from the State Departn-.nl. Thai's what Verne Yahnev warmer west lion Friday night; Saturday. Minimum thl.s morninc—43, Maximum yesU-rday—63. Sunset today—5:37' SunrL'e tomorrow—6:21. Precipitation 24 hours (o 7 today—none. Total precipitation sinte Jan 11.85. Mean temperature iniidway twven hish and low)—535, Normal mean temperature March—$1.2. This Date Last Tear Minimum this mornim*—38. M.txummi vixstrrcl.u tt ^ipuati,,, JbnUB - ly V to o. be- members of Blytheville's Rotary Mr. Yahney was a combat pilot in World War n during which he served in England nad Africa. He was recalled (mo the Air Force in 1948. gained a leave of absence in 1950 during which time he completed work on his master's degree m mathematics and was sent to Korea in the Fall of 1950. lie was discharged last, summer "As Ion? as the Air Force and Navy ,ire r.ot permitted In carry tlie attack to the enemy across the \alii River, I don't .*w how a -° ".»™ north of the Yalu has ptevei.'ert ' us from delivering the final blow • "General MacArthur. his position i on other policies notwithstamlin- ! ' unuld have undoubtedly ended the ' u " v ""; ; " war if he had been let alone. | ^rn'^H \^, ol Chinese supply routes and points ; E 1 ,",!?. 5 ' 181 ' north of the Yalu would provoke a I vt, general war with Russia. And thrre I „ Jp • is no doubt thai we can't win mi- ! L>.",,', ! ."'.V le.-s we <io bombard these points," he sAiri, Tlie averaee flchtini nun in Korra is disheartened by ihc prospect of figluitiR a war which they ferl John B. Dimlap , i """" **• i-'uiii.ijj ,i t \iii t ,. *">"*>• 2() Property owners on ; izaticn can he put into the rcor ? a:i- | ,,arrcl 30 Inches in parcel post and other air mall have not ber-n changed. These are 100 inches in length nnd slrth coinbln- i ed and 70 pauncl.s.i i Postoffice officials said the rc- ; riuction wns niarte after the Defense Department told the pastolllcc De~" amount of air Dell Renews Its Gas Franchise The LVli City Council last night Kranicd a renewed natural gas franchise to Arkansas - Missouri Pov.fr Co. The renewed franchise was Frant- ed because (he expiration date of pcm>'d in arc moie ir» is le highway and the ;ijoin tlie ' cfepnrtnu ?mlm<T a proposed C'llor !,.- Tiirr-cl.iv. i of Turin from ex- highway hy- !he relocation is of .Tericho. ;111 without a John A. Foreman said nn ;hc suit has bp-.-n tei-tiri\ely before Clnn- in Smith in Blylhevnie t, with- i ,' r ->ft ' WHS cxccedin e the air ^ year. The first stcp-and one th;it niiist he Inken at once — is to name actins heads of the collectors' oiliccs since, the posts ol the. present H collectors are abolished. Snyder rti d ri llp iTp c; ,iicd a news Sec RF,Vr,Nl!K on I'age H The new hunts apply to packages .ititlrc-.sscd to Army Post Offices at N'e\\ York. -S..n Fr;uici.-co and New Orleans and N'avy mid Marine Coi p^ uKils. including ships, throuEh Kleet Post offices at .New York and San Francisco. Lodge to Vntc "No" lodse did say lie plans to vote against a proposal by Sen. Mc- Mnhon iD-Coniu that the Scuale Foreign Relations Commiltee ask on Ihe foreign aid program. Asked why he is ap.iinst the idea. Lodge would say only that he and other members of the committee ran set all the European iicfen.se infoiniation required from Ei-en- hower's top aide, who is scheduled lo totify. Kiffnhf>«er backer feel that the move to bring him before the committee has political implications which would link him too closely to the Truman administration and weaken any disagreement he might later express regarding foreign policy. ;»"'«' .»•» e ™,H«l Ar h -Mo a rc- l^, d 'ranchre. The action of the I Dell council marked the rencw.il I of all franchises Md by Ark-Mo ! »' Northeast Arkansas and Smiih- east Missouri towns in which in: Jtallation woik has not vet begun c . . . A n r- i < r A " uovornments Asked To Scek Disarmament war In to - "All men. in both .i,r a-.^l j foi.es. whom I In I'm a to v.hil (ale. icady (o bcsin ail oifcn which would r-nri the a p,f i^- p ^ a - U.S. Plans Guided Missile for Hauling A-Bomb DETH01T ...r/ - The International Executive Board of the CIO Umt: ed Auto Workers tork up Ihe qnes- aie known to . tion today o! whether to fire the officers of it.s largest local for al- lesrrtly pertnitMns communists to infiltrate us ranks. The .shmv-dtv.vn came in the waka ol a heann? by Ihe House Un- American Activities Commiltee here i Ihis week during which witnesses named several local 600 officers as (Communist.'; r j possibly hope to win the Korea," he staled. Can't t^nd Final Blow "We have been In position 1 in inn the MM i,, „ >iA i ri ,.„„ I the war to enetn> jupply points i Kneger, Memphis, to we why thry are rtiv-oiifs?rd with the present situation." Guests at the meeting were Dave Chandler. Knsland. Ark.; Jack V.'a!k'-r. KRM.-.-I.S- f.'in ,\[,,'- c.,. •H-iic'iv prnpn-.als for rti-:inna- ment. His invilatlon omiou-ly included the Soviet union, which Is shaping up disarmament proposals '111'" llv r,„,„(,., lo |], ... f ,.,„.,.,! • •• v - r "fd .«!..;<:, mui Hi,- \vo.~i- ecn p^j-ACrs. . IIOU'AIII) ni,,SKSI.KK Asorhlctl PrCM Science llidlor HUNTSVILLE. Ala, ,,j>, _ \\- e SIR pl.imiiriB and probably already de--leniiia enlded missiles for carrvini: A-ljrj!u>j^. Him- M/m is a .secret, nut .his pi.ic-c. it«!Moii|. Arsenal, tiic Army Oidiunro rocltet and euidfd missile contrr, ii one of the dr- si^ner.s The fart ihst , A-bomb carriers are planned was stated here at a public meeting .il the nrtonal rr- n-:iilv \>\ C'.! 11 N Ti.fi-iv. chlrf. } '<" '•"•' !•' •" • h. WHSi.ing!,,!), 'j-|i.,i la all he said. Gmflrrl ni:5<ijrs arr rockets. "inch mny or MIB>' nnt have wines bli! ,ir f .\M" to change tlieir dire -lion in rii!?hl. Pilotless planes arr sgnirllmos callfri cnidcd miss:]i s H'-;is:«.nr is no! de\clopliiK p).-:ii-s. A vnidi'tl ini--ile noes taster tl^in sound and Ihosr we already Mme. inrludi; 1 .^ Oeiinany's \ r -2 rot krl . travel several hundred mll'-F. Tlirrr is no reported way of intercepting them. Redstone Arsenal Is possibly thr- riii'-! .'( if'liMlr relilt-r flii\-- and locktl-s. It's m- duclrs nearly \m Gnmnns. ,. nvn-.f Ilicin bmlrtrrs nf ihc Orr- ni.in wrvrlnr.e V-2. which ws^ a guided niis-sile durln? part of its fiieht. Ttiis pbie is ho sfcret a n-poil- rr win, wi-ole lelliiiK the diffcr- enn'S between rockets and guided mi'-silo- was forbidden lo publish this siory -,\hcn it was mbmiUrr! to ih<? Pentagon in \Vashinntnn lor review. The secrecy has made il difficult to li.duce some scirti- li.is lo in,nc l<i HinilMill!- In-. ' -• i- tlu-y ncM-r hiMi-d i>[ Hvd- \UTTLE LIZ— An ambitious rnama is one vv!x> raises her daughter to be Ihe kind of gid mencM|Ov Uirpi HJTHJ with

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