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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1950 Bradley Called In Defense Study General to Tettify In Secret Session On Atomic Planning WASHINGTON, Feb. • 23 (/p)__ taamakers digging into the question of civil defense in the atomic •fage called in Gen. Omar Bradley ^toclay for the military viewpoint. The chairman of the Joint of •chiefs of staff was expected to brief the Senate-House Atomic Committee on the types of attack an enemy coi.ld launch against this country —aid what civil defense measures suoh attacks mfght call for. Bradley's testimony was to be given behind closed doors (10:30 a.m. EST). One reason for the secret sessions Is to determine how much information can be disclosed In a scries ol public hearings—probably starling affcr March 1—without giving away the nation's vital atomic secrets. The committee has heard from the Atomic Energy Commission In earlier hearings on civil defense. Dr. Harold C. Urey, Nobel prize winning atomic scientist, told a Senate Forclftn Relations Subcommittee recently lhat the nation should guard against a» enemy sending ships loaded with atomic bombs into tr. s. harbors. Also on the sublet of atomic defcrtes, Rep. Jfolirield <D-Calif) a member of the joint committee' recommended to the Hoi'se Monday that preparations should be made to set up an alternate capital to be •iscrt iji cineiKcncj'. Dr. Paul J. Larscn, who takes over the new -office of civil defense March 1, has said that the agen first job will be "rc-localion and ire-desi!ai of the. present govern- •ment office setup in the capital." 'Dispersion, even out o/ fin. Washington area, and underground installation either in or out of the capital, will be our chief means o defense," Larsen said. Cheap,Paper Pulp Method Devised NEW YORK, Feb^ 23—M")—The New York state College of Forestry announced today it has devised the first successful, comercial mctho< of making good cheap paper pull from hard wood. Two forestry college professors C. Earl Libby and Frederic W .O'Neil. said the process would reduce the cost of pulp for the manufacture of newsprint and other . paper products by at least $25 ton. ,. They said quality hard wood pulp could be produced by the new process at a cost of less than S40 a » ton, and could be substituted for ground spruce pulp currently scll- ^tg for $05 a ton. ^V Ground spruce pulp Is used in the manufcture of newsprint and many other paper products. , BLYTHEVULE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Guerrilla Fights Spread in China TAIPEI, Formosa, Feb. 23. Nationalist Chinese said today guerrilla warfare against the Communists on the mainland was spreading throughout,China. Activity was reported in seven provinces—Kansu, Szechman, Hu- peh ,Hunan, Fuklen, Klangsl and Kwangtung. One town In eastern Klangsl was reported captured by Nationalist guerrillas. Stepped up air raids on coastal China cities were forecast, keslcleiits living near military targets in Canton were warned to move before Nationalist warplanes hit the power plant there. ' . LOOK OUT CHANNEL—The Men Jacksonville Beach. Fla., for a mass En out plans for, left to right, front, Althca, 21, and John, Sr. 53. (AP Wireplioto). • family ol Fall River, Mass., si isli Channel swim later this yc" 2; Faith, 12; Carl, e- Hope, 12; , , lralnl "8 * fiB, Beach ' 13 : back - Jo "» Jr " W; Lois. ILUXORA NEWS G C llrlver Memphis visitors last week Int - , , *«"- •• «-^.v ...- in i. wiUMJuc iMarcn 1 whpn rhf lr Sr Ir F\ n , d ^;,™ Bo ™ <"-!*<: t«-:^™_ i ock Thawing Blasts Block CINCINNATI. Feb. 73—(flV- Forty feet of sidewalk at the edge of Cincinnati's downtown district 'was caved in last night by a mysterious explosion touched off as a motorist tried to thaw out a frozen automobile lock with a burning piece of paper. The explosion came as Kenneth Miller, 31, dropped the burning paper to the pavement. Miller suffered burns on his face, hands «nd legs. Flames shot 50 feet. Workmen for the Cincinnati Gas & Electric Co., were called in an erfort to determine' the source of the explosion. Says HARRY CARAY AU-GftAIN «0 SUGAR ADDED Griesedieck Bros. PRIIMIUO LlCMT and Mrs. F. M. Bonds Mrs. Ray Tudor of Ft. Worth, Texas, is visiting her mother, Mrs. O. C. Waller, who is seriously ill at her home. , Mrs. A. E. Beaslcy of Lexington, Term., was a recent visitor in the home of Miss Margaret Moffitt. Another visitor from Lexington, Mrs. Walter Hardin; is currently visiting her mother, Mrs. G. W. Stanford. I Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Lynch and children, and Mr. and Mrs. Gus Frazler nnd children, of Memphis 2nd West Memphis respectively were weekend visitors in the home of their mother, Mrs. J. W. Lynch. Mrs. G. C. Driver entertained her two table bridge club at her home with a dessert bricfcc Thursday afternoon. Guests for the afternoon included Mrs. Maxine Crawford, Mrs. Hay Whttmore, and Mrs. Russell Bowen. Mrs. Crawford won high score in the games, and second high was won by Mrs. C. P. Crawford. . Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Castllo entertained at their country home Saturday night with a four table Canasta party. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Whitmore won high scores, followed by Q. C. Driver and Mrs. John Bowen with second highs. After the games, the hosts served a salad course, carrying out a St. Patrick green and white decorative motif. Mr. and Mrs. w. H. Gowen nnd family of Memphis were Luxora visitors Sunday. Misses Emma Lee Kennamer and Gretchen Barnes were weekend visitors In Comvay. Mrs. Maxine Crawford, who has spent the past two months litre as the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. a. J. Smith, and her son, c. P. Crawford, and family, left Thursday for her home in Anchorage, Alaska, travelling via Topnka, Kansas, Denver, Colorado, and Seattle Wash. Coach Tye Adams accompanied members of his senior boys and girls basketball teams to Jonesboro Tuesday night to attend the Arkansas State-Arkansas Tech basketball game. PHOKE Continued rrorn Pace 'one 000 phone workers were due to join the walkout March 1, when their ered by the truce. Truman Offered Aid The President ofefred the "active assistance of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service" throughout the bargaining and asked for an earnest" and "extensive" search for peaehful settlement terms. But the bargaining was off to a bad start., A stalemate involving Western Electric was still unbroken after 48 hours ot effort by mediation Director Cyrus S. Ching. Ching arranged for negotiations here, starting Tuesday, to cover the manufacturing workers in Western Electric, which is A. T. and T's manufacturing subsidiary. The company balked, saying it would tal konly in New York, where earlier unsuccessful talks had been held. The union refused to return ils negotiators to New York. Ching, deeply involved in the coal crisis as well, had found no solution to this stalemate today. Western Electric is important in the strike maneuvers, because its far- flung installation and sales force can set picket linos at every major exchange. Telephone operators, under CWA'S charter, would be bound to respect them. EGA Okays Wheat For Great Britain WASHINGTON, Feb. 23. ' (if)— Great Britain today received authority to buy $45,000,000 worth ol American and Canadian wheat under the Marshall Plan. .The Economic Cooperation Administration announced the recovery spending approval In new foreign aid allotments to seven European countries. EGA said the British funds will be used to buy $30,000.000 of Canadian wheat. The remaining S15.000,- QOO Is earmarked for wheat and wheat flour from the United States. The agency set a May 31 deadline for completion of contracts for the wheat shipments, it said American deliveries must be made by June 30. Steele-Cooter By Frankk Ashcnti Mrs. Nora May was hostess at her home Monday nieli! to three tables of pitch guests. During the evening, cards were played with the hostess serving popcorn candy and Iced drinks. At Resolution Asks Chiang in China SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 23. (HI— The Nationalist Chinese Central News Agency said today the central standing committee of the Kuomln- lang Party had adopted a resolution calling upon Generalissimo Chiang Kni-shck to resume the Presidency at the earliest passible moment. . Chiang retired from the presidency In January of 1949 He Wiis succeeded uy Li Tsung-jen wlvi is now In a New York hospila re cupcratlng from a surgical ipcra- lion. * A broadcast of the Central News Agency dispatch was heard In S.m Francisco by the Associated Press listening post. U.S. Diplomats Prepare To Leave Red Bulgaria ROME. Feb.. 23 (/p>— Ti-e u s minister to Bulgaria, Donald R SssgiSsr^ Those attending'were Mrs. J. p embassy said today Avcrelt. Mrs. W. H. Turner, Mrs. The united States broke off re- Uplly Fan-is, Mrs. W. D. Rider, Mrs. latlons with the Communlst-dom- ONeal Lin'mmh Mr* r,o,« »«„. inated state this week and 48 members of the u S. diplomatic start arc expected to start th-lr westward Journey Friday. . -ib, Mrs. John ... J> - gan, Mrs. Hattle Rutledge nnd Mrs Hubert Knight of steelo. Out ol town guests were Mrs. J. W. Lucy, of Blylheville, Mrs. David WrLglit of Caruthersville and Mrs Charles Sallba of Costa Mcssa, Calif. • Co'ortcl Reveews Guardsmen Here Col. Jvllan Beakly of Walnut Ridge, commanding officer ot the Arkansas National Guard's Third Battalion, attended drills of Company M of the National Guard in the Arinory last ni<;hu Col. Beakley reviewed troops of the Blythcville Company during the drill session and commended them on their military courtesy and discipline. Following the drill, Captain Robert Reedcr. commander of Company M. First Scrgt. J. R. Johnson anil Sergt. Emil Damon Instructed members of the company on marks- man.5hi|> training of the Army MI riilc. the .30 caliber machine gun and the .45 caliber pistol. Members of Company M will fly to Camp Robinson, near Little Rock in May to fire (nullifying rounds with these weapons on the National Guard firing range. Health Unit to Close The North Mississippi County Health Unit will be closed tomorrow because of n stall education conference In Jnncsboro. The district meeting will be conducted by Mrs. Vada Russell, record consultant for the Arkansas Health Department. REFLECTION ... of PERFECTION Reflected in every rlrink yoa ^rr e ...is the r, Ua ii, r of the «-Ki=kcy you use. And when thl , whukey ;, Scaeram , s 7 Crow n... every drink is SUUE to !«,...„ reflection of perfection! eagram's ure 7 Crown. Blcmled Whiskey. 86.8 Pmof. G5X GrKn N^lr.l Spuits 5M2/am- Distillers Corpoutkm. Ctiry*r Building, NewYork •r-"""" si. Vh\. MEASURING BILLfONTH OF AN OUNCE-At ih« Argon™ National Latwratory in Chicago, a super-sensitive liber balance weighs atomic materials to show difTcrcnccs of a billionth of an ounce. This was one ot the flrst piclures released by the Atomic Energy Commission showing actual work processes in the development of atomic energy Holdup Men Get $350,000 in Gems CLEVELAND, Feb. 23. W>—Sub. uachlne gun carrying robbers earlj today held up the home ot William G. Mather, former Cleveland-ClJffi Iron Co. board chairman, and «s- iped Kith $350,000 In jewels. Police In Bratenahl, an excluslv« suburb, said the robbers slugged Mrs. Mather and then obtained from her the combination ol a ufe holding Jewelry. Mrs. Mather told reporters th» Jewels were worth at least »350 000 Among the Jewels taken, a police sergeant said, wan a broach with a cluster of diamonds and rubles. Blaze Guts Chemical Plant in Texarkana SANDER Continued from Page 1 giving her air Injections RS she lay "Sing of cancer In Hillsboro County Hospital last Dec. 4. l> • - e y related events leading to * lute's ilohtli, mylng i at a ftw iiuiiu'iila after Sander imule Injections with a syringe he turned to a nurse and in-Heated the patient was dead. Earlier, he said, MVs. Borroto '"•as etuiiifng for air" at a time when nurses were unable to find her pulse. Phlnncy quoted the doctor as say- Ing this: "Because of Mr. liorroto's pleadings and because Mr. Borroto was a good friend of his, probably in a. . weakness lie Injected moment of the air." Phinney said the statements he quoted came from t conversation In which Dr. Sander "talked freely and voluntarily" to Dr. Blron. Phlnney sutd that when r . Biron Inquired about the air Inactions, Dr. Sautter stated "that due to the pleadings ot Mr. Bcrroto to relieve his wife h« Injected air Into Mrs. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III Feb. 23. :/l>)-(USUA)-Hogs »0<X>'-' bulk 180-240 Ibs 17.25-00; top 17.75 for several loads; 250-300 Ibs 15.7511.00; good and choice HO-170 Ibs 14.75-1015; medium and good 100130 II) plys 10.75-14.00; good and choice 270-400 Ib sows 14 75-15 ->v heavier «ows 12,55 14.25; stags B.60- 11.00, Cattle 1750: calves 150; medium and gooti heifers and mixed yoar- linss 2300-25.00; common and low mcdinn 1800-22.00; good cows around 18.50-19.50; common am medium IB.75-18.00;- canncr.i am cutters H.OO-1G.50. Borrolo's veins." . The attorney general toltl the Jury Dr. Sander told Dr. Blron "he realized the con/sequences of this pro- ced.ire " I'hlnniiy quoted Sander further as saying that "Ills conscience was clcnr" nnd that "morally he believed he was right." Only a smnll crowd of curious showed up for the first public sos. triu ° f "' e " mercy death" murde; . , — Ark., Feb.2,,—,„-, -A pro-dawn blaze at a big chemical plant here roared out of control for two hours today causing damage estimated at "thousands of dollars." Acting Fire Chief W. M. Lemley said the fire gutted the main building of the international Mineral nnd Chemical Corporation's Tex- arkann plant. He said the heat was so Intense that "we could only confine thi> rlre to ihe t "-'. nrea." 1 *• '*y s~| i *combustion is believed to have caused tho blaze. Guerrillas Kill Seven SEOUL. Feb. 23. W>-Communlst led grcrrll.as today killed seven persons and burned 50 houses at SoJI village, less than 30 miles from l'iic so ith coast port of Pusan. Police reserves were rushed in > special train to Ihe village. Furnace Causes Alarm An overheated furnace at the First National Bank was the cause of a fire nlnrm yesterday afternoon. No damage resulted. Read Courier News Classified Ad» —- _ _ ___ uean uouner news i SCHEDULE FOR BLYTHWILLElC-RAY SURVEY AREA DATE HOURS APEA DATE HOURS Tuesday, February 28, 1950 Location of Unit No. 2 — Court House Business Section Only N Side JI;iin & North __ Lake to First .....: N Side Main & North — First to 2nd Street .... 11 A.M. to 12 Noon N Side Main & North — 2nd Street to Railroad ...... 1 P.M. to 2:30 P.M. N Side Main & North — Kailroad to Broadway .... 2:30 P.M. to 4 P.M. 9 A.M. to 11 A.M. Wednesday, March "\, 1950 Location of Unit No, 2 — Court House .Business Section Onlv N Side Main & North — Broadway to 5th and N Thvy 61 9 A.M. to 11 A.M. S Side Main & South — Lake St. to Fi «t 11 A.M. to 12 Noon S Side Main & South — First to Se «>i)d i P.M. to 2 P.M. S Side Main & South — Second to Railroad 2 P.M. to 4 P.M. Thursday, March 2, 1950 Location of Unit No. 2 _ Court House liusiness Section Only 5 Side Main & South — Railroad to Broadway and Industrial area to Cotton Bell R.R. 9 A.M. to 12 Noon 6 Side Main & South — Wo.st of Broadway and South — 13oth sides South Elm to Cotton Belt 1 P.M. to <1 P.M. Friday, March 3, 1950 Location of Unit No. 2 _ Court House Residential North of Main — All area East of Frisco and WcsUf Franklin 9 A.M. to 12 Noon North of Main — All area Bast of Franklin Street .... 1 P.M to A P.M. Saturday, Morch 4, 1950 Location of Unif No. 2 — Court House Rural Communities — Clear Lake, P. Land, No. 9, Flat Lake, and all' Rural Communities not on Schedule 9 A.M. to ]2 Noon — 1 P.M. to 4 P.M. Monday, March 6, 1950 Location of Unit No. 1 — Coppedge Gin Residential and liusiness Area South of JLC & E RR. and West of 16th Street. Rural Section West, inc. Half Moon, Lone Oak, to Dell. 9 A.M. to 12 Noon — 1 P.M. to 4 P.M. Monday, March 6 (cont'd) Location of Unit No. 2 — Fire Station No. 2 Residential and Business Rice-Stix Employees only , 9 A.M. toil AM. N of Main & North — All area W. of 16th 11 A.M. to Noon North of Main & North — 16th to Division 1 P.M. to-2:30 P.M. S Side Main & South — Area W. of Division and North of JLC & E .... 2:30 to 4 P.M. . / Tuesday, March 7, 1950 Location of Unil No. 1 — Harrison School Residential and Business Area South of Cotton Belt RR., West of Frisco RR. and East of Monroe Street in Wilson's 3rd Addition Harrison School Students-Teachers 9 A.M. to 11 A.M. Residential and Business 11 A.M. to 12 Noon Residential and Business i P.M. to 4 P M. Location of Unit No. 2 — Court House Residential and liiisiness Area North of Park'st, West of Frisco R.R. and East of 10th, inc. Hy 61 N. to Y'bro 9 A.M. to 12 Noon Park St. South to Chickasawba, all area between Frisco R.R. and High School 1 P.M. to 2 P.M. Residential area S. of Chickasawba West of Frisco RR. to 7lh Street z p.M. to 4 P.M. Wednesday, March 8, 1950 Location of Unit No. 7 — Blytheville High School Teachers and Students, B. H. S. and Jr- High 9 A.M. to 4 P.M. Location of Unit No. 2 — Court House Residential N Side Holly & North, between 10th and Ifith streets D A .M. to 10 A M. S Side Holly & South to Chickasawba, between IGth and Division 10 A.M. to 11 A.M. S Side Chickasawba to Main, between IGlIi and Division 11 A.M. to 12 Noon S Side Holly South to Chickasawba, Division and 10th Streets 1 p.M. to 2 P.M. S Side Chickasawba South to Main, between Division and 10th 2 P.M. to 3 P.M. All iXorth of Main, between 8th & 10th 3 P.M to 4 P.M. Thursday, March 9, 1950 Location of Unit No. I — Jack Koljinson Imp. Co. Residential and Business Business area E of Lake and Residential area nil S of Main E of Frisco R.R. 9 A.M. to 4 P.M. Location of Unit No. 2 — Court House Residential and Business S Side Main South to JLC & E R.U., between 16th and Division 9 A.M. to 10 A.M. S Side Main South to JLC & E R R between Division and 10th '. 10 A.M. to 11 A.M. b Side Main South to JLC & E R R between 10th and 7th U A.M. to 12 Noon c> ot JLC & h R.K., area lying East of IGth, West of Monroe — area each Side Hy. 61 South to Uiirdette :;..„....... 1 P.ftl. to 4 P.M. 'FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS EARLY DISCOVERY MEANS EARLY RECOVERY"