The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 26, 1950 · Page 12
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October 26, 1950

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 26, 1950
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Page 12
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PACT TWELVE BT^TTHEVTLLE f ARK.T OOTJKTFR N1CWS THURSDAY, OCTOBER 86, MM Missing -Atomic Expert Could Get $500,000 By ARTHUR I. tDSON 4 WASHINGTON, Oct. 26. (If) — Britain's missing atomic scientist, Dr. Bruno Pontccorvo, could collect .more than $500,000 (rom the U.S. government it all his claims for development of the A-bomb were allowed. As you doubtlew know, Pontelor- TO has mysteriously disappeared. Reports from Rome—so far unconfirmed—say he and hts family have •kipped to Russia. A check here today showed that Pontecorvo i* one of a group of jclcnllsts who say their patent on fissionable materials — the stuff atomic bombs are made of—was taken over by the government. They have filed claims for: $10.000,000, In the U.S. Court of Claims. $000,000, In the Atomic Energy Commission, The Court of Claims suit wns filed Aug. 21. Nothing has happened there yet. A preliminary report ay an Atomic Energy Commission board doubted [he validity of the claims, but no final action was taken. A~ lawyer for the scientists', Lawrence J.' Bernard, gave a reporter this background: Student: in "HO* The scientists were together at (he University of Rome back In the 'SOs. Seven of them shared In the work, either as professor or student. Best known of the scientists: Dr. Enrico Fermi, who won a Nobel Prize for his work on lisslonable material. None ot the scientists were business men, and they left that part of the work to O. M. Glannlnl, who had come to this country. He set up the G. M. Gianninl Co., Inc., of Pasadena. Calif. It was agreed they'd nil share equally from any proceeds, one share for Olannini, the rest for the seven scientists. Bernard said Pontecorvo later disposed of half pt his Interest, leaving him with a one-sixteenth share. One-sixteenth doesn't sound like much, but It would amount to ««1,2SO In a kitty of J10.900.000. Whether he could collect Jt—where- ever he Is—is another question. The patent was granted to G. M. Oianninl, Inc. The suit also was filed by the corporation. The Atomic Energy Act of 194« U the key to the suits. Th»t ywr Congress decided that the government, noi private Industry, should be respofulble for the development of atomic energy for military .weapons. All-pa tents were revoked in this" field, and the law •aid just ,'oomperifiatiott would be :pflki, Bernard contends in hb suit that: 1. The patent WM used before the Atomic Energy Act was passed, and th*' •clentlst* should b« paid for It. I. Th« patent has been used since • the act was passed, and the provides the scientists should be paid for . tfeat, too. Bernard said he'd met Ponte • eorvo only once, when they discuss id the claims. He said he was as surprised ac anybody when Ponte- eorro's name bobbed up In the news. Southern U.S. Is Still Most Populous Area ATLANTA, Oct. 26. (AP) — Despite the many migrations westward In the past 100 years, the iuiiLh b siiil file most populous region In the country. This has been announced by the Atlanta Regional Office of the U.S. Department of Commerce. Preliminary returns from the 1950 census showed, that on April 1 of this year there were 46,932,354 persons living in the south compared wiih 19,412,227 In the west, 44520,763 In the north central and 39.282.244 In the northeast. '. Merrill C. Lofton, Commerce : Department regional director, made the analysis. Since 1840 the gain In the south has ben 12.8 per cent, somewhat above the Increases ot 10.2 per cent in the .north central region and 03 per cent in the northeast, but slightly below the 13.8 per cent rise for all states in the nation because of the phenomenal 398 per cent gain taking place In the west in the 10-year period. The Census Bureau has defined the south as Arkansas, Alabama. Florida. Georgia. Mississippi, North Carolina. South Carolina. Tennessee, Kentucky, the Virginias, Maryland, Delaware, the District of Columbia, Ijouisiana, Texas and Oklahoma. IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS LOUISE HAWKS, Pltf. vs. No. i 1,447- 6AM HAWKS, D!t. WARNING ORDER The defendant, Sam Hawks. Is lereby warned to appear in this ourt within thirty days and ans- i p er the complaint of the plaintiff. Witness my hand and seal a.' lerk of the Chancery Court for the ChicXasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, and the seal ol Hid court, this 11 day of October .960. Harvey Morris, Clerk By Ruth Magee, D.C. Gene Bradley, atty. for plaintiff. 10:iJ-18-26-ll'2 Kiwanians Hear Wildlife Expert Tom Mull, educational director o; th^ Arkansas Game and,-Fish Com- ni.3&ion. *vas gv.est speaker nt the weekly meeting of the Kiwanis Club in Hotel Noble yesterday noon. Mr. Mull spoke on game and fish conservation work being done in the slate and showed films takei by him during his trips through th state. Other guests Included W. V/. Vopp Th« bat's wing la equipped with hoofc in the form ol a claw, enabling It to cling to walls, rocks, etc., from which -It takes Might. Without the hook on its wings. It would be one of the most helpless of »T1 animnh. of Joneeboro, Sorwy Lloyd and M Blair. Carrier AIR CONDITIONING HEATING REFRIGERATION - ELECTRICAL - Sales-S«rvic«-Engineeririf; City Electric Co Phone 2241 fgjenuine Sour Mash is your Key to True Bourbon Satisfaction You'U accept no substitute once yoxi experience the deep satisfying flavor of genuine Kentucky SOUR MASH bourbon, made in the self-same way which broughtfame to our Slate asthchomeoff\newhisl(ey.SincelS70 Old Fitzgerald lias been inndc in no other way .. . today is made like no other. Make it your key to tru« bouibon satisfaction. ««nuln« SOUK MASH BoutVc* OLD FASHIONED " OLD FITZGERALD MOON IHSTKlHUTING l.tCUe Rock, Arkans 100% lOKOtO HNVUCKY iUAIOHT tOURION WHISKtY - 100 PKOOf I, EVERY DAY More & More Men Are Turning To HUDSON'S Smart Suits... 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