The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 20, 1955 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 20, 1955
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Page 8
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WEDNESDAY, AFRO, zo, am BLVTHEVILLB (ARK.) O&CWER PAGE NTNB Probing Senators Now Have Leaked News on News Leaks By JAMES MARLOW 1 Associated Press News Aiiaryat WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate Foreign Relations Committee, looking into the behind-the-door "leak" of the Yalta papers, questioned Secretary of State Dulles behind the The senators could have questioned him at an open, public session. Instead, they quizzed him at a closed session, behind doors barred to the public and to newsmen. Afterwards several senators came out and told newsmen parts of what he said. Eisenhower gave agencies authority Thus the senators, investigating a'news "leak," in turn "leaked" news on the "leak." Dulles read a prepared statement to the committee, and copies of it were given to newsmen. But there was no public record of the later questions and answers. The wh6le story of the Yaltm documents — on the wart i m e Roosevelt-Churchill-Stalin meeting — has not been disclosed. More than a year ago President government to "classify" documents and withhold them from the public if, among other things, they involved national security or allied relations. That would make them secret. On March 14, the day the State Department'decided to let selected members of Congress see the papers, Henry Suydam, Dulles press officer, told a news conference they could not be released publicly because they . Involved • national security and allied relations. This implied they were classified, secret documents. 'Many days later Suydam said they had been declassified 10 days to two' weeks before that. Dulles' statement yesterday indicated they had been declassified last November. Told British So Dulles' statement made no reference to what Suydam had said. Nor did it say that March 5 Dulles himself told newsmen release of the papers was indefinite. He said they would be released some day. some time away that it was just a question of when. But two hours before he told newsmen that March 15, his pared statement showed, he had made up his mind the papers should be released "at once." and he told the British so, in asking their agreement on releasing the papers. Yet, British approval could not have been a factor in determining when the papers should be released, and for this reason: They were "leaked" to the New York Times that same day, March 15 The British didn't give an ofcay until March 16. Right after his March 15 news conference Dulles met with Carl W. McCardle. his assistant secretary for public affairs, and James B. Reston, the Washington Correspondent of the New York Times. McCardlfr took Reston to Dulles. Urged Public Action And, Dulles' statement explained Reston urged publication of the papers and promised the Times would publish them in full. Then Dulles' statement said this: McCardle and Reston left his office. That night McCardle gave Reston the papers without telling other newsmen who — after being told by Suydam the papers Involved national security and by Dulles that they would be released some day — had been left in the belief publication of the papers was Self-Service Food Markets Making Big Hit in England LONDON lift—The clinically efficient American-style supermarket has turned up in Britain, and Is booming so far. But some food merchants think the impersonal self-service system still may have tough sledding. It's the British housewife's liking Students Jaywalk As Protest of Police Action SALT LAKE CITY W)—A group of 75 West High School students deliberately jaywalked under the eyes of Salt Lake City policemen yesterday. They crossed the street in the middle of the block after accusing one of the cops of being "curt" when he wrote out 11 tickets for jaywalking. Police took no action. Two of the 11 who received tickets were teachers at West. Memory Expert's Face Is Red PRATT, Kan. (ft —A memory expert was Introduced to 100 members of the Knife and Fork Club at a dinner recently. After the dinner he delighted the audience by recalling first and last names of all he had met. But yesterday Herman Unruh, club secretary, received a letter from George Bailey, the expert. Bailey said he had forgotten his hat. He couldn't recall whether he had left it at the hotel or the auditorium. LITTLf LIZ— 1-20 Nowadays man can't live on bread alone. It takes a lot of crust, too, CHIAA to chat with the butcher while he slices off her lamb chops or with the grocer as he weighs up a pound of tea. Everyone agrees the supermarket is quicker, but It's certainly less social. Some 2.000 of the new style food centers have been established in Britain. They amount to only two per cent of the total number of food shops, but they do five per cent of the business. Some estimates show their sales are hiking at about double the rate of their traditional personal-service competitors. Despite this Increase, a former food ministry official, Dr. Charles Hill, warned a recent London conference on self-service methods that the system is "still on trial at the bar of public opinion." May Day Rally Sponsors Drop Palace Demands TOKYO Wednesday I*—Sponsors of Japan's May Day rally, which erupted In bloody violence three years ago, have dropped demands to meet in the imperial palace plaza. Kyodo News Agency said today the sponsors had agreed to meet in a huge park several miles from downtown Tokyo. The sponsors expect 250,000 at the rally. KOOLVENT ALUMINUM AWNIHftS FOR FREE ESTIMATE CALL NOW Ph. 3-4293 SMITH AWNING CO. 500 Bu. Dorman Soybeans at $3.50 per bu. 2000 Bu. Ogden Soybeans at $3.00 per bu. H. C. KNAPPENBERGER Increase the value of Your Car By DRESSING UP THE INTERIOR With GILBERTS AUTO UPHOLSTERY Highway «1 N. M>. 3-6742 American Electric Supply, Inc. WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS OF Electrical Supplies & Construction Materials Rear 213-215 W. Walnut- —Blytheville— PO. 3-8353 1M-1M E. Word—Jone«boro—WE,S-5385 LAMPS, SERVICE EQUIPMENT CONDUIT WIRING DEVICES If your horn* or bmlncu home h not adequately wired, Me ynur licensed electrical contractor. Dulles put no blame on McCardle. He said McCardle had a right to give out the papers. This didn't satisfy Sen. Morse (D-Ore). He said Dulles acted In "collusion" with McCardle and the New York Times. Since there is no indication of a further Senate Investigation, that, seems to end one of the worst public relations messes of the State Department In recent years. Negro Inmate Injured in Riot Improves RUSK, Tex. W—A Negro patient, badly injured in the riot at Risk State Hospital Saturday, was "doing quite well" today. Pharoh Tilley suffered skull fractures when he tried to protect hospital staff members from 80 rioting patients. Four other patients of the 13 injured still were hospitalized last night, Business Manager Cecil Paris of the hospital said. Meanwhile, Dr. Charles W. Castner, the hospital superintendent, was praised in a resolution passed by the Texas Senate. He gave himself as hostage 50 injured staff members and patients could be released for treatment at the height of the six-hour riot. The riot started when the patients jumped Dr. L. D. Hancock, took his keys and seized control of the ward for criminally insane. Building Permits and Real Estate Transfers Real estate trantferi: Max »nd Annie Laurie LofMi to Marvin r. Sites, »10 and coniiden- tions, lot ». block 3, William Lee Walker Subd.; D. L. and Addle Halstead to Magnolia Courts, Inc., $10 and'consid- erations, lot 9, block 8, Highland Place: Carson L. and Frances Alley, 110 and considerations, to Harold and Marie Wright, NW corner, lot 5, in SEy,-10-15N-llE; Carson Lee and Prances Alley to Harold Wright, exchinge of property, lot 1, block O, John B. Walker Second Add.; J. L. and Mamie O'Steen to Mamie O'Steen and Alice Carter, lot 4, block 6, Wilson's 3rd Add. and tract of land NEU-SWM, 16-15N- 11E; James P. and Nell Price to Orville and Dorothy Montgomery, «10 and considerations, lot 7, Willie Beasley Subd.; J. R. Patton to Omega Patton, tl. lota 1, 2, block 3, williford and Garrison Add., Manila; J. W. Smith to John and Rosa Davis, *n5, EVi-NWK-NE«-17-15K 8E; Ed and Elizabeth Rogers to James and Mary Prances Terry, $10 and considerations, NW',4.-10-15N-11E; Ed and Carrie Ferguson to M.C. and Lcndora Turner, $375, lot 6, block 7. W. W. Hollipeter's 3nd Add. Robert and Mattle Randolph to Earl W. and Annie McDaniel. $825, east 50', lot 7, block 5, Maybell Subd.; Mrs. Virginia Ward Henley to' 1 Mar}' Evallne Swain, NWW-NW%- 8-15N-9E. Scientist Says Smog Greatest Single Cause of Lung Cancer By GRAHAM BERKV PASADENA an — Smog Is the greatest single cause of lung cancer. «ays a top research scientist in the field of air pollution >nd It) relation to public health. "Atmospheric pollution holds the answer to lung cancer more thun any other single agent," Dr. Paul KOtln, University of Southern California pathologist, told the National Air Pollution Symposium yes- and Richard J. Daley will become the city's 40th mayor in Inauguration ceremonies tonight. Both are Democrats. Diley, S3. iwlgned yeiterday as Cook County clerk, a post to which he was elected last November for Sour years. Namtd to serve until the November, 19M election was Edward J. Barrett, 85, a veteran Democratic leaatT who has held state offlcei for II yean u treasurer, auditor and secretary of state. ttrdiy. ' 4 Vein Work His connecting smog with lung cancer climaxes more than four years of experiments with thousand! of animals under a U.S. Pub lie Health Service grunt. Dr. Kotin and hit research team conducted the experiments at the USC medical school and the Los Angeles County General Hospital.. The scientist said toe study showed that smog "has a prolonged accumulative effect" as a tumor inducer. "We have no concept of the dosage of smog required," he added. "But I feel that the amount encountered during r.:i ordinary siege in many cities may be too much." His experiments have all been with animals subjected to artificially created smog. The pollutant which la the Irritant causing thb cancer, he explained, is at least one type of hydrocarbon in the oxidized state. 'Hydrocarbons are found in auto exhausts, Industrial emissions and In gasoline vapors. New Experiment* His conclusions will be the basis for new experiments aimed at de- lecting which hydrocarbon Is guilty and what chemical state Is Is in when It does the damage, he said. "We did find the tumor yield- both benlg and malignant—to be significant" among animals breathing smoggy atmosphere cre- ated from gasoline and dle»l engines and gasoline vapors, he laid. "In some of the tests the yield was very high." With the exception of cancer, Or, Kotln said he and hl< research team found smog had no permanent 111 effects on the health at test animals. Tills contradicts the opinion* at some scientists that smog damages the respir. '.ory lyitem. Phone 3-8233 Chicago's New Mayor to Take Office Today CHICAGO — Martin H. Kennelly will end his second four-year term as mayor of Chicago today watch for it on Friday-Apr. 22 SNOW TRACTOR CO. 112 N. Franklin —Blytheville, Ark.— Phone 3-8951 Can your house BURN OUT? Yet H con. Fire often geh o long naodstort bcfor* H h discovered. Insurance .. and tnough of H . . . ii the only answer lo your financial protection. NOBLE GILL AGENCY GLENCOE BLDG. 3-6868 CAMERA CENTER • Flash Bulbs • Color Film • Polaroid Film • Movie Film • We have Cameras and Projectors for rent. BARNEY'S DRUG STORE 2006 W. Main Ph. 3-3647 HOT DOGS Deliciously Seasoned with Our Chili and Chopped Onion* Take Home Sack $100 6 KREAM KASTLE OWN SPORT COATS CXQUISITILY TAILORID BY STYLl MART Smart Pastel Colors, Including Rust, Tan, Brown, Blue Gray and Green All Size* Values To $29.95 Whisper Weight Fabric* to Keep You Ixtra Cool! NOW! SAVE ON MEN'S SUMMER SHOES NUNN-BUSH On* lot 2-toni Nylon Mesh — Breezy Cool Regular 78.95 EDGERTON One lot assorted stylet including Nylon Mesh Reg. 14.95 $O95 9 Check the Scale Below for Your Exact Size and Width Width | 6 6'/j 7 7Yi 8 8Va 9 A I | | | 1 | 1 | 4 B |- | .1 1 i 1 3 [3 C | 2 | 3 | 2 | 3 |'5 | 5 | 2 D ! | 1 ! 1 | 1 1 1 1 1 Width | 6 6Vi 7 71/2 8 8tt 9 A | | | | 1 I 1 1 2 B | I 1 1 1 2 1 1 3 C | | 5 | 1 | 2 | 3 | | D ! 1 | 1 | I 1 1 2 | | 9Y2 3 3 5 9V4 2 2 1 10 3 7 4 1 10 1 3 1 10'/2 3 4 2 1 TO'/ 2 2 1 11 1 4 3 1 i 11 1 3 2 1 1-1 IT/2 12 1 1 2 | 1 | 3 I 2 | 1 1 11 Vi 12 1 1 1 I 1 1 4 | 1 | 1 1 VV/iere the Man Who Knows—Buy* Hit Clothes R. D. HUGHES CO. Mason Day Fred Sondefur Walter Day

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