The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 14, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 14, 1952
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Page 5
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FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1952 BI.YTHEYTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE From Incubator to Goslings— . H. L. Halsell of Promised Land is one of. the county's pioneers it: the hatching of goslings, 'mis year, he fed his flock of some 300 geese laying mash in January and since Jan. 20 has gathered nearly 000 ppg.s. Mr. Halwll has now begun experimenting u-ith a 160-egg incubator .and will kiio\v about Thursday if his efforts have been successful. His 180 eggs will j-o into the hatcher of the incubator on Sunday. They're due out three to five days later. First picture shows the eggs which will go into the incubator (second picture) next. The group of goslings In the final picture were hatched under hens . . . and brought $1.75 each scarcely [ideen minutes after this picture \vas taken. County Accnt Keith Bllbrey is viewing Mr. Halsrll's Incubation experiment with great Interest. "We have ordered a special goose egg incubator which will be set ny In our office. Through our experiments and those of farmers like Mr. Halsell. we hope to find a sure method of Increasing the goose population of the county and effecting a savings to the farmer," Mr. Bllbrcy staled. (A Courier News I'holn Feature.) Survey Shows Truman Information Order Is Working Several Ways (Third of a Series) By JAMES DELVIN NEW YORK iff) — Five months, have elapsed now .since President Truman issued his controversial order authorizing all. non-defense as well as defense ngencie.s to label information as secret, in varying degrees. How Is it working out in actual practice? The Washington Post surveyed the -situation in each of B6 non- defense agencies and found that yie'.v utilize their n e \v authority. rV it found that- those which have u^eri it "do not know how many documents have been .buried Irom public .scrutiny by imposition of clfi-ssi fieri label. 1 ?." Truman's order, issued Sept, 21 1951, touched off anew the perennial pre.~s campaign for freedom of information. That means infor- mation, for the people, not just freedom for the press- The Post found that "many agencies exhibit a sharp awareness of the public's right to information." But others, including some that hardly would be considered centers of secret activity, were reluctant even to tell how they applied the new directive," Post Office Is N'ewslPss You might think that the Post Office doesn't have any news ex cept for annual stories on the volume of Christmas mail. But the newspaper said the Post Office "flatly refused to disclose anything obol.it the application of the order." Officials of some departments or agencies said the directive liberalized the release of news because it gave a clearer idea than heretofore of what shmilri not be kept secret. I , This was the view taken by Pres-. ] Iricnt Truman. "It is my hope," he said, "that he practical effect of these regulations will be to make more, rather than less, information available to the people." | President DcTines Order I The President defined the order as intended to protect information from "potential, enemies." But the American Society of Newspaper Editors, headed by Alexander F, Jones, executive editor of the Herald-Journal and Herald — American of Syracuse. N, Y,, protested that the net effect would be to suppress news to which the American public was entitled. The editors, in a letter to Joseph Short, the President's press secretary, said they understood that genuine ."security information should be withheld. Guarantee Asked But they asked what guarantee there was that those carrying out the order would confine it to that. They declared: I "\Ve strongly oppose an execu- j live order which formally designates each head of a government agency an authority to classify information as injurious to naiiona security without definition of what branches national security, and without appeal or review." The Associated Press Managing Editors Association, meeting in San \ Francisco last Sept. 29, described] the directive as n "rianyerous in- ' str union! of news suppression" and called on the President to rescind it. The White House took a step toward meeting one complaint — that there \vas no appeals tribunal thnt would hear protests concerting agencies which suppressed non- ecurity news. A subcommittee of the Interde- artmental Committee on Internal ecurity, the agency which drafted he original order, \vas set «y> to eep tabs on potential abuses and o hear appeals. J. Russell Wiggins of the Washington Post, chairman of The AP Managing Editors Committee on Freedom of the Press, said he did lot believe the subcommittee, leaded by Edward R. Trapnell of Spring pastels for the little Miss from age 2 to 9 SHOES COR BOYS AND GIRLS I Navy illtu' with Blue .Mesh Green, Light Mere words simply can't describe I he heauly nf (hose pastels for the lillle Miss! You'll have to come by and see for yourself. . . you're sure to he pleased! •Mz to S. . .§5.50; S'/ 2 to 12...Sfi.50; \ZVt lo 3... S7.50. Patent White SHOP OUR WINDOWS! WHI1E s o SH O Gnori Shiies & Hosiery s S the Atomic Anrrey Commission, '.vould aiiMvrr the objections. He noted that the Tra|jnell committee was mncie up ol agencies particularly concerned ivith security — the Dofense, stmc, Justice anri Treasury Departments — and said nn independent reviewing agency should be set up- Greek Lovers Are Parted ATHENS, Greece liVl — A court annulment has broiiRht to n legal end the marriage of Crete's Impetuous modern-day Romeo, Costa Kephnloytinni.s. to his Juliet. The end of the match, which once threatened to revive clan warfare on the island, was peaceful. KephrtloyaiinLs did not appeal in court. The bride. Ta-voula Pet- racogeorgl, was represented by her father, a parliament member. Kcphaloyannis arcriticted sultry- eyed Tiusoula in August, 1950. and fled with her to a mountain hideout. He vvn.s later sent to prison fnr bearing arms at the time he captured her. She stuck by him. and they were reunited. The romance cooled earlier this year, however. WARNING Oniir.lt In the Chancery Court, CnlckA- saivUa District, Mlsslslppl County, Arkaus;is. Eula Fruchey, Pit. v.s. No. 11,098 Wilbur S. Fruchcy. Dft. The- defendant. Wilbur S. Fnich- ey. Is hereby warned to appear within thirty days In the court named In the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plnln- MOTHER! DAD! Bring the kiddies in for this brand-new, exciting toy loday! No cost! No obligation! But while you're here ask to sec the nc\v dependable 1952 General Eleclric Refrigerators. Big G-E Space Makers—wonderful new Refrigerator-Food Freezer Comhinilicns. WE HAVE'A LIMITED SUPPLYI COME IN TODAYI See them H I I f^t F) A R ff\ O 81 ^^ i/ r 1 UppAKU Gf HUKt APPLIANCE CO. ff. Eula Fruchey. Dated this 13th dav of March 952. Harvey Morris. Clerk By Anita Sykcs, D. C. Guy Walls, atty. for pltf. Ed Cook. atty. ad lltcm. 3,U-21-23-4'4 N THE CIIANCKRV COITItT FOR THE CJHCKASAWBA DISTRICT OK MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS WADE R. BIMSON. Ptf. vs. No. 11.076 LOUELLA SIMPSON. Dft. WARNING OKI>Etl The defendant, Louella Simpson, Is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the •omplnint of the plaintiff. Wade H. Simpson, and upon her failure to do so. said complaint will be taken as confessed. Witness my hand and seal ni Clerk of the Chancery Court of th» Chkkusriwba District of Mississippi County. Arkansas, this 13 day of March, 1952. Harvey Morris, Clerk By Anita Sykes. D. C. H. G. Hartlow and G. E. Keck, attorneys for Ptf. Percy A. Wright, attorney ad Lltem. 3-14-21-28 4;« Spring has come to The dark dress for town, fashion C importance outlined in its width of skirl, its pared-down jacket... bright touch — lightly corded lapels. Navy or black rayon Salyiia in sizes 10 to 20. BLYTHEVILLE.ARK. S^^-^.'^v' 301 W MAIN - Phone 2522

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