The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 3, 1953 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, June 3, 1953
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Page 6
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WEDNESDAY, .TUNE S, 1953 BLYTHEVTLLB (ARTC.V COURIER FACE SEVEN Doomed A-Spies Again Refuse To Tell Secrets / Rosenbergs' Attorney To Visit Couple in Sing Sing Today OSSINING, N. Y. (.-?!—The attorney for atom spies Julius and Ethel Rosenberg, doomed to the electric chair just 15 days from now, plans to visit them today in the Sins? Sing Prison.death house. • The lawyer, EmanucI Bloch, expects to get details from them nbout their latest refusal to seek mercy by co-operating with ;the government. Bloch said yesterday in New York that an emissary of U. S. Atty. Gen. Herbert Brownell offered the pair another chance to confess atomic espionage-for Russia. "We both reasserted our innocence and said since we are not guilty we cannot tell them anything about espionage," the Rosen- bergs told Bloch in a telegram from the prison here. It was learned later that Federal Director of Prisons James V. Bennett had talked With the Rosen- bergs. He reportedly came to Sing Sing:, not to urge the Rosenbergs in talk, but to make it plain that the government would lend a willing ear if and when they decided to do so. Earlier yesterday the Rosenbergs lost another last-ditch legal bid for clemency when the U. S. Court of Appeals refused to lighten their death sentence or stay their execution. The Justice Department has made it plain that the Rosenberg's best bet for clemency is to confess to atomic spying and to name v (.he others in the ring. Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Wins Coronation Television Race NEW YORK W)~The Canadian Broadcasting Corporation yesterday was the first to show television viewers on this continent films of the coronation. The Canadian broadcast was fed simul- At 3:13 p. m., Eastern Standard Time, Ue Bona landed at Logan Airport. At 3:15 p. m. t the films started on the Canadian telecast being carried by ABC and NBC, while CBS was rushing its films tanemisly into the^ABC and NBC]to a projector. At 3:24 p. m., CBS networks. |started its films. The Canadian network put its i Reaver landed at 3:37 p. m. at film on the air minutes ahead of j Logan. 24 minutes behind De Bona, CBS, whose P51 plane beat an i carrying NBC's films. That net- NBC plane to the United States ! work, though, had already arried with coronation films. the Montreal telecast. The much publicized air race be- ,. Thcse e " rlv showings were from tween NBC and CBS came to ani fllm recordings of the live tele- DIDN'T MISS THE BOAT- Still wearing her bridal gown, Mrs. Frank Kandora is carried aboard the U. S. liner America in New York by her husband just after their wedding. The Kandoras are on their way to Germany where they'll visit the bride's parents. unexpected climax late yesterday j as each sought to be first to telecast coronation films flown to Goose Bay, Laorador, by a British Canberra jet bomber. The bomber also carried films for CBC. Both NBC and CBS had crews and commentators waiting at Boston's Logan Airport for their films being relayed from Goose Bay in converted P51 Mustang planes piloted by Joe de Bona for CBS and Stanley Reaver for NBC. Late word came that De Bona was far in the lead, but also that an BCAP jet already had reached Montreal with the CBC films. A few minutes before De Bona landed, NBC suddenly switched to the CBC telecast from Montreal. The ABC network also began picking up the same Canadian telecast. Everest Climbers Start Trip Down KATMANDU, Nepal Wj — The intrepid British-led mountain climbers svho scaled the world's tallest mountain for the first time last week were reported today on their way dawn the perilous slopes of towering Mt. Everest. It probably will be several weeks before they reach civilization to tell the full story of their triumph. As the world cheered the news that two of the 15-man team had planted Britian's Union Jack and presumably Nepal's flag, also on the icy summit as a coronation gift to Queen Elizabeth II, the climbers huddled below the peak and celebrated the monarch's crowning yesterday with a toast to her. The nature of the beverage was not kno\vn here. Word that the team led by Col. John Hunt had succeeded in the suppreme test ot mountaineering was brought by native runners, seeding in relays from Everest's desolate heights. casts by the British Broadcasting Corporation and were not of as Rood quality as some of the film shown in evening summaries by both NBC and CBS. Both networks flew additional film across the Atlantic, including considerable regular motion picture film, in chartered commercial airliners arriving later in the day, for the evening telecasts. Two more RAF Canberras also flew across with more film recordings of [he BBC coverage for both the Canadian and U. S. networks. ABC passed up its own film review to pick up that of the CBC. The Du Mont network decided to drop out of the hot competition entirely. CRAMER'S Continued from Page 3 broke. I had the radio tuned in, and an announcement came over it that oil had been struck »t Kileore. Tex. Hale Jackson was deputy sheriff at that time nnd had to go to Iwcar- kana on business so I caught a ride with him, with exactly 50 cents in my pocket. "When I got to Kilgore, The Humble Oil Company had leased a restaurant and was feeding 900 of their employees. The man in charge was 'Pullman Joe,' an old timer among cooks. "It was lucky for me that I knew him. I asked him for the Job as head cook and his answer wae 'Since none of these cooks are my kin folks, you can have the Job,' so I be^an as soon a<s I got a good free meal. After I got estabushed I sent for Mrs. Cramer and as soon as the word got to Osceola that I was in charge of the Humble Oil Company Kitchen, every time I looked up, there was somebody from Osceola wanting a job and they sure got it," Jesse said. "We later bought a. cafe in Kilgore and-business was flourishing until the rainy season started. The only place we could find to live was a one room shanty that leaked like a sieve. Everybody was leaving there as work can't go on in oil fields during the rainy season, so we went broke again. We came back to Osceola as broke as a man can be. * * * "I DIDN'T have a penny to buy a bite to eat and was too proud to tell anybody at the end of the day I was really so weak from hunger I could hardly walk but I managed to muster up the nerve p.nd asked, Mrs. Sutton for a meal, Raymond i found out I was back and again he put me in business. He moved me | into my present location, paio my rent In advance, painted the build? ing and cave me n big opening. A band played all day out hi front and free coifee and doughnuts were passed out during the day. Young girls about the town that Raymond had contacted came over to wait on the overflow crowd and not one penny would .they take. That day in 1936 was the happiest day of my life. "AU my wife and I could do when we caught each other's eye was to cry to think we had so many friends who believed so wholeheartedly in us. All the failures we had gone through were over. "The government fleet came to Osceola and no oil boom ever helped make business as did the fleet. Not only us, but every merchant in town reaped the harvest from It. Thnt was the year Cramer's Corner originated. "Osceola had one of the. best ball clubs in the country and every man, woman and child in town supported it 100 per cent. "The winter we had an overflow. I was put In cnarge of the relugee camp kitchen, by the Red Cross. There was nobody else here in town to do it so I hired a cook for S35 a week to work In my cafe and I took the Red Cross job for $15 a week. We fed refugees so good and gave some of them better sleeping facilities than they had left behind. Every afternoon I had my cook make fresh dougnnuts and send them to the camp for the children. "There were 500 in the Camp with not enough dfches furnished to feed more than hall so I bought them from my surplus supply at the cafe. Once a week we gave a free moving picture party. The $15 a week I made I bought chewing gum and candy for the children nnd if any birthday's occurred I baked them a big birthday cake." 1 interrupted Jesse and asked 11 that was the year the state militia hurt to be called here to make the reiufiees go back to their homes. He smiled and nodded his head. * « • JESSE WAS also in charge of the cook camp when Highway 40 was under construction. "One of the oldest bridge dubs in Osceola. "The four-table super club," meets at Cramers once a month, as they have done since the club wns organized. During the days ot rationing. Mr, Cramer continued feeding the 16 members at the price they paid him when the club sturtcd and when beef went sky high during the past few years, nobody missed it because Jess Cramer IF a born cook nnd the head chef at the Waldorf Astoria couldn't have done a better job of pleasing 1C women. When the Mississippi County Bank opened in _its beautiful new building it was the Cramers who made the first deposit and they still will bring out their bank deposit book with No. 1 written on it, On Dale Evans' recent visit to Oficeola. and she had such a short- time here to have accomplished so much, but, she took time out and went in to speak to Mr. and Mrs. Cnimrr. Anybody who ever lived in O;;L'(jola since 1924 know the Cra- mers and always takes a minute to stop in and .say hello to them. They are the kind of folks who have done much and said little, but having lived here, I know of the many many tree meals he has given to the less fortunate. And it baby bottles hn has filled for hungry * were lined up, no doubt they would circle Osceola. Cramer's Corner and the coupl* who have kept the landmark * part of Osceola, wil florever be remembered by those who come and f*. Is Coming to Town Soon! NOTICE We Will Be Open All Day EVERY SUNDAY Effective immediately! A Registered Pharmacist Will Be on hand at All Times OWENS DRUG STORE VA Hospital Cuts Are Rejected by House Group WASHINGTON (/PI — President Eisenhower's suggestion that funds for veterans' hospitalization be cut during the fiscal year starting July 1 has been rejected tentatively in the House Appropriations Committee. Committee members said they had decided to recommend ubou't seven million dollars more for this purpose than former President Truman had requested in his January budget message. The Truman request, for approximately 550 million was scaled down about 28 million by Eisenhower. The action is tentative. The decision of a subcommittee, it is subject to a confirmation by the full committee next week. Thirty peaks In Colorado are higher than Pike's Peak, which ranks 31st in height. Values to $4.98! Values to $8.98! Values t6 $6.98! Hurry for Best Choice. Wonderful Savings on Springs Prctliesl Hals! HURRY! SALE JUNE 13th on GOOD Tires .... the world's most wanted tires! Remember: this year, as in every year for 38 consecutive years, more people ride on Goodyear Tires than on any other kind! First choice tire of the auto makers! De Luxe and Super-Cushion by Goodyear Yes, leading car manufacturers, who really know tires, hate selected this famous DC Luxe Super-Cushion as original equipment for more new cars than any other tire! 15% OFF for your used tire .. . 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