The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 16, 1953 · Page 15
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 15

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 16, 1953
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Page 15
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fAGE i.nn,\lLL,& (AKK.; JUNii 16, 1K64 More Legal Papers Sent Tribunal in Rosenbergs' Behalf •WASHINGTON, (AP) — Supreme Court Justice William O. txmg- 1*1 today received additional legal papers from attorneys striving to HVI Julius and Ethel Rosenberg from death in the electric chair. Lawyers for the Rosenbergs lost thre« separate moves in the Supreme Court yesterday but finally won permission from Justice Douglas to present to him what they called new arguments, Douglas told them to come to his chambers at 9 a. in. this morning. Promptly on the hour, the coun- sellors showed up at the Supreme Court Building but an hour and » half later were still waiting outside Douglas' door. But through the court's clerk, Attorneys John F. Finerty of New York and Prof. Malcolm Sharp of the University of Chicago law school, sent additional legal papers to Douglas. Two other lawyers, Daniel G. Marshall of Los Angeles and Fyke Commodity And Stock Markets- N«w York Cotton JuSy 3356 3358 3348 3358 Oct 3377 3380 3370 3380 Dec 3387 3388 3380 3388 Men 3394 3402 3390 3402 New Orleans Cotton July 3350 3354 3346 3354 Oct 3371 3374 3366 3374 Deo 3381 3386 3377 3336 Men 3390 3396 3390 33S6 Chicago Corn High Low Close Jly 151% 148 150',i 8ep 148?i 14694 148S Chicago Wheat High Low Close .fly 193?i 187 193 Sep 197',4 189 197 Soybean* High Low Close Jlf ........... 286 2835J 285% 8ep ........... 269« 266X 269',4 NOT ........... 260<A 258 260 ........... 1 Jan ......... 263V4 261 263 152 I- 1 70 34 49 3-1 71 110 87 7-1 New York Stocks A T and T Amer. Tobacco Anaconda Copptr Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors 58 Montgomery aWrd 58 7- N Y Central 23 Int Harvester 26 5- J C Penney 69 1- Republic Steel 46 •Radio 23 1- Socony Vacuum ;. 33 &• Studebaker 30 7 Standard of N J 68 3- Texas Corp 52 1- Sears ; 58 5- D S Steel 37 5 BOL Pac 43 3 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. t/Ph- (USDA)— Hogs 8,500; active; generally steady to strong with Monday's average; bulk choice 190-240 Ibs 25.00-15: several hundred head mostly choice Nos. 1 and 2 25.25, practical top: two lots about 30 head largely choice No. 1 25.40; most 240-270 Ibs 24.50-25.00; heavier weights scarce; 170-180 Ibs mostly 23.75-24.50; few to 24.75; 150-170 Ibs 21.75-23.75; 120-140 Ibs 18.75-20.75; sows 400 Ibs down 20.50-22.25, mostly 20.75 up; heavier sows 18.25-20.00; boars 13.0015.50. Cattle 5,000, calves 1,400; moderately active demand early and some sales of steers, heifers nnd cows fully steady to strong; bulls and vealers steady; few loads and lots good and choice steers and heifers 20.00-22.50: one lot high choice and prime steers 23.00; utility and commercial cows 10.0013.50; canners and cutters 8.0010.00; utility and commercial bulls 12.50-15.00; canncr and cutter bulls 9.00-12.00; good and choice vealers 17.00-21.00; sorted prime to 23.00; utility and commercial vealers 12.00-16.00. From four to six gallons of water a day are required by every 100 chickens. RHEUMATIC PAIN? KIDNEY-BLADDER I IRRITATION? Mountain Volley Woter Wu b*«n recommended for rheumatic pain end kidney-bladder I Irritation for over 75 RICHARDSON'S Cash Grocery Corner of 5th A Main .Farmer of Nashville, Tenn , also showed up with an application ior a writ of habeas corpus. The activities of Farmer anl Marshall are opposed by the regular legal counsel for the Rosenberg's. They filed a similar application in New York, but it was denied yesterday by U. S. District Judge Irving R. Kaufman, who described them as "intruders and interlopers" in the case, Kaufman is the judge who sentenced the Rosenbergs to death. Emanuel H. Bloch, chief counsel of record for the Rosenbergs, did not go to Douglas' chambers with Finerty and Sharp. He was in New York to take the two Rosenberg sons, Michael, 10, and Robby, 6. to visit their parents in Sing Sing prison. BJoch was expected back here late today. He indicated yesterday he would file a new petition for clemency from President Eisenhower if legal maneuvers failed to win a stay of execution for the Rosenbergs. Eisenhower rejected one such appeal last Feb. 11. South Arkansan May Get Game and Fish Position LITTLE ROCK (ff)-~ A South Arkansas man may be in line for appointment to the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission when one member's term expires July 1. Gov. Cherry indicated yesterday that he may name a man backed by a South Arkansas group to replace Hugh Hackler of Mountain Home, who leaves office as Commission chairman. Most likely prospect for the job is Grady Wooley, El Dorado businessman and former Union County sheriff whose name was suggest-, ed on a petition sent to Cherry. Wine makers In Italy are concerned about the growing popularity of American soft drinks in that country TRUCE (Continued from Page 1) gat* who has boycotted the talks since May 25—waited at advance truce headquarters here. After they approve the armistice, top military commanders of both sides will be called in to sign it, ending the lighting which began on June 25, 1950. Hopes Sllll High Hopes still were high for an armistice within a matter of days, but Dulles warned that the big- scale Communist offensive could become a serious obstacle to a truce. • Dulles said the U. N. Command is negotiating with the Reds on the assumption that an armistice is by no means assured. And he warned that a. letdown by U. N. forces before a truce is signed could mean defeat and disaster. Dulles also said the Eisenhower administration is not definitely committed to limiting a post-armistice political conference to a discussion of Korean problems. His statement revived speculation tha the U. S. may seek to negotiate a broad Far Eastern settlement. The South Korean government's Information office said 500 anti- Communist North Korean prisoners of war staged anti-truce demonstrations in a camp near Inchon Monday and Tuesday. The announcement said U. S. guards quieted the demonstrations with tear gas and by shooting blank cartridges. A spokesman for the U. N. Prisoner of War Command said he had received no report of any disorders. AHCMayEnter Harahan Bridge Controversy LITTLE ROOK OT—The Arkan- sits Hishway Commission may take up at its meeting June 25 the question of whether to help Crittenden County In its legal fight to dismantle the old Harahan Bridge across the Mississippi River between Memphis and West Memphis. Highway Director Herbert Eldridge, however, was out of the city today and no highway department spokesman would say definite!! that the matter would be presented to the Commission. At a recent Commission mectin representatives of Crittenden County asked lor financial assistance in preparing the case for an appeal to the U. S. Supreme Court. The Harahan Bridge has been replaced by a new structure. However, the city of Memphis and the United States government have resisted el- forts of Crittenden County to dis mantle the old structure, which they say might be needed for emergency use. The county won in federal court here but the decision was reversed in the 8th Circuit Court of Appeals at St. Liiuis. Obituaries Poland Offers Political Asylum To Rosenbergs WASHINGTON m — Communist Poland has offered to receive Julius and Ethel Rosenberg, condemned atomic spies, if the United States vill lift their death sentences and et them go to Poland. The Polish Embassy said today a note to this effect was presented •esterday to the U. S. Embassy in Warsaw. The Rosenbergs, native-born U, S. citizens, were convicted of steal- ng atomic secrets for Russia and are under sentence to die Thursday n New York's Sing Sing prison. Poland, a satellite of Moscow, .id its offer of "asylum" for them VBS made at the suggestion of the 'olish eRd Cross. Mottle W. Moody Dies Following 2-Month Illness Arrangements this morning were incomplete for services for Mrs. Mat tie Webster Moody, who died last night in Walls Hospital after an illness of two months. She was 63. Survivors include her husband, A. C. Moody of BIytheville; two daughters, Mrs. Elma Folds of Los Angeles, Cal., and Mrs. Imogene Castell of Blythovllle; three sons, Raleigh Moody of Oakland, Cal., and Garland Moody and Allen Moody of BIytheville; five brothers. Fred Webster of Memphis, Oble Webster of BIytheville, Wess Webster of Washington. D. C., and Andrew Webster and Jim Webster of Memphis, and two sisters, Mrs. Annie Terry nnd Mrs. Ethel Rutledge of Long Beach, Cal. Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery. Cobb Funeral Home is in | charge. ' DULLES (Continued from Pag« l) firmly behind Dulles on a demand that Korea be united. Smith added, in an interview, he fears it is going to be extremely difficult to get the Communists to gree on a free election to unite Korea without agreeing to give the Chinese Communist government the U. N. Security Council seat now occupied by the Nationalists. Smith said, "That would be an impossible price for us to pay." Eisenhower has been quoted as telling lawmakers this country not only will oppose U. N. admission for Peiping but will lead the fight against it. Sen. McCarran (D-Nev) said he and others who "have been wa'ch- ing the proceedings up to date," have "not much hope for a united Korea.". The immediate effect of Dulles' news conference statements was to reopen a matter which officials in close contact with Panmunjom negotiations had considered settled months ago. U. N. and Communist representatives agreed last year o the wording of Paragraph 60 of the armistice agreement, which said that the political conference should take up "withdrawal of iroops. peaceful settlement of the Korean question, etc." PHONE (Continued from Page 1) around 3.85 million dollars a year. Nemeyer said that an 8 per cent return would cause rates to climb 5.3 million dollars a year. Nemeyer testified his firm made a study to determine the rate of return to Southwestern Bell "suf- icient for all purposes but not more than will be required to maintain a high quality of service to the public." He said he thought 6.3 per cent was such a rate. He said he considered recent increases in interest rates generally. Nemeyer testified at a one-day resumption of the Bell case hearings which have been held at intervals for several months. Next phase of the hearings will start next Monday. Houit Okayt Tr«/t Act WASHINGTON (#)—An administration-backed bill to extend the Reciprocal Ttndt Act headed today for quick action in the Senate after winning top-heavy 363-35 approval in the HOUM Chairman Milllkin (R-Colo) of the Senate Plnano Committei promised brief hearings and foresaw little difficulty for the one- year extension. WAR Of the meteorites which reach the earth, the large majority are of the stony type, with oriyl a small per cent of iron in them, although most of the meteorites in museums are of the type which contain high percentages of iron. (Continued from Page 1) coast, where more than 1,000 Reds were reported killed or woundec in a bloody attempt to seize three heights from the ROKs. AP Correspondent William Barnard reported from the Central Front that Communist mines caught an Allied tank force and the Reds when opened up with their big guns on tanks trying to escape. Even four-engine B29s from Okinawa were diverted from their regular strategic bombing mis- missions to participate in the day and night pounding of the P.eds near the front. Allied planes Monday ran up a new record for the war of 2,115 missions in a single day. Red artillery and mortar fire in the 24 hours ending Monday evening hit a record pitch of 122,567 rounds, the Eighth Army reported. The mighty battleship New Jersey threw its weight into the battle Tuesday. Standing off the east coast it poured 16-inch shells at Communist fortifications on Anchor Hill. Low - flying Communist planes bombed Seoul's outskirts about midnight Monday. One Bed Bingle- engine biplane was reported probably destroyed by a radar-guided Marine fighter bomber. No damage from the raid was reported. SARTAIN (Continued from Page 1) that, "as a pilot, your son was one of the key figures in the successful completion of this wing's mission." In Korea since last July, Lt. Sartain had flown combat missions in an F-86 Sabre Jet squadron as wing man to top jet aces Capt. Manuel Fernandez, Jr., of Miami, anfl Capt. Joseph McConnell, Jr., of Apple Valley, Calif. Lt. Sartain's wife, the former Miss Sarah Langston, also received a letter from Col. Berg, Mrs. Sartain, Sr., said this morning. The insiders' call it the buy of tlie year ! _7 j This great new medium-priced line is making the kind of news you like to read: "a truly big car that even 'lowest-price' buyers find interesting." TF YOU'VE got a new car in mind, don't miss a demonstration in the medium- priced car that's made news all year— the new Packard CLIPPER. Try the others, of course. We welcome comparison, because in the CLIPPER we've got values you'll find only in a car made by Packard, America's most experienced producer of fine cars. Have you overlooked this? Maybe you're a confirmed "lowest- price" car buyer, but are beginning to wonder whether you couldn't use a little more automobile on today's crowded, high-speed highways. We'd especially like t,o have you. see and drive the now CLIPPER^ For, if you'll think a minute, you'll realize that with a dolled-up "lowest- priced" car you're really in the medium- price field anyway, or close to it. And you've still got, basically, a smaller, lighter car, with no chance of adding the BIG Important Three of today's driving: power steering, power braking and power shifting ... all of which are available to CLIPPER owners. Every inch your big-car dream! That 122-inch CLIPPER wheelbase and overall length of 2t3 inches is Big Car! Yet the CLIPPER is perfectly park- able in metered spots and tight spaces. And on the road it's a dream! Power 1 ? Ever since you took your first jalopy to your heart, you've heard that Packard engines are famous the world over for power and ruggedness. Visit your Packard dealer soon and see for yourself why low- and medium-price buyers call the CLIPPER "the buy" of the year. In addition to the Clipper, PACKARD is building today a car so beautiful and fine that it is applauded everywhere as "America's new choice in fine cars." Ask Ihe man who owns one — todayl MOTOR SALES COMPANY 217 West Walnut Street In BIytheville, Ark. With the Courts CHANCERY: (Decrees Hied- Waelon Powell v*. W. E. Powell, judgment for estate of s. P. Powell, deceased, In amount or $10.848,28 against defendants, W. E. Powell and Almedla Powell. 1? about one month. Matti« M»rk Whito YI. , Whlt«. divorce deem filed, (Suit* filed) J. S. Jone«, ft »], rm. F. O. McClaln, et >!, complaint la' equity. . The gestation period Jor rabblti Hays Store Super Values for (Wednesday Only) ASSORTED LUNCH MEATS Pickle & Pimento Liver Loaf Macaroni & Cheese All Meat Bologna Olive Loaf Your Choice Lb. Choice Stew Beef BRISKET -- ib 15c Pure Fresh GroundBeef3ibsS1 Chocolate, Strawberry, Vanilla ICE CREAM - -' 1 gal. 49* Best Grade PURE LARD - - 8lbs.99< Fresh Iceberg, Large Heads LETTUCE each 1Q* 3 Garden Party Finest TEA - jib.box390 MEN'S CANVAS OXFORDS Billowy 1-in. Cushion Crepe . Soles . . . Wine, Blue and Brown. Mesh and Canvas on Top ... So Comfortable Reg. 6.95 Size 27 x 27 i BIRDSEYE DIAPERS dozen Cool & Comfortable, reg 59c SOLID & PRINTED PLISSE yd. Size 15 x 27, Reg. 19c vol., doz. 1.15 STRIPED DISH TOWELS Asst. colors, size 18 x 36, Reg. 39c CANNON TOWELS Mens Famous Topcroft SPORT SHIRTS . Skip dents and plain plisse, ideal for Fathers Day ... Reg. 1.98. 2 for $2.50. AIR-CONDITIONED For Your Comfort ,tOO i. MAIN ST^

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