The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 18, 1953 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, June 18, 1953
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THTJRSIUT, JUNE 18, 1953 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THRU! Probers Ask Ruling On Clark Want Justice To Testify On Record By WARREN ROGERS JR. . WASHINGTON (AP) — jl^Rep. Keating (R-NY) goes before the House Judiciary Committee today for a ruling on whether congressional prob- ers can force Supreme Court Justice Tom C. Clark to testify. Clark yesterday turned down an invitation to appear before Keating's judiciary subcommittee. Such sn appearance would involve the Supreme Court's independence, Clark said, adding that a justice must avoid "the strife of public affairs and partisan politics.' ' But Keating, in a statement after ji. Clark's letter to him was made j; public by other sources, said he |[f saw no question involving the pre- j! : i rogatives of the branches of gov- |i eminent. 'jh Rep. Hillings (R-Calif), a sub- .jj, committee member, called Clark's ,\('. refusal "unfortunate" and said the ji; group will meet in closed session H'j late today to decide whether to sub):! poena Clark. 'W- Hillings' comment came before i" Keating said he wanted it "au[:-,' thoritatively" settled whether a i committee of Congress has the If right to call a judge before it. |jt Keating added: j ; "The matters upon which the :'' committee desires to interrogate , Justice Clark have no relation ;!• whatever, to his judicial duties." ! Keating's subcommittee has been I- investigating the Justice Depart!<'!' ment, which Clark headed as attor- '; ney general from 1945 until he was named to the Supreme Court by : former President Truman in 1949. ',: Questions Arise From time to time, the subcom- | mittee has raised questions about ; Clark's actions as attorney general :• in tax and other cases. "The subcommittee should agree," Clark wrote Keating, "that the courts must be kept free from ' public controversy. ... I must forego my personal inclination to appear before your subcommit- Clark said that/ of seven cases investigated by the committee, three were subjects of committee . probes by the 80th Congress. In j^S each of these three, he said, his •' actions were found to be in the 1 public interest. There was no comment from i. Clark on another case with which i he has been linked by recent testi- 1 mony before Keating's , group.. An • agreement permitting a Minneapolis doctor to settle a $118,000 delinquent tax claim for $35,000 after pleading guilt yto criminal tax fraud charges, i Peyton Ford, deputy attorney general under Clark, told the subcommittee under oath yesterday no such agreement existed to his knowledge. But he said attorneys \ for the physician, Dr. Olaf Olson, might have thought they had an agreement through a misunderstanding. Confusion Ford said Victor Anderson, TJ. S ''.. attorney at Minneapolis in 1947, . recommended dropping criminal prosecution -and settling the Olson case administratively. Ford said Clark's explanation of a department i policy, against compromising tax ,» cases while criminal charges were . pending, was conveyed to Anderson. The version Anderson got was that the department could not consider settlement of the tax claim "until there was a plea to one count of the indictment," Ford Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton July . Oct . Dec . Mch Open High Low Close 3362 3384 3393 3405 3375 3391 3401 3420 3302 3381 3390 3402 3375 3389 3401 3420 New Orleans Cotton July Oct . Dec , Mch Open High Low Close 3360 3381 3391 3405 33C9 3390 3400 3418 3359 3318 3390 3404 3368 3387 3397 3418 Chicago Corn High Jly 1.49-i Sep 1.48'i Chicago Wheat High Jly . Sep . . 2.04 V, 2.0814 Soybeans Jly . Sep . Nov . Jan . Mar High ,2.76>4 2.69 2.60 !1 2.63'<• 2.85 Vj Low !.«?« 1.46Vz Low 1.97% 2.0M4 Low 2.78-'; 2.62-<i 2.55 2.60 Vi 2.63 Close Close 2.04 2.08'/i Close 2 5!! 1 i J.65',4 2.58 2.61 la 2.64',4 RIOTS ((Continued from Page 1) that the Western powers seize the Initiative and demand that Russia yield to free elections and full free dom for a united Germany. The Communists' Radio Berlin repeated over and over that the cyclonic outburst yesterday of 50, 000 workers against the Bed regime —put down only by Soviet in tervention—was steamed up by "Western agents." The same charge was hurled by Moscow's Communist party news- and Red organs 153 3-8 70 5-8 35 1-2 50 1-4 72 1-2 Ill New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel ihrysler :oca-Cola ien Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward — N Y Central Hit Harvester 21 3-: J C Penney Republic Steel Radio iocony Vacuum .... Studebaker paper Pravda elsewhere. Western anti-Communist reaction to the riots also was generally uniform. In Washington, Bonn other Western capitals the outbreak was viewed generally as a damaging blow to Soviet claims of creating a workers' paradise, a monkey wrench in the new Red peace offensive, and a powerful spur to pressure for unification of Germany. Washington sources, citing reports of similar recent unrest in Czechoslovakia and Bulgaria, said looked like Russia's hold on East Europe may be slipping even more ihan the West had hoped. The Red Berlin radio announced the names of 18 youngsters under 20 who it said had been arrested in connection with the wild demonstrations. The broadcast identified the youths as Western agents —and listed all but two as Soviet zone residents. The Reds also contended that the general strike which paralyzed the Eastern sector of the city yesterday had ended. "All patriotic 89 3.4 i workers are back on their jobs," 59 3-4 j it declared. 59 1-8! 23 7-8 Gunfire that ripped along the East-West zonal frontier in the heart of the city from yesterday 63 3 .4 i noon into last night died down 47 3-8 ! early today. For cool comfort this summer, have your home insulated by Home Service Co. Now. Furniture Storage Public Hauling Moving Pick Up & Delivery Home Service Co. Bill Wunderlich 505 R. 21st Ph. 3545 23 5-8 34 1-8 31 7-8 Standard of N J 705-8 Texas Corp 53 Sears 59 U.S Steel 38 1-4 Sou Pac 43 3-4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. W — (USDA)—Hogs 7,000; moderately active: weights 190 Ibs up steady to weak with Wednesday's average; lighter weights steady to 25 higher; sows unchanged; most choice 190-240 Ibs 25.75-26.00; latter paid less freely than yesterday; 240-270 Ibs 2S.25-75; little action on heavier weights: most choice 170180 Ibs 24.25-25.50; 150-170 Ibs 22.2524.50: 120-140 Ibs 19.25-21.50: sows 400 Ibs down 21.25-22.75; heavier sows 19.00-20.76: boars 12.00-15.00. Cattle 2,000, calves 1,000; opening generally steady on steers and heifers but slow; cows active and strong; bulls and vealers unchanged; few good and choice steers and heifers 19.00-22.00; utility and commercial 11.50-18.00; utility and commercial cows 11.0013.50; few 14.00; canners and cutters 8.00-10.50; utility and commercial bulls 12.50-15.00: canner and cutter bulls 9.00-12.00; heavy fat bulls largely 12.00: good and choice vealers 17.00-21.00; individual prime to 23.00; utility and commercial vealers 12.00-16.00; culls 8.00-K.OO. said, adding: "I can see that it might be construed ... as an agreement." T. Lamar Caudie, ousted by Truman as assistant attorney general, had testified Sen. Langer (R-ND) reported the settlement was agreed upon after conferences Langer had with Ford and Clark. Ford agreed with Caudle that the settlement—after Olson pleaded guilty to the criminal charge and was fined $10,000 and given a suspended one-year prison sentence— was "unusual." But Ford expressed the belief the good results." government "got Apparently Russian riflemen shot down several hundred Germans, but the exact casualty toll was impossible to pin down. The German Red Cross identified 16 bodies in West Berlin hospitals as riot gunshot victims. There, also, were 119 wounded, some in serious condition. How many lay dead or wounded in the Soviet zone could not be determined. The heavy hand of Soviet martial law gripped the city's Eastern sector . Uncompromising Russian sentries blocked every main frontier point. Behind them stood tanks, armored cars and mobile guns. The Russians rushed a full tank division into the sector, with the last elements bivouacking in East Berlin about 4 a. m. today. Soviet officials clamped a blockade on the highway linking West Berlin with West Germany to keep the roads clear for the fast-moving Soviet division. The blockade was lifted at 5 a. m. and all transit traffic on the West Berlin lifeline again rolled normally. The Russians booted into obscurity the East Berlin Communist police who so signally failed to keep order yesterday. Soviet authorities blanketed 11. : Eastern sec tor with their own gunners, teamed up with Red German armed units brought In from deep in the East zone. j In the Western sectors of the ' city, American, British and French troops were held at top alert in the background, ready to jump into! any emergency too big for the West Berlin police to handle. The latter maintained their cordons at the sector border to keep their people from the potentially dangerous Soviet boundary. The Russians resorted to a sym- 1 bol to declare themselves on top i of their bubbling cauldron. In the I early daylight, a crew clambered i on top the Brandenburg Gate ,on ; the border, and hoisted a Red flag. The banner's predecessor had been ripped down and burned by rioters yesterday afternoon. REBUILT SERVICEABLE for CONTROL and PLANTATION ROAD BUlLDiNQ AT MONEY-SAVING PRICES MOTOR and PULL-TYPE GRADERS DRAG-LINES • CRAWLER TRACTORS and other bargains TOP LINES Backed By Factory Trained and FIELD SERVICEMEN Can, Write or Wire ROAD BUILDERS EQUIPMENT COMPANY 28! E. Calhoun Phone 37-9471 Holder Speaks To Klwanls Club Members Worth D. Holder, manager of Blytheville Chamber of Commerce, spoke to members of the Blythe- vi!le Kiwanls Club on problems of community building at the weekly meeting of the club In Hotel Noble yesterday. Mr. Holder urged the Kiwanians as individuals to "take a more active interest in the building of Blytheville as your home town." In a brief resume of the problems of Blytheville, Mr. Holder reminded the Kiwanians that "you get from a city only what you put into it" and added that "we can lick our problems, both big and small, if we will all take our share of the load." Mr. Holder was introduced by W. L. Walker, club program chairman for June. Other guests included Herbert Eldridge, state highway director; Toler Buchanan, chairman of the 'hamber of Commerce's Highway and Street Safety Committee; Charley -Carruth, Bob Edwards, a visiting Kiwanian from Dell; Herbert Atkins of Manila; G. L. Moody, a visiting Kiwanian from Caruthersville, Mo.; Joe Cash of Little Bock and Lawrence Feagin of St. Louis. Rites Saturday For Mrs. Moody Services for Mrs. Mattie Webster Moody will be conducted at 4 p.m. Saturday in Gosnell Baptist Church. Mrs, Moody died in Walls Hospital Monday ot the age of 63. Survivors include her husband, A. C. Moody, two daughters, three sons, ive brothers and two sisters. Pallbearers will be W. E. Lott, ;harles Stromire, Jack Moody, Alin Wallace, Charles Moody and Andy Bevill. Burial will be in Elmwood Ceme- ery. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge. CRASH With the Courts ! HANCERY: (Decree? filed) J. S. Jones, et al, re. F. O. McClain, et al, temporary estraining order to enjoin defendant from trespassing upon designated property. (Suits filed) National Burial In- urance Co. vs. R. A. Greenway, et al, foreclosure. Guide Dog is Made Honorary Musician PUEBLO, Colo. (/Pi—Lash, a guide dog, has been made an honorary member of the Pueblo Musicians' Association. The dog is the constant companion of Leon Dudley, blind pianist and orchestra leader. (Continued from Page 1) were no survivors." The Air Force said there was some light rain and'fog os the plane left Tachikawa, but the weather was not bad enough to ground aircraft. It s,n id there was a ceiling of about 1,000 feet and visibility of about one mile. A spokesman said the safety limits are a 250-foot ceiling and half-mile visibility. All Army rest and recuperation leaves in Japan were cancelled Thursday after the South Korean government released 25,000 anti- Communist war prisoners from Allied compounds in Korea. But it appeared probable that the men aboard the doomed plane already had completed their leave, A spokesman pointed out that it normally takes more than a day to process returning leave troops and probably would take longer to get men recalled on emergency orders. Not On Fire in Air Japanese firemen were the first to reach the blazing plane. "Seven of us rushed to the burn- Ing wreckage and pulled out seven dying men," one of them said. "All the others were trapped in the' flames and we could do nothing." Hiroji Kato. a 35-year-old farmer, was slight!" burned when the big craft exploded. "I heard a tremendous sound of engines," he told the newspaper Asahi. "I looked up from the field and saw this huge plane falling on me. I almost fainted. Then it crashed and exploded. The blast burned me in several places, but | my wife and son, who were work-1 ing with me about 35 feet away, were not hurt." An 18-year-old farmer, Sadao Masua, said "there was no smoke when it fell but flame shot up when it crashed. We ran to the field where the wreckage was scattered all about. There were many bodies of the dead thrown out by the im•pact." Last Friday the Air Force brief!y grounded all Gldbemasters after the failure of small generator parts had caused fires in the engines of two planes. Most of the planes were out of service only a few hours . Witnesses agreed that the Globe- master which crashed today was not afire when it hit the ground. Ancient Jewish Writer Honored JERUSALEM (/Pi— Scholars here ore procuring for next year's 750 anniversary of the death of the great Jewish writer, physician and religions philosopher Malmonltles (Ram- bam) who spent a considerable part of his life in Egypt but is buried in Tiberias on the shores of the Sea of Galilei;. Not far from his tomb, venerated by orthodox Jews as a Holy place, a special monument is to be erected. In Jerusalem, a group of Hebrew University scholars are planning to re-edit Maimonides' religious urit- inps while Dr. Suessman Muntner, a physical! and expert on the history of Jewish medicine, is continuing the publication of Maimonides' famous medical manuscripts. Muntner, until now has re-published (and commented) his books on asthma, poisons and on Htppocrat.es. Another book by Maimonides has been rediscovered and edited by the Jerusalem Orientalist Prof. Gotthold Weil, former Director of the Hebrew National and University Library, deals with the span o£ human life. Molenkov Bonds Forfeited In Truck Cases Bonds were forfeited in Municipal Court today in three charges of violation of motor carrier regulations. Eddie McGee forfeited $50 bonds on each of two counts charging him with operating without a cab card and without a permit. Louis Romano forfeited $50 bond tor having no cnb card. A third case, charging N. C. Cof- fleld with operating without a cab card and without a permit, way continued with bond set at $50 on each count. KNOW A- QOOD WATER HEATER? M7 PLUMBER 2AY2 •HCATMASTER/ CALL YOUR PLUMBING CONTRACTOR OR DEALER IN BLYTHEVILLE Midsouth Plumbing Supply Co. (WHOLESALE EXCLUSIVELY) Rear 213-214 W. Walnut St. Phone 8352 BALTIMORE 1.41 — Col. TJlius L. Amoss, who heads what is described as a private, world-wide intelligence service, said last night that rumors are spreading in the satellite countries that Georgi Ma- enkov has been slain. Amoss stressed that the reports were only rumor, but told the Baltimore Sun, that "It is a verified fact that Malenkov has been incommunicado for more than a month." Rosenberg's Mother On Scene NEW YORK I/Pi — The mother of condemned atom spy Julius Rosenberg flew to Washington today, hoping to make a personal appeal to President Eisenhower for mercy for her son and his wife, Ethel. "I am going to plead for the life of my two children," Mrs. Sophie Rosenberg said, before she boarded an American (Airlines) plane. "My heart is heavy." She spoke in a thin, nervous, rapid voice, pausing frequently to catch her breath. "My son snid the papers print lies and he can't get justice," she said. "What chance have I got of getting mercy? Give mercy on my children. Believe me, they suffer. They got such wonderful two children. God bless them. They should be brought up by their parents and not strangers." France Costly Place to Live PARIS (/Pi—Prance is one of the most expensive countries in the world, and horc, from the heu'spa- per, Lc Figaro, are some examples of why: Unloading of a cargo of coal from a $7,500-ton ship costs $1,000 in Holland, S1.700 in Belgium, and 53,200 in France. Automobile .shock-ab.sor- bcrs cost 600 francs in England, and 1,309 in France. It takes 59 hourfi to make and j assemble an English tractor, and the .same process in France takes 136 hours. Raw sulphur costs 13,000 francs In Britain, and 26,000 in New Building At Truce Site PANMUNJOM im — Commimlrt Army engineers and civilian laborers worked busily today to erect * new building at Panmunjom, possibly as the site of the Korean armistice signing. Foundations indicate It will V the largest structure hert. Other civilian workers started demolishing the last four Korean mud huts at the truce site. Allied security officers said they did not know the purpose of tht Communist work. But Red broadcasters said Wednesday the sit« for the truce signing was being surveyed. Colorado Motorists Economical at Meter COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. M»; — Most motorists In Colorado Springs use parking meters for less than 24 minutes at a time. Walter Kuenning, head of the city's traffic and planning department, said h« found this out in a survey. France. Nickel costs 375 francs In Canada, 450 in Germany and Britain, and 775 per kilogram in Franc*. FOR ATHLETE'S FOOT USE A KERATOLYTIC BECAUSE— !( SLOUGHS OFF the tainted onter skin lo expose burled fungi and kills il on contact. Get this STRONG, keri.- tolytfc fungicide, T-4-L, at any druf store. It not pleased IN ONE HOUR, your 40c back. Now at Klrby Bros. Druj Co. iji RA P>'$ v liltfrEeji Ji n n ks FATHER DAY "OOVVEEKU /if. No7;,;°; c :r MaM * WTh EXTRA fOR DHETFUS Meet Dreif us. , . Wear Diamonds 116 WEST COURT ST. STORES IN MEMPHIS, BLYTHEVILLE AND DYERSBURQ FEDDERS "AMERICA'S FINEST ROOM AIR CONDITIONER" . . . COOLS YOUR HOME LIKE A BREEZE. YOU CAN OWN ONE FOR ONLY $3 A WEEK EXCLUSIVELY AT WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE

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