The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 22, 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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Monday, June 22, 1953
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Page 3
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MONDAY, JUNE 22, 1953 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THRB1 Tearful Praise iij For Spies Angry Attacks On U. S. At Final Rites NEW YORK (AP) — Funeral services for Julius and ^Cthel Rosenberg erupted yesterday into tearful praise of the electrocuted atom spies and angry attacks on U. S. government officials. Defense Atty. Emanuel Bloch declared in a funeral oration that the executions were "an act of cold, deliberate murder." He said he placed "the murder of the Rosenbergs at the door of President Eisenhower, Atty. Gen. Browne!! and J. Edgar Hoover." Bloch praised the New York City couple—who died Friday night in the electric chair at Sing Sing Prison—for what he called their "courage and heroism." Semi - orthodox Jewish services p were held for the Rosenbergs at a Brooklyn funeral home chapel, largest in the Brooklyn-Manhattan area. About 500 mourners jammed the chapel, and a crowd estimated by police at 10,000 milled around outside in 93-degree heat. Hisses The chapel filled, with hisses and ^murmurs of "No" when Rabbi Abraham Cronbach said, "Let us give them (the prosecutors )credit for this: that they did what they thought was right." Cronbach, professor emeritus of the Hebrew Union College of Cincinnati, presided over the service. He was one of a delegation of four clergymen who urged President Eisenhower last week to commute the Rosenbergs' sentences to life imprisonment. The rabbi told his protesting au- dienqe not to be vindictive, even though the executions "broke our hearts." He continued'. "We must demonstrate that we are among those most loyal to America. We must not permit any ground for accusations of remission in our American citizenship. We gain when America gains and •we lose when America loses." In his attack on government leaders, Bloch declared: "The people should know that America is living under the heel of ; a military dictator garbed in civilian attire. These people . . . have the souls of murderers. Two-Year Fight Bloch was attorney for the Rosenbergs at the trial in which they were convicted of conspiring to pass U. S. atomic secrets to Soviet Russia. For more than two years he led the court fight to have their death sentence set aside. A precession of more than 300 automobiles followed the hearses to Wellwood Cemetery on Long Island 35 miles from New York. At the graveside the Rev. Glendin Partridge, a Presbyterian minister from Montreal, Canada, delivered the final eulogy. He praised the "true strength of these people who would not put anything—even life itself — above the best they believed in." "They died in the name of humanity, truth and Justice," he said. Mrs. Sophie Roesnberg, 71-year- old mother of Julius, a black shawl tied around her head and under her chin, wailed in Yiddish: "God help me. To lose two child- TRUCE (Continued from Pag* 1) Pyun Yung Tai, told reporters his country had given his troops to the U.N. Command and could take them back if it desired. Pyun said there would be no further mass releases of anti-Corn, munist North Korean prisoners if the Allied command guaranteed that no Indian troops or Communist "brain washers" would enter South Korea. Under terms of the armistice that awaits signing at Panmunjom Indian troops would guard anti- Communist prisoners while in cus- today of a five-nation repatriation commission and Communist representatives would be permitted to give "explanations" about return to North Korea or Red China. New Breakouts New, but small and scattered breakouts of anti-Communist Korean prisoners were reported from several U.N. camps. They brought to 27,160 the number of escapees. Nearly 100 antiCommunist Chinese prisoners escaped Monday from a special interrogation compound at Pusan, but were quickly rounded up by South Korean police. They were the first Chinese to oreak out and wore easily spotted in their prisoner uniforms and because they spoke no Korean. Rhee will have an important visitor shortly—Assistant Secretary of State Walter Robertson, who was scheduled to leave Washington today by plane. It was presumed Secretary of State Dulles was sending a special message to Rhee that the U. S. is going ahead with truce arrangements on terms already ivorked out with the Reds. And in Washington, it was reported that Switzerland, India and Sweden have assured the VO. S. they are willing to serve on the repatriation commission. Poland Czechoslovakia are the other .wo prospective members. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Open High Low Close July 3367 3369 3340 3347 Oct 3388 3368 3376 3378 Dec 3395 339« 338S 3386 Mch . ...... 3408 3410 3402 3402 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close July 3363 3363 3341 3341 Oct 3385 3385 3372 3375 Dec 3394 3394 3382 3384 Mch 3409 3410 3402 3402 Chicago Corn High Jly 1.53J4 Sept i.soVi I.OW 1.49% 1.48 Chicago Wheat High Low Jly 1.99 "4 1.9T/4 Sept 2.04 2.0V/2 Chicago Soybeans Jly .. Sept. Nov. Jan. Higrh 2.821/4 2.681/4 2.611/2 2.64% Low 2.77% 2.65>/ 4 2.581/, 2.62i/ 2 Close 1.53% 1.50'/a Close 1.91% 2.01% Close 2.82 2.681/4 2.61 i/z 2.641/2 ren—to take a mother and father away from two children. Look at .hose two boxes holding my children. "God, God, why did you do :his?" She tried to throw herself across .he caskets as they were to be owered into the grave side by Bide. Held back, she fainted. The Rosenbergs' two sons, Mic- mel, 10, and Robert, G, remained n seclusion in New Jersey. Besides his mother, Julius Rosen)erg's two sisters and a brother vere among the mourners. Members of the committee that arranged the funeral said they did not know whether members of thel Rosenberg's family attended. One of tile witnesses against the Rosenbergs at their trial was her brother, David Greenglass. The Rosenbergs' bodies were brought^ from Sing Sing to Brooklyn Saturday afternoon. They were placed on view and throughout that night and Sunday until 1 p.m. the mourning and curious filed past. Four men, holding American flags stood by the flower-banked biers. The bodies were clothed in white muslin shrouds. The husband also wore a prayer shawl and cap. A piece of white lace covered Mrs. Rosenberg's hair. At times the line of those waiting to get into the chapel stretched four and five abreast for four blocks. The funeral committee estimated 10,000 trooped past the bodies before the funeral. Nearly 200 policemen were on duty to keep order and prevent disturbances. Occasionally spectators heckled those in line. New York Stocks A T and T ... )53 3-8 Amer Tobacco 72 1-8 Anaconda Copper 35 S-8 Beth Steel 51 1-8 Chrysler 723-4 Coca-Cola 112 1-2 •en Electric 70 Gen Motors 593-4 Montgomery Ward 59 1-2 N Y Central 24 1-8 Int Harvester 27 7-8 J. C. Penney 881-4 Republic Steel 47 1-2 Radio 24 Socony Vacuum 34 1-2 Stvidebaker 31 7-8 EGYPT PUTS SQUEEZE ON BRITAIN'S JUGULAR VEIN-The fate of the Suez Canal, the Western world's most strategically placed military bastion in the stormy Middle East, was again placed in jeopardy after Egypt's strong man. General Naguib, threatened war unless Britain removes her garrisons there. . The Egyptian army immediately imposed rigid controls along the canal and all supplies provided by Egyptian dealers tc the British garrisons are banned unless a special permit is obtained. To meet the crisis. 80,000 British troops in the area were alerted for action, and reinforcements were being shipped in from Malta. Above Newsmap shows location of British forces in Suez Canal zone, inset shows strategic importance of the area, considered the keystone to defense of the Mediterranean area. Standard of N J 711-4 Texas Corp 53 1-4 Sears 58 3-4 U S Steel 38 3-4 Sou Pac 44 1-8 Livestock LAUNDRY IS HOT WORK So why do it? Especially during the summer months when toiling over your family wash lakes so much out of you! Declare your independence from wash-day drudgery for the hot weather months. Then, at summer's end, figure out how little it has cost you to let us do your laundry. You'll never go back to that tedious washing job! LAUNDRY . CLEANERS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. UV- (USDA)—Hogs 10,500"; moderately active; weights 190 Ibs up 25 to 40 lower than Friday's average; lighter weights and sows 25 to 50 lower; bulk choice 190-240 Ibs 25.75-26.00; latter paid freely, one load uniform mostly choice Nos. 1 and 2 26.10; 240-270 Ibs 25.25-15; 110-180 Ibs 24.50-25.50; mostly 24.75 up; 150-170 Ibs 22.5024.75; 120-140 Ibs 19.50-21.15; sows 400 Ibs down 20.50-22.25; heavier sows 18.25-20.00; boars 12.00-15.00; stags quotable 13.50-15.50. Cattle 8,500; calves 1,500; trading very slow and indications weak to unevenly lower, with very little done; cows finding poor demand and unevenly lower bids developing into 50 or more lower sales on canner and cutters at 6.00-9.50; bulls and vealers steady; utility and commercial bulls 12.00-15.00; canner and cutter bulls 9.00-12.00; good and choice vealers 17.0021.00; utility and commercial veal- ers 12.00-16.00; few sorted prime vealers to 23.00. Capacity of air, or space, for holding Invisible moisture doubles with ea.ch increase of 20 degrees Fahrenheit in temperature. MOX In West Blytheville Air Conditioned by Refrigeration Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat. Sunl:0< Always A Double Feature Health Unit Officials Attend Workshop Mrs. Annabel B. Fill, county health nurse, and Mrs. Freeman Robinson, clinic nutritionist, have returned from the annual School Health Workshop held at Petit Jean State Park near Morrilton, which they attended last week at the invitation of the State Departments of Health and Education. Purpose of the workshop was to "prepare people to serve as coordinators in school and community health programs throughout Arkansas." Discussions, panels and training work made up the majority "of the programe at the meet. Rites Held for Infant Graveside services were .conducted yesterday at Poplar Grove Cemetery near Bipley, Tenn., for Richard Morris, two-month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Russel Morris of Henning, Tenn., I-jrmer residents of Luxora. The child died suddenly at the parents' home Saturday. Other survivors Include a brother. Billy Russell Morris. Cobb Funeral Home was In charge. Read Courier News Classified Ads. Vermont Doctor Population High MONTPE1JER. Vt. (XP) — Maybe New Bnglanders aren't just born rugged. According to a recent survey by Schcnley Laboratories, Inc., Vermont has 434 practicing physicians to care for the state's medical needs. That's one physician for every 870 persons. This ratio places the Green Mountain state in the nation's top 10 states in number of active M.D.s per resident. New York is number one with one physician for every 626 persons. Other high-rating states include Massachusetts, Connecticut, Colorado, California, Illinois, New Jersey, New Hampshire and Pennsylvania. Rhode Island ranks 12th and places five of the six New England states In the top 12. Integration Unpopular LITTLE ROCK [ffi — The majority of Arkansas lawyers don't want an integrated bar. They voted. 2-to-l, against a compulsory professional organization in a second poll conducted by the the Arkansas Supreme Court. Chief Justice Griffin Smith announced that 1,003 attorneys voted against integration while only 489 voted for the move. With the Courts CHANCERY: Bertha Sisk vs. Paul Sisk, divorce decree filed. Brnzil nuts grow only in the vast expanse of the Amazon basin in Brazil. Mrs. J. C. Layel Dies at Luxora LUXORA—Funeral services were conducted yesterday afternoon for Mrs. J. C. Lnyel. 73, who died at her home here Friday night after an illness of a year, at the First Baptist Church by the Rev. J. E. Rlherd. Burial was In Calhoun Cemetery, with Swift Funeral Home of Osceola in charge. The former Miss Mollie Atchley of New Market, Tenn., Mrs. Layel came to Luxora as a bride in 1903, and has resided here since that time. She was a lifelong member of the Baptist Church. Survivors include one son, Sam Layel of Wyutt, Mo.; a daughter, Mrs. Horace Lincisey of Luxora; two brothers. Be nAtchLey of Knoxville, and Pleas.Atchley of New Market: a sister, Mrs. Russia Northern of New Market; and three grandchildren. Pallbearers were T. w. Markham, George Isbell, Jack Flanagan, L. B. Bynum, Jesse Lowering and John A. Williams. Rites Conducted For Mrs. Poe Services for Mrs. Margaret Poe of Hornersville, Mo., formerly of Blytheville, were conducted yesterday at 2:30 p.m. in Hornersville Pene- costal Church. She was 82. Pallbearers were Hayes Murray and Ed Murray of Blytheville, Jerry Bartlett of California, Clarence Goad of Hornersville. and Vernon Pos and Delois Poe of Kcnnctt. Survivors include six daughters, 24 grandchildren and 15 great children. Among the survivors are a granddaughter, Mrs. Hayes Murray of Blytheville; two sons, Amos Clifton of Blytheville and Noah Poe of Hornersville. formerly of Blytheville, and three daughters formerly of Blytheville; Mrs. Jeff Gargus of Flint, Mich., Mrs. Lillian Bailey of Miami Beach. Fla., and Mrs. Myrtle Poe of Hartford. Mich. A cat's whiskers normally just the width of its body. are TOUR FRMNDir THfATRI Enjoy Cool, Air-Conditioned Comfort Doris Day and Gordon McRae IN LAS TIMES TONITE By The Light of The Silvery Moon South Korea To Hold Troops NEW YORK WV- The Ne» Tork Herald Tribune reported today from Seoul that south Korea has given formal notification that It will withdraw its troops from Onited Nations operational control rather than go along with the present armistice terms. The newspaper's copyrighted dispatch, by Correspondent Marguerite Higgins, appeared in print before today's conference between Gen. Mark Clark, U. N. commander, and South Korean President Syngman Rhee. After the meeting, Clark indicated Rhee does not now plan to yank his 16 ROK divisions from the UNC. C'ark said he was encouraged by the talk. College Pranksters Find New Fountain Handy STTLLWATER, Okla. W) — Officials of Oklahoma A. & M. College didn't count on student pranks when they constructed the ornamental marble fountain In front of the new $4.500,000 library. First off, a catfish WM found swimming in the cool, clear water. Then a few students tried to cool off. When campus cops were posted, the youths took it as a dare and began dropping in dyes. The fountain pool alternately glowed purple, red and green. To end it all, someone dropped In a batch of soap flakes and the next morning the pool was sudsy. ITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. LAST TIMES TONITE Dean Martin & Jerry Lewi" In The Stooge With Marion Marshall Polly Bergen TUBS & WED KANSAS CITY CONFIDENTIAL John Payne Colleen Graj LAST TIMES TONITE BioTkEES • TECHNICOLOR lOUGlAS ~PK MILLER • PATRICE WYMORE ffi JOHN TSWS74 JAMES RWEBB|-Faix?EISI —PLUS— f THE FIIMAKERS p»»n> (HARD, FAST • «*rf . IBEAUTIFUL! I wIDA LIPINtrntitiinnuuM \CU!i£ TSES5! • SAUT f BiRtSI CARTOON & SHORT TUES & WED fechnicoloj. —PLUS- FABULOUS SENORITA With Estilata Rodriguez Also Pete Smith Comedy •••••••••«•••••»»«***••• Sleep C-O-O-L Tonite! Demand h«avy for sensational Exclusive Twin Meter-Miser models Investigate the money-saving advantages of the Twin Models that offer amazing Selective Cooling for complete spring to fall comfort. One Meter-Miser operates in moderate weather to provide cooling and dehumidify> ing at lowest cost. Two Meter-Miiers team up in hottest weather to double cooling power economically. Twin 75 only iy- 39f Look at these big early spring extras I Vontilatt with window* cloiod—no drafli, duit, dirt and noiit. K»op homt air fr*ih and coal during warm raini whtn wlndawi art cloitd. Eliminate humidity In modorato woath*r when full coaling powtr may not b* noctiiary. B< all nt far th« tint bind of lummtr with trui air' conditioning. «cn<-n HALSELL & WHITE Main & Division FURNITURE CO.Photw 6096 PYRAMID LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Offers a utionary Plan! Hospita Following is a Brief Description of the New Low Cost Hospital Plan for Groups & Individuals. H-01 - M-02 - PH60 FA ROOM AND BOARD AND OTHER EXPENSE $19.00 14.00 M.OO 14.00 14.00 14.00 14.00 1st day in hospital 2nd day in hospital 3rd day in hospital 4th day in hospital 5th day in hospital 6th day in hospital 7th day in hospital PLUS A MINIMUM OP S10.00 per day for next 93 days, a total of SI 033 Koom allowance for 100 days. • $103.00 First week in hospital OTHER EXPENSE $25.00 Ambulance 250.00 Surgical Benefits 20.00 Emergency Treatments 2500.00 Polio Benefits 900.00 Cash Advance 150.00 Maternity 60.00 Each additional child 150.00 Doctor calls Home. Office or Hospital 1. X-Kay.l, Laboratory, etc., Hospital Benefits mre payable without belnff a bed patient. 2. rays for surjery performed in Home, Doctors Office as well as Hospital. 3. Vays full benefit regardless of any other coverage. Including Workman's Compensation and Employees Benefits. 4. Good In »HT hospital In the WORLD. Choose your own doctor. MANY OTHER BENEFITS CAN BE AnnKD TO THIS PROTECTION AT tOW ADDITIONAL COSTS. ALL BENEFITS MENTIONED APPLY TO EACH MEMBER ON THE HOSP. BENEFIT EXPENSE 530.00 Operating Room 25.00 Medicines and Drugs 35.00 X-Rays 25.00 Anesthesia 10.00 Laboratory 50.00 Blood Transfusions 40.00 Oxygen 250.00 Iron Lung $465.00 Tola! FREE COUPON The Pyramid Plan 32fi Falls Building J Gentlemen: Without obligation or i cost, please forward comnlcte infor- ! mnlion on The Pyramid Plan to: NAME CITY STATE OCCUPATION

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