The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 28, 1950 · Page 9
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March 28, 1950

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 28, 1950
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TUESDAY,; MARCH. 28, 1950 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE NINE America Has Not Lost Immunity To Invasion, Navy Expert Says f .'er 1 i co I no By Jowph C. Goodwin WASHINGTON, March 28. (IP)— A top navy expert challenges the widespread belief that modern war machines such as long range aircraft have ended America's long Immunity from foreign Invasion. "By Iiilly exploiting the use o! sea 1 H will always be.possible for country to ensure that a war not be fought on our own soil ' but will be carried to the terrain ol the probable enemy." Tills declaration was made yesterday by Rear Admiral C. B. Momsen In a speech before the Washington post of the Society of AmerlA'i Military Engineers, # Momsen. Inventor of the famous Momsen Lung used to escape from sunken submarines, now Is assistant t chief of naval operations for under- ' sea warfare. . "Most Probable. Enemy" J \\ Declaring that "our most probable enemy today" Is concentrating oh submarine construction am! that the nijvy has given anti-submarine warfare "highest priority," Momsen said: "By drawing Inferences from the effective undersea campaigns of the past It seems almost a sure bet that an attempt will be made to nullify our sea power through the use of the submarine and the mine." He added, however, that he had reason to. believe that ft development is just ahead which will enable the U.S. "to drive submarines off the sea and If my prediction Is correct, -submarines will become a mighty dnn^erous business." Russian Building The Nation Today: Still in Prison—• Prison Escape Hard Via Supreme. Court SWEDE AUTO—To be placed on Hie markcl in June is Ihis low- slung, low-priced Swedish molor car. The vehicle's designer. Clacs AllandQr, led, tries oul the runabout with a fricml iu Stockholm. The for will seli for about S'MR. By Paul M. Yost (For Jamn Martow) WASHINGTON, March 28. (AP) —Attempting to get out ol prison via the Supreme Court can be even tougher than the procedure looks. Mr. Convict may win a 5,000-word Supreme Court decision denouncing whnt occurred at his triiil. That makes Ills lawyer very liappy. But the legal victory doesn't necessarily open prison doors U) freedom. For n good example glance at the cnse of Tony Marino. He gets bud news from the Supreme Court clerk today. . ., . : Murinn .Was 18 Marino was 18 years old, two C*._!.__' OlQiCS JACKSON, Miss., March 28. (/I 1 )— Representatives' of 13 southern states are expected here for the third anniversary celebration of •the States' Rights movement May •et-see k ,n B and pattem- W eavin B ' t °™= ^~. ^ "„, Jackson, said the meeting would be naval estimaies that Russia has 270 submarines and is building others. Momsen explained that modern craft now are able to tire 1 torpedoes from distances beyond the range cf ships' listening The new defense said, is aimed at extending this listening range, thus making the the He movement. Governor Ben stalking undersea raider vi-lneraWe would preskie to Attack before he cnn loose his j COMMISSIONER'S former- <* he believes the detection problem will be licked. ' Action Her* Probability ' He conceded thnt increasing range and speed of aircraft make enemy action against U.S. .soil "a probability" but added: "II we continue in maintain all of tbe elements of sea power—navy , and merchant marine—we can be reasonably certain" that in a future i'war we will be able to choose the Battlefields." j| "It Is our hope and determlna- jllon, 1 ' Momsen satd, that any attack I on the conti nent al United s t a tes .• "will be limited to sporadic raids rind will not consist of large armies of occupation." I Backing his stand that a balanced navy find adequate merchant mars jg£ are of first importance in assvr- ''• fPs national security, Momsen de- 1 clared: ' , Control of Seas | "No nation has lost a war while It still retained control of the sea." -Momsen said that "It appears almost certain" that "n group of world forces dedicated to the enslavement of man" proposed armed action against the United Stales and added: "Just when, we do not know. Tt fs evident, they are concerned over the mutter of sea power. Recent reports Indicate that Russia and her satellites nre making feverish efforts to add naval power to their immense land power." SALE NOTICE, is hcrebv given that the undersigned commissioner, In compliance with the terms of a decree rendered tn the Chancery Court lor the Chicknsawba District of Mlssls- . _ ~ , x , .. rr-fh JP m 9°™^- Arknnsns on the 27th day of February, 1950, wherein Mae-k Williams, et ol., was Plaintiff No. n ' 186 alld Sarn s Simons ct al., were defendants, will sell at public auction to the highest bidder, for ca ^ h . on " credit of three months Continued f rom Page 6 nut prices at SO per cent of parity. which is now $212 a ton. This applies to all quota acreage peanuts. The George 'amendment then provides that all peanuts grown in addition to the quota acreage crop sliall be supported at the price of peanuts sold for crushing, If marketed through the CCC. The price of oil peanuts runs from $85 to S100 a ton. Having to buy up all these surplus oil peanuts from practically unrestricted acreage Is where the government would take its terrific loss. Where this George amendment would probably break down can be seen by a typical example. Suppose farmer had a 10-acre peanut quota. Then suppose he planted 20 acres. He could sell the peanuts from his 10-acre quota to CCC at the $212 price. If he were honest he could sell peanuts from the other 10 acres to the government at the $85 to $100 at the front door of the Court House between the hours prescribed by law, in the City cf Blythc- ville, Arkansas, on the 12th day of Anril, 1950 the following real estate, to-wit: Lots One and Two (1 and 2), Block One (1). Brawler Addition to the City of Blylheville, Arkansas. Siiiti sale will be had to satisfy said decree in the sum of $168-01 with eight per cent H8%) Interest from November; 15, 1949. ; . , The purchaser at said sale will be required to execute bond with approved .security, to secure the payment of the purchase money, arid a lien will be retained upon said property n.s additional security for I the payment of such purchase mon- 1 ey. of .said Court on this, the 21 st day of March, 1950. WITNESS my ha n d and the .seal Karvey Morris, Commissioner in Chancery #21-28 price. If he were dishonest he could have his brother-in-law sell the nonquota acreage peanuts at whatever he could get for them on the open market. years oul of Italy, and unable to speak English when he was charged with the holdup murder of n 77-year-old Janitor. He was tried In 1925 In Rockford, 111. He got life and has been locked up 25 years. Back In 1947 Marino sent an appeal to the Supreme Courl. He won the justices to his side. They wrote orlnlons savin? Marino had been token for a ride on a "le™al merry- po-rouncl." They said he was a victim of an Illinois "procedural mo- ra^s." The Supreme Court scnl the cnse b«ek to the Rockfovd court for "proceedings conforming" to Its views. Marino figured he was as good as free. Illinois Officials Disagree But the Illinois attorney general then in office and the Rockford judge disagreed over what the proper proceedings would be. Eventually the judire gave Marino a hearing and rilled against freeing him. The Illinois Supreme Court decided the judge did right, on the basis of "conclusive evidence." Marino's attorney then asVed the highest tribunal to overturn the Illinois courts. He called the cnse "a complicated mess." The Supreme Court yesterday turned down the request. Marino should get official) notification today. It wns the third time the justices officially refused to jay anything more by way of clarifying their 1947 decision. Thai's the way It often goes when the Supreme Court reviews a criminal trial and rules in favor of the convicted mtin. Ruling Is Static In syich rulings the court usnally says only (A) that the (teclston of the lower court is reversed. Sometimes it says merely (B) That the case is sent back to the lo-.vcr court whlnd up with the "])" example gcncrall/ are hardest for laymen and attorneys to figure out, lawyers sometimes file petitions for rehearings which say frankly that counsel are uncortaSn ns to proper interpretation of the opinions. But, as In the Marino case, the Justices refuse to add one won! of clarification. They won't say why. officially. Unofficially, it Is known that they .feel they have said In their formal opinions all that should be said by them, under the circumstances of the Individual cases. Not Sure of Action Even In the "C" example, where n new trial Is called lor, it cannot uo said for sure what .will happen ncx' to the prisoner. For the local prosecutor mriy decide that he how has little chance of winning a secont conviclion. He may drop the case and let the prisoner no free. • The Supreme Court will not object if the prisoner ts turned loosi hrtcad of being given a secrmc (rial. The court has found tha there was such error in the firs trial as to deny the defendant dm process of law and the first conviction may not stand. The prisoner Is at least entitled to « new trial, but If the state now t-oes further and frees him, no protest \vill come from n Justice. • • l-Ydrr.il Law Is Solid The Supreme Court stands on solid legal ground In thtut handling iilmlmil cases. For federal law says: "The Supreme Court may affirm, nodify, vacate, set aside or reverse any judgment, decree or order of a court lawfully brought before It for rclvcw, and may remand the case and direct the entry of such appropriate Judgment, decree, or order, w require such further proceedings o be had as may be jtist under the circuiHstances." Hollywood Continued from Page 6 will do an air story. "Even the An gels Walk," for Bernard Vorhnus— unusual remembering Ihc recent death In an air crash of Merle's fiance, v M-G-M Is sccrcUy testing Sally Torrest for Ihc "Quo Vatlis" role rumored for sn many others, . . . Krrol riyun Is up to his old (ricks cvt'ii In "Khn." In one sri-iie be bribes Dean Slockucll to slip Info the linrem and gel him a date. Lassie, the most .successful fcninlc impersonator since Julian EltlnRC, rmrt IhP htfiViesUiy,\id four-footer \\\ screen history, will htive eight can- dlc-.s on his ground flint mtgnon* come June, I bumped into Lasso's owner and rainer, Rudd Wcnthcrwax, on the 'Heavenly Music;" set at M-0-M. "Maybe the studio will let me Lassie, lie said, Is holding up fine ft a secret and slip In Lassie, Jr, four of his sons as liase scenes, nnotlicr docs tlic Ighls and fjnF.sIo conifis In when ho Rrnat tictlns Is called for." Weutlirrwax Isn't sura what will inplien when Lassie ROCS to tl'C tuppy Hunting Grounds. "It would brenk the hcnrh of every kitl In America," tit! Kslil. EASTER FLOWERS FLOWER MART riii|iliis lifu'ny Phone GOO/! "Better Living for a Better World" Is Ihc 1050 national ihcmc of 4-H Clubs. Bashful Robber CHICAGO—Wi—A robber walked into the Midwest Savings and Loan Association, pulled out a pistol to keep the 12 people In the place at bay. picked up $1,000, and left. While he was at work, he kept repeating: "Don't look at me." The nutria Is a muskrat-like animal native to South America. IN THE CIIANCKKY COURT OF THE CIIICKASAWBA DISTRICT OP MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. Joe A. Isbell, Plaintiff, vs. No. 112-15 Mabel E. Isbell. Defendant. WARNfNG ORDER. The defendant, Mabel E. Isbcll, Is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Joe A. Is- bi'll, and upon her failure to do so said complaint' will be taken as con- fcs-setl. Witness my hand and seal Clerk of the Chancery Court of the Chickasawba District of Mlsslsslpp County, Arkansas, this 20th day o March, 1950. HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk, By Ruth Magcc, D. C. 3,21-28-414- for "proceedings In conformity with the opinion." (That was the order In Marino's case.) Very IiUreo.uent- 1y the court says flatly that "a new trial Is called for" (C). ,In the "A" example, what happens next to the prisoner Is up to the lower court nnd_the local pros- cutor. If they read the Supreme CourI's oipnion as knocking the nain props out from under tlie ciisc —knowing ns they do the peculiar ocal circumstances and facts—they may not attempt a new trial and may turn llic prisoner loose. On the other hand, the SuprRin Court has not barred a new trla if the local officials favor one. Th Indictment against the prisoner fill .stands and he may be tried again In a recent Texas case the court It self explained: Need Not Go Fr^r "A prisoner whose conviction reversed by this court need not g free. If he Is In fact guilty, for Tex as may try him again by the procedure which conforms to coustitu- tional requirements." Supreme Court opinions which HAVE YOU TASTED Yellowstone, the Kentucky. Bourbon with the flavor unlike any other? It has a mellow, gentler flavor... rich but not heavy . . . superb in any drink. TOO PROOfi BOTTLED 1H BOND BY Y6UOWSTONE, INC., IOUISVIUE. KEH1UCKK . linrrclt Hamilton, Int., Little Hock AMMONIA FERTILIZER EQUIPMENT 1,000-Gallon Storage Tanks with nil hose and fittings $497.50 5 297.50 Barksdale Mfg. Co. . South Broadway Phone 2911 BILL GODWIN SPORTING GOODS Now In Slock: Baseball Uniforms LIVE BAIT All Types nf Athletic Equipment "(he Only Inclusive Sporting Gauds Slam In Mississippi County" I'Jionc (i7G2 '421 \V. 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