Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 15, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, January 15, 1954
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t To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper. ^jj^^y^^^^ |^^^j^uj^|A|k Hope Star Arkansas - CtoUd? «ftt<«feM|i» SIdftai rain, thundersfcowetf AfWW afternoan, tonight" SatittW' Wtt* Ing much colder Sa w*St tbftlsht. Freezing ^ ih Die northwest Isle toftlgftt, most of north, west central factions Saturday. Experiment station tegorl for 24-hour-period ending at 8 a. ttl. Friday v High 60, Low 34, precipitation .80 t *• 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 77 Star el Hop* 119*. Pr*M 1*27 Caritolldatml Jon. II, 1*2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 15, 1954 Mcmbtri Av. N«t thi AsiocloUd Pritt A Audit Burtou 6f Clftulotlon* Pdld Clrel. 6 Me*. Endln» Stftt. 30, 19SJ — J.S46 Pressure Builds fo Permit U. S., Russia Trade HBy JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON I/PI — Pressures arc mounting on the Eisenhower' ad.minislvatin to lower some of the I C^f,;d war barriers so as to permit more trt.dc between the United; States and Russia and its satellites. Many top officials responsible for international economic policy feel some decisions will have to be made farly soon. Meanwhile, splits pppear to be developing between the interests favoring trade and those wishing to maintain maximum economic pressure on '%? Communist b.'oc. T Thc iss-uc may come into focus upon an application by Minnesota businessman Dwayne Andreas for permission to export 20,000 tons of butter and 3,000 tons of cottonseed oil to Russia. These are not strategic materials and there is no policp barrier against them except a general policy under which the government reserves the right to bar any exports tc Russia contrary to tne. security interests of tvfj United States Officials said today the Andreas application is now before an interdepartmental committee made up of representatives of the State, Agriculture and Commerce departments, It deals with broad issues of economic security embracing the particular problem of East- West trade. This of course is not exclusively an American problem In fact, it has been mostly an &Vlicd problem. There are several forces pressing strongly for ofJicial sanaction of greater trade with the Soviet Union 'and satellite countries. for Quarterly jax Payers .WASHINGTON (UP) — Some 7,000,000 taxpayers who pay their income tax quarterly have until midnight tonight to square themselves for 1953. But that deadlne they must make their final quarterly tax payment on last year's income as well as make adjustments if annual esti- too low when made the deadline for fil- mate.'j were .test March. •--It also is ing estimates if one was not filed and if th'- taxpayers r.ow knows he made enough so that he is required to file such a declaration. Persons who 'must make their declaration of estimated income arc: Every citizen or resident who expects to receive wages, "subject to withholding, or more than $4,500 ]•J'.is 'pG.OOO for each exemption; or -Jjryones whose income from all other sources, on which there is no withholding is more than $100. There are penalties for not filing an estimate, for filing an estimate whicii if wrong by more than a certain percentage,. and for filing an estmatc but failing to make quarterly payments. BlevinsMan ICilled in Texas Wreck Irwin Stephens, 25, was killed in a truck accident last night near Austin, Texas, He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs, D. L. Stephens of Blevins, four brothers, Chase of Houston, Texas, . John ar-1 of Little Rock, Delbert of Gur- 3n, Bruce of Blevins, four sisters, Mrs. Jim Hefflin of Texarkana, Mrs. E. C. Myrick of Houston, Martha Lou and Mona Ann of Blevins and his grandfather, Mr. J. M. Harper of Houston. Funeral arrangements areincom- plete. Russia Could Clean Up on Butter Deal By Tlin Associated Press If the deal for sale of surplus butter to the Russians goes through, the Soviet government stands to make perhaps 500 per cent profit. The Russians will sell the buttsr through their state retail channels at prices comparable to those charged for Soviet, Argentine and Danish butter now on sale — roughly 30 rubles per kilogram, which is the equivalent of $3.40 pel- pound. ' Since the butter will presumably have been purchased at the export prices of the Commodity Credit Corp.— 40 to 50 cents a pound, the Soviet government stands to make a profit of 2.90 to $3 a pound, minus of oourse the costs of shipment and distribution. Meanwhile the whole thing will have cost American taxpayers from 15-25 cents a pound, since the U. S. government price to American farmers who produce the butter is OS cents, per pound. Lafayette to Get Road 160 Resurfaced LILE ROCK Wl The Arkansas Highway Commission decided yesterday to widen the 19 miles of Highway 71 between Eayette- ville and Rogers, the state's second most heavily traveled route, at an estimated cost of : $1,100,000. The commission gave up, at least for the 'present, on an earlier proposal for eventual expansion of the highway to four lanes. Residents of the sections said they were unable to furnish the "free" right of way requested for a four lane facility. Under the new plan, additional right of way will be required only where the road is relocated or where it is otherwJs,e necessary for proper construction. Where curb-to-curb pavement is needed in cities or other, highly- developed areas, the state will Checker Tourney IQ Be Held Here T ues., January 26 The Park and Recreation Department is sponsoring a checker tournament, to be held the night of January' 26. x The tournament will be run on a double culmination basis so as to give each participant every chance to win. Besides wide-spread prestige, the winner will also be awarded a prize. <$fihere have been several boasts made around town concerning the outcome of this tounrnameht that maybe some of the "Old Heads' can put to an end. The tournament w;ll be conducted in a very informal manner and certainly everyone should have an editing time Even checker player in the civic is encourage to enter- Entues please contact Charles Cough at the C;ty H.all or J, I, Leihlong at the tblpng Realty Co, a? ?«on as pos- provide additional surfacing but the local govenmental unit must provide curb, gutters and storm sewer drainage. The commission said residents of the section have agreed to the new plan. Highway 160 in Lafayette County will be paved for 10 miles west of Bradley to John Corners with the nid of an unprecedented $20,000 from county turnback funds and another $30,000 from property owners along the route. The state will bear remainder of the estimated $200,000 cost. Lafayette Coun'.y Judge Brooks Parker told the commission he would relinquish $20,000 from his county's share of highway turn- back from the state for the next two ysars in the commission would pave the road. The commission agreed immediately. The commission was told that the property owners, who started the agitation for the paving, have deposited their $30,000 with the Lafayette treasurer -to be turned over to the commission when bids are received. Judge Parker will pay his $20,000 in eight $2.500 quarterly ind stallmerits beginning April 1. Highway turnback customarily is used by county judges for improving county roads and not for state roads such as Highway 160. . The commission heart two opposing delegatins express thcii views on where an access road from Faulkner Ccunty to the new Little Rock Air Force Base near Jacksonville should be located. One group wants the road along the established route of Highway 5; the other wants it west of Highway 5. The commission told both delegations it hoped to reach a decision toon. Contracts were awarded on efght construction jobs at a cost $1,426,032 and the only two bids received on a ninth job, for five miles of gravel surfacing on select- d sections of Highway 150 in Mississippi County were rejected Continued on p-aee Two Hospital May Pick New Chief LITTLE ROCK Wl —.Three trustees of the State Hospital met here today in secret sessior to talk ovei their soarch for a superintended of the mental institution. Dr. Euclid Smith, chairman of the board, told newsmen tha there would be no announcement on their actions today. He said that when the board decided on a new superintendent it would be announced at a called news .con ferehcc. Harold Hedges Jr , Little Rock a boaul member, said Tuesday that four applicants out of a of 10 were considered He didn't identify them, D,r, Cx ,C. Qdirn resigned a,s, NO DEPOSIT — Neither rain nor snow nor heat nor gloom of ninht but winds of a Texas blue norther send mailman H. M. Huett'lnto "no deposit" box in Fort Worth until truck brings his morning load Norther left part of Texas blanketed with snow and dipped temperatures into low twenties. — NEA Telephoto Cancer Cells Are Used to Detect Polio By JOHN GIGE.R NEW YORK (INS) —Mass-pro- 1 duced cancer cells, turned out in iuge batches on laboratory assembly lines have been used to win a victory over another great killer — polio — scientists said' today. Reports prepared for delivery at a medical conference in New York show the cance'r' cells' will detect aolio infections before any sump- oms appear —'And \&ien paralysis still might be prevented. This.first,' fast test to diagnose polio is only one of a dozen new ases thnt may mak'fe, the little bits of cancer tissue a universal test- ng agent rivaling the familiar white rat, but a far more accurate one. Details of the new achievement came from Drs. Jerome Syverton and William F. Schrerer of the University of Minnesota and Dr. George Gey of Johns Hopkins University. All are poioners in the cancer-and-polio work. Laboratory technicians can inject material from possible poilo patients into the test tube full of cancer cells — which are highly vulnerable to polio-viruses — and Lell at a glance in as little ns 12 hours whether the disease ac- lually is present. If it is th cancer cells will be destroyed if it isn't they will de- unharmed. However the scientists emphasized that it is -far too early kto tell whether there is any hope of using polio as a weapon against cancer in patients. In the modification of the test researchers can tell whether a patient is imhune to political needs protection against it. In another they can identify the type of polio virus causing an infection. Hudson, Nash Kelvinator Consolidate DETROIT Iff) . Hudson Motors and Nash-Kelvinator are consolidating marking another in series of big intercompany deals' in the auto industry in recent months. Subject only to anticipated stockholder approval, the Hudson Moi tor Car Co. and Nash-Kelvinatbr Corp. vvill become the American? Motors Corp. ^ An estimated 355 million dollars in total asset and more, than 100 million in- working capital are 'involved. , Boards,,' of ^directors of i the two companies ' agreed.' on terms of 'the consolidation yesterday. N-K's Nash and Kelvinator divisions and Hudson agreed to become separate divisions of the no corporation. Kelvinator is the elec- trcal appliance- producing division of N-K Corp. McCarthy Tries to Woo Back Bolting Aides t By G. MILTON KELLY WASHINGTON i*l — Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) and the Democrats Who have boycotted his Senate investigations subcommittee for six months ere angling for a negotiated peace. McCarthy, before leaving for Boston to conduct public hearings for his all-Republican subcommittee, announced willingness to consider a relaxation of the exclusive power he has asserted to hire and if Ire the subcommittee's staff. .The Democrats led by Sen. Mc- ,-lellan (D-Ark) voiced cautious willingness for peace talks. No date was set. * McCarthy told reporters that "for the first time" he now expects an agreement will be reached, and that he wants it be fore the month's end. The two sides got down to cases ftt a closed-door meeting yesterday of the Senate Government Operations Committee, parent of the Subcommittee and also headed by McCarthy. McClellan and Senators Symington (D-Mo) and Henry M. Jackson (D-Wash) the three who quit the subcommittee in a row over McCarthy's firing and hiring powers, attended. They.. retain" member sip on the parent group. McCarthy told a news conference after the meeting that: 1. The Democrats had no tried to "hamstring" the subcommittee financially and had joined in a unanimous vote approving his request for $200,000 of Senate funds to finance its work until Jan. 31 1954. The request is subject to ap proval by the Rules Committee and the full Senate. 2. ' It appears for the first time ,. r e may work out a system where by the chairman has the right to ijire a staff and fire it, and members can .ask for .the right to discharge individuals." fMcCerthy ,saidi:he feels that "no iSBfe- who 'is pfirsohallyv obnoxious .to the minority of the committee should be retained on the staff.' The' Democrats quit last July after* the Republican majority outvoted them and gave McCarthy the sole personnel powers he had claimed. Youths Placed in Custody of Parents Six local schools youths wore given a hearing in Juvenile court yesterday .on charge of stealing scrap iron and robbing a cigarette machine. Prosecuting Attorney G. W. Lookadoo talked to the youths and the court finally turned them over to custody of then- parents and. guardians. v Also yesterday. Judge Lile Brown gave James M. Kennedy a 3-year suspended sentence on a carnal abuse, charge. Bill Prepared for Air Force Academy By FRANK ELAZER WASHINGTON (UP) — The House Armed Services Committee hoped to send to the House today a bill to let tho air force build its own service academy at a cost which might run to $175,000,000. As ihe committee moved toward certain approval of the measure, controversy mounted over where to locate the proposed "West Point of the Air" and how the site should be chosen. The bill's backers feared the controversy might impede passage. Latest to propose a site for the academy were Rep. V. V. Brown (R-O.) and Paul F. Schenck (R-O.) who dropped identical bill s in the House hopper to locate the school "in the Miami Valley area" of Ohio. Their bills were piled atop a dozen or more earlier meastuj-es naming sites for the measures and were expected to be followed by others, despite picas by committee Chauman Dewey Short (fi- Mo) to postpone arguments ovei the site until after the academy js authorized. Air Force Secretary Howard E Talbott yesterday reiterated that no site had been selected or had an inside tr«»ck w4h the air force. Members questioned the statement after President Eisenhower, at a news conference We&nesdgy, express 3d surprise at T^ilbott's plans to set up $ pew git| survey posrd and SaM' he 9lye,f&r knew exactly ' » the a,pad.ejgy qj^ht |9 * ' '*, k^'ifa *> *&&$. *?®m$imfa*»i >"¥*• Former Hope Man Dies in Texas C. W. Dollar, a formr resident of Hope, died Thursday night at the home of a daughter, Mrs. E. W. Tapp of Dallas. Funeral services will be held in Abilene, Texas Saturday with the Elliott Fun- ral Home in charge. Snow and Cold to Follow Rain * . * & { in Arkansas t * By The Associated Pfeftft ,;j i«.', c Rnins pelted Arkansas'attain ' day and the' U. S. Weather 8ur< at Littlo Rock forecast a ,'refc performance of 'last w< weather picture •>— snbw * Arkansas' heaviest, rainl.^. .^a terday was recorded at Nashvjtf - 1,72 inches. ' ' **** EXPLODED of Police and newsmen Inspect wreekaae Philippine Airline DC-6 passenger plane which exploded in th« air over Rome Thursday and crashed nto an open field. Al 13 persons aboard, Including four Americans, were reported killed. — NEA Telophoto >>! _ _____ Guernsey School 3oard to Discuss Proposed Tax The Local school Board of the Gurnsey School District .will meet Monday night, Januarp 18, 1954, for the purpose of discussing the proposed tax rate for the 1955-1956 school year. This tax rate will bn voted on March 20, 1954 at the general school election. The School Board will meet at 7 p. m. at the colored school and 8 p. m. at the white school. All patrons and tax payers of the Guernsey school are invited to their respective metings. Extended Forecast For Jiin. 15—20 Arkansas — Temperatures will average near normal to 3 degrees above. Uormal minium 25-35 Norman maximum 50-60. Colder extreme Northwest Saturday and Sunday. No impartant changes there after. Precipitation moderate to heavy. Rain Tuesday oncl Saturday. Complains About News Security By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH WASHINGTON -W) '— The man named to handle them says he has received "around a dozen"': complaints about news being bottled up since President Eisenhower's new security information order went into effect a month ago today. Some of the complaints dealrwith matters that don't seem to come within jurisdiction of the oorder at all, while some of the others may — there hasn't been time to "decide,"' said Bernard f . M, Shanley, Eisenhower's spe'cial'-'CSunsel. He added in an interview that about half the protests filed so far deal with newsmen's unsuccessful efforts to have the administration make public a breakdown of reasons why 2,200 workers have been separated from federal jobs as security risks since Eisenhower took office. The President has said his information order was designed to assure the public a freer flow of news about the government without jeopardizing national security. He designated Shanley to receive complainis from newspapers and other news media about operation of. the order. Shanley said he is doubtful whether he has any jurisdiction with respect to complaints "that no breakdown has been given on reasons Cor the 2,200 separations from federal jobs. "But I'm not going to split hairs on that," ho said. "If there is anyth'ng I can do to help the press on tha.t matter, I'm willing to try." The "big trouble," he added, is that it is "almost impossible to provide a breakdown by specific reasons as to why he decided the 2,200 were security risks and shouldnt work for, the government." Citing an individual case, he said he had an FBI report on me federal worker as a user of narco' tics, a companion of known Communists -and "a crook." All Around the Town By The Star Staff A near capacity house saw the first performance of "Trippin' Around" the B&PW Club's Student loan benefit show last night and its truly amazing to see what a cast of 200 can accomplish in a mere two weeks . . . naturally all the show will not appeal to some but then no amount of talent would . . . some of the acts are very fine and as a whole the entire show is good . . . its well worth the| money and besides enjoying your-1 self, you will be contributing to a very worthy cause . . . the final, performance is tonight, so be there. I broken homes and improper child training helped to bring about . . . with cooperation, not indignation, juvenile delinquency would be no problem. Hempstead Sheriff's Department i reports a total of 680 cases handled' during the past year including 15 moonshine whisky stills destroyed and seven men arrested at stills. Juvenile delinquency was the subject of PTA meetings this week and the problem was brought home with the arrest of six schQol boys for theft . . . parents are becoming more and more aware of delinquency, something which the schpojs have contended with all along 1 ", . . some situations amaze parents, the majority of whom would like to pass the buck and demand more of the $qhQ9ls . -, , its np secret, simply a fact, that j'uyenjle delinquency J? spawned the tW« P$ meeting? between ^ Henderson mid-winter graduation will be held at 2 p. m. Sunday at Arkadelphia with Gov. Cherry speaking . . candidate's for degrees from this area include; Dwight Parker Adcock of Patmos, Elweis Fair Caldwell of Hope, Martha Moton Craig of Prescott, and Mary Sue Hatfield and .Virginia Godbold Jones of Hope Arva Daniel Kennedy of Nashville, for bachelor of science in education degree? while Anita Joyce Hooks of McCaskill will receive her bachelor of science degree. Pvt. Charles B. Byers, son of Mr. and Mrs. Olin Byers of Hope Route One, has arrived in Korea for duty with the 7th Infantry Divisipn . . . Cpl Jesse Dodson, son of Mrs. Judy Miles, paratrooper with the 82nd Division, has signed up foi six more years and is now m a Heliocopter Division at Fort Bragg . , . Pvt. Bernard Moses Jr. is continuing his paratrooper cateer following basic training at Ft Pragg N. C Pvt. Jeff McFadden is now slatjonel with the at Ft. Bennjng, Qa Les^e Bmjith have been Firm Sues City of Nettleton JONESBORO, (/P) A Little Rock firm today sued the city of Nettleton for $32,589.98 for a water and sewerage system it installed in the town. The suit was filed in Craig head Circuit Court by J. W. Allen of Little Rock, acting as the Eagle Home and Building Insulators. NettleU.n officials witheld payment for the 1952 job because of a controversy over a deep well to supply the city with water. The city claimed sand seepage clogged the well last summer, forcing the city to buy its water from Jonesboro. Coin Machines Ordered Destroyed Texarkana i~r An Arkansas led eral court decree of forfeiture was worth issued Thursday against 01,* 05J. worth of "gambling devices' 1 pwned by G.wn E. RusselJ xtf jjempstead County, The property which includes tw« coin operating machines ab<?u,t Sfjft 'prises' jjjch 99 a metal he-raps, jtgpcU efcajpeiwis cigarette lighters , was ' ordered, destroyed by the JI«,? In the "" Bulletin LITTLE ROCK W) Weather Bureau here s ernoon that the bureau's' leans office says there 1 Is "i^ bility 6f a few tomadoesV-,,, afternoon and' ( earlj > tonight) south Arkansas and Misslssipp The bureau said the storm* extended from 50 rnlteVS Dorado, Ark., to Tupelo, »« and 30 miles ,6n each' sWfe -<afl Une. '*"A, "• ., l Resolution Rallies for Treaty Attach By WARREN ROGERS JRV^ ' WASHINGTON W —A resolution circulated among most senator may become the rallying point o the Elsenhower administratlofi* attack on the proposed BricKf amendment to limit the govern ment't treaty powers. , '.^ The suggested 'resolution < 'w; sent ar,ound to all but about' of the 96 senators last Saturdi by Sen. r Kefauyer (D-Tenn),,,.,, Unlike the. pr-oposalj, by Bricker CR-6hio) and. an' tratioi-backed substitute Republlcan"""'Lea(ae!H Xif California'the resolution. It f wduld amend the Constitution, It would simply put the Senate on record as affirming certain attitudes toward treaties and their domestic effect. It would also require ft recorded roll call vote when thei Senale ratifies treaties. Bricker argues that an amendment to the Constitution is needed to insure that basic American liberties shall not be taken away by treaties which, he says,' might supersede domestic law and the Constitution itself. Lawyers disagree as to whether this is a real danger. President Eisenhower has said Bricker'fa proposal would hamper his oonuuct of -foreign affairs, while agreeing that no treaty should contravene domestic law. There has been no public red sponse to Kefauver's resolution idea from his colleagues. But administration forces are watching carefully for signs that it might brea,k a deadlock- on the highly emotional issue. The Wednesday night, J end a cold ' speU^that? ;*« snowstorm? test ^eekeuti About 20 towns < me8S~ of an-inch-or Wore."^ reported some! tain ,yestera&; Weather .Bureau' raid? *** 'Among, t Clarendon; 450,'iilc 1.38; s Subiaco,, <l:28 1.17r Fort smithi jl 1UO; i ".Setfrcy-f 4' tt ! v ' 7 low>t l&Vm Cases Filed Over Greenville Bridge LITTLI? ROCK (UP) — T wo large utility companies filed motions in district court here today seeking transfer of the controver- sia Greenville bridge case to federal jurisdiction. The Arkansas Power and Light Co. nnd the Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. asked that the Chicot County suit against them be herd in federal court. A complaint was filed in Chicago county Chancery Court Wednesday by Attoiney Ovid Switizer, Crossett, seeking an estimated $500,000 in back rental from three corporations for their use of gas and power lines across the Mississippi River bridge between Arkansas and Greenville, Miss. Ohmer Burnside, Lake Village, attorney for the Tennesse Gas Transmission Corp., said yesterday he would file a motion similar tn the one filed by the telephone and powe*- compani??. The motions for .transfer to federal jurisdiction v/erp assigned to be heard by Judge Thornas Trimble, No date was set for a hearing. Jonesboro Store Gutted by Fire JQNESBQRO two-story building housing a nituve store and a wjrehQps,e morning. , structure afew»' ttel !? ft t<fo A"wavc^ into 'bf$' day and, ing rabidly "tailing -\ti and snow storms?-- 11 -?* A •jpeclal'cold wn Issued for 1 fcwa.by er Bureau., The storm] *cei)U ed Eastern South '„. day, was expected-, to, ern Illinois' r tonightt ( an diana-OhlO ( border bjc^j morning* > n •<'•• V ; '« , Snow, or BnawifUjrnes^w cast ahead, of the storm? Iowa, Minnesota. fuppeiyMf* and Northwest k WJ$coa»W""" nois -ind Indiana. 1 '< f ;7r| Meanwhile, temperature^, 30s sverf- reported in/ '$fi4f| lantic State? >and In Naw "England, rain storms' Wet Arkansas'to,^the Atlan|ip.jj The*northern 'cold pjyaye ready -sent "the "mercuryi to 20 beloW v 30ro,, h 'Ar " Mont., she- below At 10 below at' .Inter.ni Minn., and low below'. 1 Mich, V V 1 '^ Some light drizzly in the lowe^i Ohio eific Co»st ir|as, west. noon jiyuii 4A>H»«VB<r in<tri,»w^ three and aj'hfll* "hours; late,)

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