Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 25, 1954 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 25, 1954
Page 11
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*s->.^<"->. .> i' Surplus Sobs Bring More Indictments WASHINGTON — mp) The Jus- jpicc Department announced today that a federal grand jury here has indicted IS individuals and even corporations in connection with the purchase and latei* resale of surplus tankers World War II. The indictments were returned by the grand jury in April. 1653. But they remained sealed by the court until today, when the Justice Department decided g'.hat defendants not in this conn- "try arc not likely to return. Afriong the defendants were Stavros Niarchos, fabulously Wealthy Greek shipowner; Julius C. ftolmcs, former U. S. minister to Great Britain; and former KP. Jeph Ca?ey and Casey (D-Mass.). Aristoteles S. Onas- _ . sis. a relative of Niarchos, were indicted earlier this month oil charges of making false ,state- jipnerits in connection with the pur- "chase of surplus vessels in the postwar period. Most of the new defendants were charged with consipring to violate the law against making false statements to rrtent. Some were breaking terms of the goverii- accused of a purchase contract ( f"or five tankers by changing the ownership of the tankers without \S. S. government approval. Besides NiarchoSj Holms and Casey, those named in the various indictments were: Mary Dracopoulos, a sister of Niarchos, who is reportedly living in New 1?ork. George N. Emmanuel and Con- stanline Emannuel, who, like Ni- archos, has been living abroad since the start of to grand jury investigation. . Ambrose Capparis, George Try- Panis, David Dorn, Robert A. Murphy and Ralph R. Matregraho, officers of employes of the North American Shipping & Trading vCb.. Inc. all live in the New York area. Charles Augenthaler and Hugh Reid, partners in Simpson, Sperico & Young, New York shipping agents. Edwin J, Maas, of New Yorl;. former comptroller of North American. Geroge D. McCarthy, of the New York accounting firm of price, Waterhouse & Co. E. Stanley Klein, New York financier. Why This Wondrous invy of the Husband's Outside World? Many Valves Seek That Secret By SAUt* pgff F*f Ha! Boyls NW YORK LOThe .other I saw a very funny play <calhtid "Oh, Men! OH, Women!'' tt concerns a young wife Who is unhappy although her husband is a successful actor, loves Her, is faithful and is a good provider. She has a riurse for the kids, a cook, rnaids, gardener, the works. So, feeling bored and useless, she goes to a psychoanalyst and after a few sessions decides maybe she ought to assert her independence. She suggests a .trial se|)ara- tion to her husband. Being a reasonable man. he blows his top gets loaded and tracks down the analyst. • Why, the lurching actor asks the doctor, do so many modern women feel unimportant and useless in the important job of running a house and raising children? Why T.J.'s secretary said and' the way night ^ey said it and what they meant. The outside is lunch talk about stocks or options or the raise the new man got and the ' eternal threat that one day soon, xinless the company comes through, by gosh, I'm going to make a break. It is dialogue that is no moi-e refreshing, imaginative or sdul-s'ta'Hs- fying than wives' talk about formulas, BMs, new detergents or how could that woman ever afford a huge hew Sectional couch thpt must have cost $900 and on his Delmon M. White, San Pedro,|c!o they envy those in the "out Ca'l., vice president of the Amor-jside" world? What do they think | they're missing? "Adnd, finally, T).(doctor," the actor shouts, "tell me sal Xl ican Pacific Steamship Co. Willard Walter, Washington, C., director of American Pacific. The seven corporations named in the indictments were: The North American Shipping & Trading Co., Inc.; Compania In- '§' • You can jf you 1 use Natural Chilean Nitrate of Soda for your top-dressing and side-dressing needs. It costs a little more because it's worth- more. Bui the difference in cost usually can be measured in pennies per acre, while the difference in value often amounts to dollars per acre. Chilean "Bulldog" Soda gives you geiicrous extra value. The nitrogen is 100 per cent nitrate. It's 100 per cent available (quick-acting); 100 per cent dependable. The minor elements" make Crops-stronger,' healthier.- The sodium —26 pounds in every 100-pound sack—is a key to maximum returns on your entire fertilizer investment. It offsets the bad effects of acid- forming fertilizers... increases the efficiency of mixed fertilizers containing llieni. It releases "locked-up" polash in the soil... increases the availability and efficiency of- soil phosphate^..reduces potash, calcium and magnesium losses by leaching... develops larger, deeper root systems. Sodium builds up the productivity of your land—more each year. It's an essential element for some:crops...bene- •—ficial- to -most and neccs'saiy for maximum yields of many. Pennies-per-acrediffei ence in cost may mean dollars-per-acrc difference in- value to you. Chilean "Bulldog" Soda is the best fertilizer your money can buy. Use it for all of your top'-dressing and side-dressing needs. 'Make sure you get: de NATCHEL kind!' CHILEAN NITRATE, ^SODA this. Tell me, what's, on the outside?" At this point, both men and women, from'the $6.60 seats to th last $1.80 scats in the balcony, roared with laughter and stopped the show with wild: applause. was clear the play had struck home in many homos. Obviously, while few wives have cooks or nurses or psychoanalysts, many wives have," the same feeling of 5n govborbom of uselessness missing something.Why this great wondrous, envy of the mysterious world'on the outside, into Which husbands all over the country disappear every morning? In the play, the doctor never answered the question. So let's face it right here and now- Just what is on the', outside? True, the outside has its rises and falls, its triumphs and setbacks, its men who gets a $)'0 raise or arc promoted to vice president or find a pdlio vaccine or win a Nobel prize. But.do wives really know how seldom this happens? Mostly (he outside is millions of men shaving, cramming down the last piece of toast, rushing off an being herded like cattie / into the cities in crowded commuter trains and buses. Do they go gaily off. as to a great adventure?.They; Uo not.'-Th'ey sluff 'off, r'ha'lf-asleep, numbed by the hypnotic motion of sameness, driven by unseen'whips. The outside is millions of-men at the office v : glumly-.'picking through the morning mail, .growling over new .memos' jrprtt .-•;• the boss. The outside is millions of men beginning 1 aiiothef unglamor- ous.day, reacting to the pressures of half-submervcd ambitions, to the' pressures of'theii^'boss," to"'fhe real or fancied competition of their development. .- ' ., The outside, is ;the mid-morning coffee break which they h'ave,' riot because they want coffee, but cause there lurks the hope that, somehow, five minutes away, from the desk will bring new solutions, new stimulation, new horizons^ It doesn't. '• ' • ••':. '•:.'-^ '.'.••' The outside is millions ;of 'men talking, shop nt lunch,' disscctm? wha't old -TV J; said- or' ; what old ternacional De-.'Vapores,"" a• Panamanian Corp.; Plymouth, Tanker Corp., Amrican Pacific Steamship Co. and Delaware Tanker Corp,,, subsidiaries of North American; Oriental Tanker Corp.,.." a related corporation of North /American; and the ^American Overseas Tanker Corp. CONFIDENCE! Thoroughly Reconditioned Reconditioned for Performance Reconditioned for Honestly Described Younfif Chevrolet Co (•P ^ii^ iP'IP-^W.'llf^^B °^p^^^*'^^ w iw-- H ^^^|j?wKv|pJ^- t , ^*Hf ™l^ '" . '"' ' ~ ',> , ' ', "•''. '-, s *<- > '/-.- < ?'v. , '• • . The outside is/millions of m?n coming back from too much lunch, half *heartedly flirting with the pretty receptionist or secretary, and 99.9 per cent of the time eigh- er party would be surprised and n little frightened if anything ' came of it. This is a semi-automatic maneuver that goes with manhood, a token gesture made to hold on to the franchise. The outside is millions of men leaving a crowded desk at nigfii with a sense of unfulfillment, millions of men being herdedVback to the cattle cars, duliy reading the evening papers, m'akcing pei'- fuiictory conversation, secretly wondering when the fun begins. . So relax, girls. The outside is just the inside but. When an .earthquake hit San cisco in 1906, nearby' land slipped sideways 21 feet. >. . / . .- Security Chief Is Drawing Jeers, Cheers MCLAb CARRIES WASHINGTON OB— Robert 1er Scott McLeodr the State Do- parment security chief is a former football player who is makln.t Headlines; in lie political areria with line, plunges and end runs while the stands cheer and jeei*. , It begeri with the Republicans cheering and the Democrats jeering as McLeod, a husky 39- year old with a hide as tough as h hippo's, ripped through the State Department in search of Communists and security risks. Now some Democrats are beginning to smile. After McLeod's se- ries of Lincoln Day speethia lor tJft> RSptaMcart part? iKfefr' tftirtfe' he may be Sri embaf&iSmenl to the party. McLeod himself is wondering if he hfesh't become something of tt ftfobie'fn to r 1he Rejhib- licans. f • In respWt he speakin? tottt hiay have Wet! ^ill- advised." 1?6 since he beearnfe a targetof he may h j s bears fhe iltW: the Burpau o£ Security, Affairs and Personnel. McLeod unquestionab aroused thd ire of Deftio'cfats. Rep. mEmatiuel Celler (D-NV), for cs fcmple, characterized him as "party hudkster canvassing votes." It's Which one has that MONTHLY LOOK? EYES SHOW CRAMPS, "NERVES?; MISERY You, too, fnay hot.^.Bble to Kitle that tired; rifervpus, jittery look ench month no matter how milch "make-up" you use. Keep yoUl 1 secret SiVfe during "those" days—don't be the one girl in three who shows the strain from tell- tnle nerves and crahipS — hlis "thttt monthly look".* Take Curdtil, a, special medicine trusted by thpushnds of Women, girla to help insure .njjainst crnnl'psy "norves"and;'monthiy-misefy. A little Tennessee Boy, Mississippi Girl Win in Zones "B" qnd "C" agent and senatorial aide is doing by in thai; J<S*;" hte takes guW, jtfid Sea's ttfr.Stott MeLeoct-*ili greyed sileneet JflSeli* Mists a feat fear of position at the security oficer to enter the hurly-burly Of the polill On the other hafid^the man who •;i.3aK|.us|s; ^||| Held in rhc Coliseum Rain or Cafdut;ehch n^ li|lptf Build so resistance: inny be: firreater each iUoVith',nerVousnesitthdsuffering lea*., and less. Look more natural—feel and sleep bettel'. As!c> your;': dbiilef fur Cardul. (Say: 20 bf Arfcdnsas dh J f ox as ^ .>ii'^iti-;j^^;iHiS^i£iig«s«j48w3'9S« Glenn Tyler, 48, is a senior in Lexington High School, Lexington, Tenn. An outstanding leader and an Avplus student, v (Jlenn wants to use his $1,000 pcholarship to study chemical engineering at either Memphis jState College or the University of Tennessee, LaNelle Garner, 17-year-old senior in Houston High School, Houston, Mississippi, is a superior scholar and a student council representative. She will use her $1,000 scholarship to jpajor in English at Mississippi State College for Wptoen, as she wants to be a high, school English teacher, TEACHER MI?$ Mariprie Walker Uwlivlll* High School ers Merit Award Winners STUDENT Undo Brocfc Merlbeth Miller , Fgy.ll»v|lle High Sthopl Sam Murdpek AAiss Ethel Hayf El D«ra<(9 filgli 5«lieol ' ? . c -. Rodney PeMigrew Miss Jeanne lewis Msrrlll^n Hlsh Seheeil ' * AnnAeuff , . Miss Htwel PreiSQn Fort Smllh High School Gary Brown Miss Clio Clark Acorn Hlsh School (Mena) .>, Carolyn Hunrpr Mr?i Ora?8 W. W h Plfy Artacfolpbfa Hlflh SchooP t, < ^ » «/ SM tyae Jpe Mri, Qecrgla --•-•---•-• Central ut "** ** I *-« | 'u»i»-*«v t < t .-„ u^M^ r ^f}ffj f ^f'/^. n f.. -iy.^.fe... 4th Student Contest Closes March Th* evrfenf ond tost Kon OH Stydent Ewsy ?9t»t«»» »{ tht J? }S a»on flospj Mareh 8, Jh? «MW*f » ft """W My F^vprit*' " Con Influcwo My Future," Aworcj» p*, forty-five M«f)» Awordt ?f ttj scMarshlp winner*' school^ T*esh«r|?| three Fpr tempi?!* Jnte/rnqftei; frpm <?vr U°H OH PM^f

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