Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 6, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 6, 1954
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' . * '"•• *"*v>*« Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by Th» Editor .Alex. H. Washburn That Income Tax Mouftetrap SHU Needs Some Help Dr. Emmett Thompson's income tax story goes like this: One Negro was explaining to -another about the federal short "A. Now 'A' means how much money did you git. "B. Hit means how much have you cot left. "C, Send it to us." The Mousetrap Needs Advertising (Charlotte, N. C., Observer) The old saw that, if a man makes .a better mousetrap, the world will *beat a path to his door, is only conditionally true. If the world does not know the man has made the mousetrap, or, if it is not convinced that it is a better one, no path will be beaten. Grass will grow on his doorstep, even though he confronts the mice with a more 1 terrifying problem than belling the cat. It is advertising that tells the world first that the trap'has been N|made. But that is not enough. It must be supplemented by a 1 skillful appeal to the wants and desires of prospective customers. The people must be made to want the trap, for, if they don't want it, the inventor could have a warehouse full and never sell one. Finally, the-customer must be made to want this particular kind of trap in preference to other brands.. By making the people want what pur inventive genius and our in- <$tlustry can produce for their comfort and convenience, advertising has done as much as any one force to give us the standard of living that is the envy of the world. It' works in an endless circle that creates wealth. By increasing sales, it raises the earnings of business. With those earnings industry expands its operations. This expansion makes .more jobs, so that more people can buy the s. It is, therefore, the spark "plug Pf pur creative capitalism. It has, however, its responsibilities. So many techniques have been developed to appeal • -to the wants pfvbuyers that the advertiser must be careful that the claims he makes for his product are honest. The dishonest advertiser is automatically punished. A customer once fooled does' not come back. If that happened often enough, such an advertiser soon finds himself vvjth- customers. :. 'It is no coincidence that-America, the highest living standard in the;world, has also thq most highly developed advertising, and, on the whole, the most, honest. To realize its importance, try to imagine this country •with no advertising at all.-How could you ever find out what to buy or where to btjy it? , . - ; ' • ARKANSAS: CdftsfdHf iness through SalurSaft light rain or sno# SflttftdSy' <" south this afterfidttrt Idtlight, »9 portant change itf tefli lowest tonight Jfl IH6 Sfl'S, & 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 119 Star of Hop* 1*»», Pr*M 1*27 Contolldattd tan. II* 1M» \. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, MARCH 6, 1*54 M«i*ib«f: th» AtMclattd Pr««« & Audit Bureau ef Clreulaflonl A*. N«t Paid Clrcl. « Mot. Ending S«pt. iO, 1Mi — 3,446 PRICE Se i Ex-Resident 0f Spring Hill Dies Thomas B. Collins 47, of Houston, Texas, died at his home on Thurs,- (lay night. He is a former resident <i pf Springhill. Funeral services will be held Sun- d.a.y afternoon at 2:30, .at Springhill Baptist Church. Burial will be in Huckabee. Survivors include his widow, his mother, Mrs. Ed Collins of Houston, three sons. Carl Ray of Houston, Billy Ed and Bobby Lee of the U.S. Navy, one brother, Virgil two sisters, Mrs. Elbert Tarpley of Springhill and Mrs. James Martin of Hous.»- ton. Stuart Charms Crowd at Hope C.ofC. Banquet A speech by a Witty visiting Irishman and a fine musical program of local singers featured the annual banquet of Hope' Chamber of Commerce in the high school Friday night. Ian Stuart of Nashville, Tenn.. director of public relations for the Southern States Industrial Council, was the speaker. Born in Ireland he came to America in 1947 at the invitation of Princeton university. He is reputed to be the only educator who has held executive school posts in three countries, Ireland, England, and the United States. Mr. Stuart Was an All-British athlete in both track and football, and today he devotes the same energy in traveling around America preaching the virtue of our way of life, with a.particular slant toward youth. He told his audience Friday night he still thinks of himself as a teacher and preacher. He said the Free World has a strength which the Iron Curtain countries do not have — and that is, belief in God. And some Old Country humor cropped out at the very beginning of his speech. Said Mr. Stuart: A visitor complained that Ireland was .cold, wet, and full of Catholics. Retorted a native: "Well, you could try Hell — it's lot, dry, and full of Protestants." Henry: Hayhes opened the pro;ram with invocation, which was ollbwed by Mrs. .Ed Ogran in two origs, accompanied by Luther Holl- =imon. Jr. The Rev. Ed Pendletpn an'g two numbers —'and both sing- irs and pianist were .given an jvation. Kenneth 'Ambrose, president of Hope Chamber of Commerce,' introduced the program as something'of a departure from conventional hamber • banquet meetings. :>He alked 'briefly of the Hope delega- ion's appearance in Washington in jehalf of Millwood dam, and said ic thought the'Whole'issue of river levelopment' was well received,:.by he 'senators: •-.:•••• .^Pv^O; '•.-.'•':K. ' ; Mr/Ambrose introduced Guy/E. Sasye, who in turn introduceeV&ie eatursd speaker, Mr. Stuart; Mr. Ambrose paid'specialtribute o the following for their work in jreparing the annual program—the linner was laid in the high school cafeteria and the speaking program ransferred to the auditorum upstairs: Fred Gresham, Frank King, and r red Robertson, for their work as he arrangements committee. Mrs. Grit Stuart and her excellent cafeteria staff. Mrs. 'Lahroy Spates, Mrs. Fred jrcsham, and Mrs. Ray Lawrence, 'or the decorations. And all the chamber members vho worked on ticket sales for the annual event. Weisenberger Seeks Office of Prosecutor Deputy Prosecuting Attorney i Royce Weisenberger today announc- f cd his candidacy for the office of prosecuting attorney of the Eighth Judicial Circuit consisting pf Hempstead, Nevada, Lafayette and Mill- v er counties. Mr. Weisenberger mailed bis corrupt practice pledge to Little Rock Friday and submitted his resignation as deputy. However, Prosecutor Lookadoo has requested Mr. Weisenberger to continue to Serve until completion of the regular April * term of court. $1.3 Million for Fort Smith LITTLE ROCK iffi — T. he Nation al Guard Bureau at Washington allotted $l,30Q,oqo yesterday for the construction of an Arkansas Na tional Guard air base at For The base, which will fee bpjlt a Fort Smith Municipal Airport win house the recently l?4th Tactical Reconnaissjmc Squadron. Arkansas Adj. Gen. Luclen Ab raham announced the allotment. Abraham also said the bureau has approved construction of equi; inent service centers at ~~ Warren and Rogers. The centers which will cost about $?5,QOQ he breaches CONFERENCE SITE—This is a general view of the University City build-: n Ipth inter-American Conference will convene on'March'1..; clntral structure with indented roof is the main auditorium, where general sessions will be held.; The tall building'^t right is the library where committees will meet to/study special subjects.. Army Hasn't Coddled Reds, Adlai Says By JACK BELL MIAMI BEACH, Fla., UP) — Adlai 3. Stevenson agrees with President Eisenhower that the Army las not coddled Communists but ie reportedly was prepared today o criticize Eisenhower's leadership on domestic and foreign pol cy issues. Stevenson, the 1952 -Democratic presidential nominee, was scheduled for a major speech at a party rally here tonight in which he Dlanned to outline his views on .he major issues of this year's campaign for control of Congress, The former Illinois governor told a news conference on his arrival lere yesterday he does not believe the Army has coddled Communists — as charged by Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) — any more than previous democratic administration's had knowlingly permitted "subversives, ;raitors or spies" to remain in the government. He avoided direct questions about McCarthy but said he die not believe the Wisconsin senator's investigation of alleged Communists in government would be a major factor in the congressional campaign. Although some of the Democrats rallying here for a southeastern party conference avoided any direct criticism of Eisenhower, Stevenson was said by friends to be ready to launch a frontal assault on the President for the first time since he was defeated by Eisenhowe r in 1952- Stevenson tpld a news conference yesterday he planned to discuss Eisenhower's, strained tions with McCarthy, which been pointed up by the latest verbal clash over the Wisconsin senator's assertion the Army had been "coddling Communists." 70HomeCIub Women Attend Spring Council .• . i ': ' ' (" Over 70 members of the Hempstead County Home Demonstration Council attended the spring council meeting held Wednesday in the Hope City Hall. The meeting opened with group singing "America" with Mrs. Lester Kent of Liberty Hill leading and Mrs. J. E. McWlilliams, : Hinton Club at. the piano. ' Mrs. H, E." Patterson, Melrose Club, and council- president, introduced Rev. Virgil Keeley, First Methodist Church, Hope. He.gave the devotional reading from Ephesians '1:22: "And hath put .all'..things under his feet, and gave him to be the head'over all things to the chur ch . . . .•'. . apart from you can do nothing, -He urged- the club.; mem. bers to return to their committee and' give''their..'-best,'-also"to-reflect' on these things. Fifteen clubs answered ' the. roll call, followed by reports including the treasurer's, report by Mrs. Arl. Fincher of Shover Springs Glub county council secretary-lreasurer. Mrs. Patterson introduced j Mrs. Hazel Jordan, state home demonstration agent, of Little Rock. As 'speaker of- the morning, Mrs. Jordan's discussion on "changing times" hold on to that which is good and beauty spots around the home" 'was most interesting. The meeting adjourned at noon or lunch. Centerville club was hostess. The meeting reconvened at 1:00 p. m. with group singing led by Mrs. Eldridge Fprmby, Hinton, and Mrs. McWilliams at the piano. 'Mrs. Patterson introduced Mrs. John Keck, Hopewell club, county legislation leader, who introduced Representative Talbot Fields, Jr., local attorney Who spoke on "Coun Father's Night Planned by junior Senior PTA Hope Junior-Senior High School PTA will hold its annual Father's night Thursday, March 11, in the Junior auditorium. Mrs. Jim McKenzie will be moderator in a panel discussion on "How Can We Prevent Juvenile Delinquency in Our Community." On the panel will be Chancellor James H. Pilkinton, the' Rev.' V. D. Keeley and; Charles Gough, Parks and Recreation director. Special music/ and ..refreshments are on the program. Results at Stake in Big GOP Leader Cleaned Up ih Horses NEW YORK UP)— J. Russel Sprague, former Republican na tional committeeman who resigned his GOP post last fall when a political storm brewed over his harness racing track holdings says he netted $194,000 in one year on the sale of stock he brought for $2,000; Sprague was one of nine Wit nesses testifying yesterday at a special 1 state commission's .public hearings aimed at purging the state's multimillion-dollar harness racing industry. Sprague, U7, long a power in Nassau County politics and a polit ical intimate . of Gov. Thomea E By RICHARD KASISCHKE MOSCOW UP),. —Foreign Minister Vi M. Molbtov said today results of the Berlin conference can be measured only by'- what happens whin the Big Four meet April 26 with Communist China and other nations at Geneva to discuss peace in Asia, In a 7,500-word report on' the Berlin talks, which ended 15 days ago, Molotov reiterated Soviet charges that Western defense preparations point to a third world war. He blamed the United States Britain and France for East-West disagreements that remained unsolved. The statement, played up in all Moscow newspapers and broadcast by the Moscow radio, criticized U. S. Secretary of State Dulles for making speeches about dewejK said lie got into racing in 1945, .\vhen' he was Nassau County executive, and elective- job. H \~ In Ih'at year, he said, the .late SSorew "Western;,. *>a£ pong Islam contractor, gave; him a" chanc'e to buy a 40 per cent share C;f the old Cedar Point Trotting Assn. then running at Roosevelt, Race way on-Long Island, for $2,000. He said he sold the stock a net-after-taxes for $196,000 the fol lowing year,, when Cedar Point's racing license was bought by the Nassau Trotting Tssn. He said he sold out because ,o: a movement to get Nassau County on Long Island, a share of the pari-mutuel take and there were political implications involved. .iisucu. ci I'll/I iic.yvv**w.jjj«*»v*vi* »^*_.M»*. . , ty'officers and their duties." The the conference "representing him- question and answer session follow- !«>lf as a zealous champion of the ing Mr..'Fields discussion created freedom of peoples and the cham- much interest bers. among the mem- Mrs. Patterson, presided during the business session when plan? were made for talent night date to be announced later. National H. D. Week is to be observed May 3-8 and Mrs. D. B. Drgaoo was appointed chairman of the window display committee for it. The group voted to send Mrs. Patterson to Washnigton, D. C. in November to the National H. D. meeting. Each guest speaker received a small gift of appreciation. Applauds Nomination of Negro to Board WASHINTON Ml Republican and Democratic members of the Senate Labor Committee today ap plauded President Eisenhower's no mination of a Missouri Negro to be assistant secretary of labor but stressed they would not be influenc ed by his race in considering con firmation. "We're interested in his qualifi cations, not the color of his skin," said the committee chairman, Sen. H. Alexander Smith (RNJ). The nominee, 60-year-old J. Ernest Wilkins, now is a Chicago at torney and a lifelong Republican. He is the first Negro to be named to a post of comparable rank in jmore than 40 yearsrsinqe William H, Lewis served as an "assistant at torney general in the administrat ion of President William Howard Taft. : Smith said his committee will hold hearings on the nomination next week. Presidential appoint ments are subject to confirmation by the senate. Several thousand mice are milked regularly tn New York City as part pf a scientific project, says New Hope Cemetery Working March 8 New Hope Cemetery, south of Hope on the Patmois road will be cleaned on Monday, M,a.rch 8, Al interested perso^ aft: a;sked M pion of free elections.' "Certain defenders of freedom ike such freedom as gives exploiters and militarists a free hand and a life of plenty, while the laboring people live under the constant shadow of'war and fresh annihilation," Molotov said. He 'said the Berlin conference was wothwhile because it aired various world questions and cleared the road to the Geneva parley — "of definite international significance" —on Korea and In. dochina. Chances of settling the seven- year-old Indochina war at Geneva, said, depend on "the position of the French government and also on the position of the U.S.A., which is increasingly interfering in Lhe affairs of Incohina." "The main thing, however," he added, "will depend on recognition by all the conference participants of the need to settle the question of peace there, not through continuing a hopeless (French Unio?i- Vietminh, war, but through an agreement conforming to the principles of freedom and the national independence .of the peoples." Nurses Cry as Two Men Goto Death COULMBIA, S. C. (/B—Forty-on student nurses, several of them crying, watched as two murdereen were electrocuted here today. The nurses, students at the state mental hospital,, attended the exe cutions voluntarily. They were among 100 specatoi's who crowdec the small state penitentiary deatl house as Lander Ray Gantt 31 o Gastoriia N C. and Shelton H Gainey 24 of Hartsville died in the electric chair. Gnatt and Gainey convicted o the robbery-slaying , of Myrtl Beach taxi driver Robert D. Olive in 1949, walked calmly into th> death chamber. Neither appearei nervous, antt's lat words were, "All I want to say is that we're innocent of any crime in this state od help those who presecuted us . . ." The defense had claimed it had evidence ghat Oliver was killed in North Carolina and not in South Carolina. Gainey read part of the 51st Pslam, beginning, "Have mercy upon me O God. Several nurses broke into tears. One man fainted. Hospital officials said the nurses attended because of "an unusual interest in the sociological aspects of community life." Miss Martha Bradley, director of nursing.educa- tion, said they wanted to be in a better position to discuss capitoi punishment, Says People Distrustful of the Future By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON W— Paul G\ Hoffman, head of the Studebaker Corp., ays the American people are 'distrustful of the future" and his attitude is responsible in large lart for the nation's current, eco- lomic troubles. Hoffman mentioned lagging auto ales as an index. He discussed the ration's economic state of mind esterday in announcing that the Advertising Council will open April 1 a national campaign deigned to neutralize recession talk by playing up the prospects of economic growth. Hoffman is 'hairman of•>the council's public )olicy committee. , As Hofffaiir spoko out, there were new repbrts of layoffs in the auto industry"-— in his own,, company — and on the New York Central Railroad. But, two auto makers, Crysler and Hudson, issued back to work calls for em- ployes they had laid off because of dropping car sales. In the general employment picture, the .Labor Department's Bu reau of Employment Security re ported last night the number ol workers claiming unemployment compensation during the week ended Feb. 20 was 2,168,200 — just 10.200 below a w,eek earlier when the total reached the highest level since February, 1950. The bureau : also . reported an easing of layoffs'and somei recalls of workers during the week ended Feb. 27, Omly a little more than half the nation's labor force, pf roughly C( million is covered by unemployment compensation. President Eisenhower has picked this month to indicate whether business will pick up or the gov ernmen t may have to step in anc give the economy a short in the arm. l \ .... ' - ,. Godfrey Is Grounded for a Month WASHINTON (UP) — A Civl Aeronautics Board: examiner recommended today that televisior star Arthur Godfrey be grounded for six months for serious .violations of flying safety rules. Examiner Albert H, Ruppar said he recommended-,the • maximum period of suspension of Godfreys pilot's license "in view of the gravity of the violations," The suspension., period will star) March 16 unless Godfrey appeals the examiner's decision by March 15. The TV wit's, attorney said he has not decided whether to appeal. He said he wants to study the detailed decision first. The Civil Aeronautics Administration had accused Godfrey of "careless" flying when he flew close to the control tower at Teterboro, N. J.,las t Jan. 7 in taking off in his twin-engine DC-3, Godfrey admitted he did obeyey tower orders but insisted he was forced to do so by a. gusty wind. Ruppar said Godfrey violated traffic rules in the take-off arid also was in violation of regulations because his CAA medical certificate had expired six months earlier. UNDER YOUR HAT - Sgt, Albert' Wilson models the new radio hat being used by Atlantic City, N. J, police. The only visible sign, of the radio is.the antenna which extends from the bat badge. Inside the hat Is a four-tube radio, which is the size of a package of dg- arets. It was designed by Lawrence Smith, police department radio technician, i« f r- •vO ' Stevens Not WASHINGTON 1 _. retary of the Army Rohei 1 Vens' chief aides has .resit ploring what"* he > terfne'dfft- tf "full fighting aupibdri^.fttr er up for Stevens in hisi with Sen. McCarthy; m»Wfc$ John F, KaheV&'&Pfccir*' ant Under Stevens', add be Under iortriet <, j Arft^y* J Frank, Prcfe, aftttoiineect^_ nation before His 1 $l'6,000-a-yel yesterday,in ^ letter *" n<1 ing Steven^ bh^the, >gu. you ate trying to put* 1 Army." , * l ,> ^i' f Kane, reathed by tih6i; say which-6f StevendVsu. felt hadn't 'rattied »,,i tary's slde^in McCarthy's h'andllhi general questioned; sion. XheWtitf been way it munists But above lary-of then sfrattjts Coffee Prices Blamed on the Frost WASHINGTON — (UP'—, Four housewives go before a [Special, senate subcommittee-today prepared to p~ut the blame or^ frost*lor the high,price of coffee. i The housewives, •. all' -officials' 1 , of ie General - Federation' ofTflfajgriii's [ed^rprix finally* •>' (i Pr,esMfenfe. Kane did say; ,hej|excJ bpdy irt ^the^ArMyj^ 7 "' of support^ charge., The Chicago, Jf&_ nlght, that p St£veh]$ reported 1 " Jo/l """'"""" But associa r said early jtodfty; theTse "absdlutely"* «««^M&* Stevens, could hot Ad&fnisti Carthy ht controvers weeks; House lowers Spending ' TOKXP •— dominant Famous Hitch to Show Here Monday The famous Wilson and Co. six- horse hitch will be on exhibit here Monday, March 8 for a free showing in downtown Hope. ' f-.o showuigltives pf three parties lining up is sponsored by Hope Kiwanis Club! agains.t 143 Socialists and slpmter lower hpuse today passed Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshida's "au?. terity" budget, which boosts defense spending while slashing many other government expenses. The vote showed 303 epnserva* Mimstrels which will show m the school auditorium on Thursday and Friday nights, March 25 and 26. Also appearing in Hope Monday will be one of the famous Curtis^ Candy Company ponies which will toe given, away jjti a cojoy party members to give the bill an easy victory. The budget calls for almost $?,800,000,000 for fiscal 1954-55. This is about 82 million less than Ruppar said that in addition to ;hd six-month suspension Godfrey should be grounded for an addi- lonal period if necessary until he :akes a flight test and examination by a CAA agent to qualify for operation of a DC-3, The CAA had asked the board ,o suspend his license for at least 30 days. In recommending the maximum suspension period of six months, the examiner said he wa$ convinced Godfrey deliberately turned his plane toward the control tower. Occupants of the tower ha.Ci said the DC-3 came so close they ran for safety. R,uppar said there appears to be : no apparent reason why the plane co'uld not have been turned back on to its proper course in the space between the runway and the tower. Godfrey had said gusty winds forced him to fly close to the tower, and to pjanes which stQP,d on the' airport Jandlng strip, t \$j, he insisted safety was hi? primary consideration. ' Civil Aerpn,a«tics F, B. Lee.pn Jan, 21 filed a ep,n> plaint against Godfrey charging violation of sjrport tr^ f fc rpgi4a tjkms. Lee al?o>ajd Godfrey's fly Ing created 8 - «'co.Hjsipn ha?ar&' and that Godfrey lapsed, the neei medical.' year. Fourteen per jujp ^ per . ' ^ . . wjU gq fjQm, the clubs, 'rcetttly t6 Braz,Urat Brazilian government.' .After .viewing ' thousands of acres, of froeti damaged coffee trees,. they,, came back convinced it wag-the weather, not speculators, Mthat \.caused. the price hike. , -i i-,'*.» ' ' Invited to testify before a senate banking subcommittee ing the^ soaring cost'ojj coffee" wejcej Mrs.. Theodore S. Champrnan,' >«er- seyville, 111., first vice pre'side'tit 'of the federation Mrs, Zaio W; Schroeder, Grosse Polnte, Mich., the federation's international affairs chairman; Mrs. Gilbert F. Loevs, Waterville, Me.,- chairman' of the consumer committee and Mrs, Carl E. Swanbeck of Huron, O., a Republican candidate for the Ohio legislature. When the returned from their inspection tour, the clubwoman noted that even in Brazil the world's largest coffee producer a small cup of coffee costs six cents. And they saind the coffe South. ^m'eVi- can housewives sip is inferior to the brand shipped north.' I Meanwhile, the Inter-aamerlcan economic and social council issued a report today spelling more bad news for coffee drinkers. It Said the Brazilain frost "has dimmed the outlook for an adequate world supply of coffee for the next five years." , However the organization bjam- ed the recent price hike on "a long era of poor prices . . . which left the industry on its knees" and the ' world supply of ..coffee at it? Jowest point in recent years. The report said the July 4 frost destroyed about one-fifth of the Brazilain coffee crop and 80 percent of the young trees planted in 1950 "worsening the outlook for coffee prices for the next five years," The report is the result of a study undertaken by the council's special commission on coffee which called a special session at the Fan American union last month after the price rise proydked demands for congressional investigations and boycotts. Blackwell Quits, Arm Won't Respond ST. PETERSBURG, FJa, {$ Ewell Blackwell, veteran right handed pitcher with the N^w Iforjf Yankees, quit baseball todey tee- cause of a sore arm, The former National league with the CjnstonatJ jledjs dropped out )«< m.td-seasen - }^s,t year because Pf ^FfB troujbje v but \yas attempting a c6m ft ba,cj spring and ' av'e to eject' 1 aj^onsi bly IP| m t^t^i lf«|WJb,fV. a *|gw? Af '**«f ^T^Ms** 1 LITTLE: >' y. he had ^cai

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