Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 13, 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 13, 1954
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn—— 82 Years Young Formula on How to Exhaust Spring Editor The Star: I will have to call on you for help. I celebrated my 82d birthday on the Oth of this month and I just ., can't get around to thc 05 Well "•Wishers and I will greatly appreciate it i£ you will inform the gentlemen that I thank them very much, and you can say to the ladies (hat I love them just a little more — if that is possible. 'Did I believe all the nice things said by them my head would b-j too big to get in iny front door. Your friend E. C. STUART March 0, 1054 ...Columbus, Ark. "•*'' To which The Star adds its own congratulations, for all the years we have been editing tins newspaper Mr. Stuart has been a lively letter-writer from Columbus —• and 55TH YEAR VOL. 55 — NO. ,~c Sfaf of Hep* !<*», ftittt Wt I2D Con>olldot»d ion. IB, If If \. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, MARCH 13, 1$S4 By JOE HA|_L WASHINGTON W — Sen. Flanders (R-VU today characterized as "fin expensive pho-ny*' a plan of Sen. George (D-Ga) to cut. indi- vklual income taxes by sharply raising exemptions for each taxpayer nnd his dependents. ; Flanders made the rcmaek in nn interview as Republicans in both !lie Senate and House it's not often you get a letter from ,"". , . J ^ "f '"' """^ ov -- e l '- hk " thclr " nos a* 81 ™* -ycar-oldcr which was pounded - , c . r no 1 c n his own typewriter. Dornocrntic drive to raise the ex- an 02 out on I use the word "pound" advisedly — for 1 don't imagine Mr. SUuut knows any more about the touch eruption The Vermont senator, who serves on the tax-writing Senate' Finance ^and the lack of it doesn't bother r * cither of us. system lliat your editor does . . .•[Committee, said the George pro. posal would mean only "peanuts" to low-income taxpayer?. For instance, he said, the benefit would be only 80 cents a week to an individual in the low wage bracket with no dependents. But George's plan would be expensive to the government, he said, costing 4% billion dollars in revenue this year, and about eight billion in succeeding years. ^ The veteran southerner,- who is senior Democrat on the finance committee, propo-scs to boost the exemptions from the present $600 to $300 .Ibis year, and .to §1,000 for l!)3f> and thereafter. George contends the exemptions are. inadequate, pointing out they have not been raised since 1943. And he says the tax cut would counteract the present business downturn by increasing mass pur- chn.sing power. Meanwhile, it seemed clear the administration's tax strategy on Capitol Hill would be to let 912 million dollars of excise tax cuts voted by the House Wednesday slide through the Senate without a serious fight, and to concentrate on beating the income tax exemi}- tion increases. Thc . Senate Finance . Committee is to conduct hearings 'oh the excise measure next week. It will hear Secretary of the 'Treasury Humphrey's testimony . in opposition to the cuts Wednesday. Here's a suggested program on how to avoid the spring doldrums: Get lip your income tax figures promptly and file thc return early. Clean out thc garage, throw out the rubbish, hang up all the tools, make it look like a .brand new place. Re-sod thc lawn — somebody puts it down, but you keep it up. Put up a rambling-rose arbor, .fSwith posts-and wire, making sure the posts are vertical and the wire is stretched tight. Set up another post close to the porch and build a bird-feeding station . . . ' And I guarantee all this will leave you exhausted and wondering how spring can possibly last so long. !S NEW YORK W — Rear Adm. Henry Shiman Cone, 49, is dead as the result of a fall .or jump from the fifth floor o£ Navy hospital. : Adm. Cone retired on Aug. 31. vjj^-Later he entered the St. Albans •'•• Naval Hosital in Queens. He cii<?d there Wednesday of injuries suffered when ho fell or jumped from a fifth floor window. The admiral . a native of Montrose, Ark., was a commander aboard the aircraft carrier Franklin in October, 1944, when the vessel was set afire by Japanese air He subsequently was decorated j with the Bronze Star medal, with a combat V, for valor in entering a burning compartment and taking action which was said to have materially aided in ship. saving . the Cone also served on ..he Nevada and on convoy duty in the Atlantic, with shore duty at Bayonne, N. J., Oakland, Calif., and San- Frnncisco. He was supply officer for the fitting ol the carrier Mid:,M way. SS* He was a graduate of the U.S. Naval Academy at Annaolia where he was graduated and commissioned as ensign in 1929. His home was at Baldwin, N. Y. Local Red Contributions to American Kcd Cross: Previously reported $1,850.33. Hope Ritchie Grocer Co. $25.00, Burnis Gallion $1.00, Mrs. J. D. Bullock $1.00, W. R. Riden $1.00, Dale Os- Walt $1.00, Emma. Munn $1.00, Mrs. White $1.00, Mrs. Ray Yocom $1.00, Mrs, Mouser Returns From Beauty School Mr: La Veta Mouser of the John P. Cox Drug Company, cos- rnetic department, ' has just returned from a three day school held by Helena Rubinstein of New York in Little Rock. The school was conducted by MJFS BeiiJnh Nienuhr of the Rubinstein's New York Salon. She gave complete instructions on the new Contour LiTt Film that takes years from, the modern woman's appearance. Mrs. Mouser invites her friends and customers to come in and discuss their beauty problems with her. , . •, . Fast- Nowadays Crescent Drug Co. $6.00, N. Huckabee, Sl.OO, C. V. Nunn Sl.OO, Ray McDowell . $1.00 E. G. Schociloy $1.00, Paul McClel-IChase. Ian $1.00, Shipley Studio $2.00 Geo. Smith, Jr. $1,00, Checkered Cafe $10.00, Foster's Shoe Store $5.00, Mr. and Mrs. Harrell Hall $10.00, Oklahoma Tire & Supply Co. S3.00, A. E. Slusser $5.00, Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Miller $5.00, J. W. Strickland $5.00, Leonard Ellis $5.00,. Mhoon's LOS ANGELES W— A Superior Court judge is pondering the $20,023.08 damage suit that 8-year-old •Jack Chase of Burbank brought atininst Bobby Hitter, 11, of Sun Valley, in connection with their bie.yrrjr-tricyclc collision. Jack testified yesterday that he was prudently steering his tricycle along the sidewalk July .23, 1952, when Bobby plowed into him anci fractured his leg. Bobby told Judge Thurmond Clarke he saw Jack, and shouted for him to get out of the way. "I turned toward the peach tree and.he started to turn toward the fence, but he changed and turned toward the peach tree to.. So, we crashed under the peach tree." Thc boys used to be neighbors. They said this is a friendly suit, brought for Jack by his It parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Charles Jewelry $5.00, Barry's' Qro. £? Mkt, $5.00, E. M. McWilliams Seed Store $5.00, Henry Watkjns & Son $1,00, Grigs's Decorators Supply $1.00, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Patterson $2.00, Capital Barber Shop '$1.00. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Routon $2.00,. . Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Russell $2.00, Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Bowden i?,:UK!, W. D. Wilson $1.00, Mrs. Marine Holt Sl.OO Roy Taylor $1.00, (J. E. Cloud $1.00, Joe Hollis Sl.OO, Wanda Hartstield $1.00, Roy Mouser'Sl.OO, D. Cornelius $1.00, C. W.. 'Allen $1.00 Herman Moore $1-00, Frank C( Dushane $1.00, H. D.' Samuels Sl.OO, Vivian Alford $1.00, Lester Huckabee $1.00, Kclsey Foster $1.00, Norman Martin $1.00, Joe Phillips 5>1,00, Malcolm E ilinton $1 00, Mis>. Gutim $1 00, , Demolition Squad $7 00, Mr, and Mrs Floyd Crank ij.2.00, J. W. Cunningham $1.00. H A Bi owning $100, C. P Robaits $100. T. E Eoi,s j.1 00, Weaver II Collins $1.00, Continued pn page Two Coople Married 6 Weeks, BABY NEEDS THIS SHOE—Mothers all over will welcome the news that a Dutch factory has started mass production of a new baby shoe that grows with the child's feet. It's pictured above as displayed in Amsterdam. Gimmick is a detachable back piece that fastens on with snaps. Between the inside heel and the outside heel there's a strip of leather. Remove this and the shoe becomes a hall size larger. Remove both the strip and the inside heel and shoe Is a full size larger. v Italy Scandal Rocks Shaky Government By WEBB McKINLEY '.,. ROME \ff> — PRemier Mario Scel- ba's shaky young government rock* ed today at the resignation of National Police Chief Tommaso Pavone after cov/rt testimony linking him with Italy's biggest postwar scandal — the mysterious death of high society party : girl Wilma Montesi. Resigning last night Payne in] a statement denied "indignantly and in the most categorical man-! ner" allegations implying that he had shielded — and received ;gifts from — one of the men 'prominent in the case. 'He said he would '.take': legal action to clear his name. British Wed Women 28 and Over By ROBERT -MUSEL LONDON (UP) — Dr. Maycj Wingate is worried about British! women — British men show a re* luctance to marry them if they are over 28. "British men like them young," said Dr, Wingate sadly, announcing suspension of the first experiment in planned marriage here, the Marriage Society^ ' 4 The Marriage Society has 1 church dignitaries and social workers or) its board of advisers, but all the weight of its , advice ^nd - prestige; hasn't been able to persuade Brit^ ish men that women over 28 can be ideal mates. It was a major headache^ulqr, Jx^ Scelba, "who won final parliamen- DENVKR m~ It took just six weeks for the principals in Denver's Ktics wedding to get down out of I he coulds. Mas A. Wilk and his bride, the former. Mrs. Mary Varnell, have separated, she said yesterday. They married Jan. 31 atop the Denver Club building, 260 feet nbove .the • mile-high city, after Wilk accepted a dare to marry en a scaffolding at the peak of the now building's skeleton. Mrs. Wilk; '5?, gave no reason foi the separation from her 55- yeru -old husband. Father of Hope Man Succumbs C G. Graham, age 72, of Mai' \un, died Friday morning. He is sutvjvcd by a son, C. G. Giajiam, Jr. of Hope and one grandson, l-'tineiai setvices> will be held Sunday ,U 2.30 p in in Atkinson Funciul Home in Ma)vein. tary 'confirmation yesterday for hismonth-ol d coalition government by only a 17-vote majority in the Chamber of Deputies. During the parliamentary debate, the Communists accused .the regime and Pavone in particular of trying to hush up the Montesi scandal. Pavone, whose job corresponded to that of the FBI head of the United States, said she was resigning to have the "liberty necessary to protect my person." Scelba appointed Minister without Portfolio Raftaele de Caro to head an investigation into the whole tangled case, in which many high persons have been named, including Piero Piecioni, son of Foreign Minister Attilio Piecioni. The nude body of the Montesi girl was found on the beach at Oslia, Rome's nearby Lido, last April. The police report said there was no reason to believe she hail died of anything other than accidental drowning. The police have stuck to that in spite of charges published recently in the one-man magazine Attualita • (Actuality) that the dark- haired Wilma was drugged at ah orgy at an exclusive • hunt club near Ostia and left for the Mediterranean tides to drown. The magazine named high political and social figures as members of the club, formerly the hunting lodge of Italy's royalty. The magazine's editor, Silvanp Muto, is now on trial in a Rome court on charges of spreading false and alarmist reports. Star defense witness Anna Marie Moneta Cqglio ha?- testified she suspects her ex-lover Ugo Montagna, a member of the hunt club who calls himself a marquis, knows something about the Montesi girl's death. She Montagna was a friend of the younger Piecioni, that the two had visited Pavone and that Montagna acquired an apartment in May last year for the police chief. She said she didn't know whether the alleged gift was connected-with the Montesi case. Pavone already has denied the Pavone story. ANGRY GROCER SAN FRANCISCO Wl — Grocer Glen Hotchkjns, 3C, determined not to be robbed for the third time las t night smacked a gunman in the face with a hoard, drove him from his downtown store, and pursued, him down the street with a meat cleaver. After a blocking chase, Hotchkins hurled the cleaver at the robber, but the handle couneed harmlessly off his back and he escaped.. YOUNG ARSONIST SEOUL O-' The prosecutor's office today dropped arson charges against Miss Ku Chil Sam, who ovei turned a Jamp and burned down hor homo. Miss Ku is 3 ycais 9W, "Maybe," said Dr. Wingate,,*' thi> we have made — in direct variance to what Dr. Kinsey discovered about American women. "From our discussions with some 10,000 to 12,000 British women we find that the sec urge begins to decline here as early as 40 or 45. This is arlier than the six decline in British men." Dr. Alfred Kinsey found that American men reach a sexual peak in their teen and are n the downgrade thereafter, but that American women maintain a strong sex drive into late middle age. Wingate said the Marriage Society was not suspending through lack of applicants. The trouble was that almost all the applications came from women. "Se simply couldn't find eligible men for the age categories of women who applied," he said. "From our experience I would say British men like their women to be about 10 years younger. If they marry women closer to their own age they tend to stray to younger mistresses." This seemed to imply that the British male, contrary to his reputation as a poor lover, is 'really an impulsive fellow with a roving eye for a pretty ankle, etc. "Not really," smiled the Scottish psychologist. "The Britaon isn't Nixon States Republican Case Tonight By JACK BELL and G. MILTON KELLY WASHINGTON (/P) — Vice President Nixon states the case for the Republican administration tonightj in a radio-television address while| £> family fight i4ges within the GOP over Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis?) and some of his investigative aides Yesterday McCarthy bitterly protested Army Department officials had attempted to "blackmail" his investigations subcommittee into dropping a probe of the Army. He made public a document that represented Secretary of the Army Robert T. Stevens as trying to divert the group's attention to a search for wrong doing in the Navy Air Force and Defense Department. Stevens and John G. Adams, the Army's general counsel retorted that such accusations were untrue. McCarthy had said Adams told him several months ago a report embarrassing to the subcommittee would be made public unless an investigation of the Army were called off. Before the day was over some Republicans/as well as Democrats in the Senate were demanding investigations to determine who is telling the truth in the crossfire of accusations. Nixon had been designated last Monday to deliver the party's reply to criticism by Adlai E. Stevenson, the 1952 Democratic presidential nominee. One of Stevenson's thrusts was a description of the GOP as "half McCarthy and half Eisenhower." • • : •• President Eisenhower had backed. Stevens when, after an earlier row with McCarthy, the secretary said he would protest Army witnesses against 'any "bause" at the.; hands of invest! gating committees. The explosion that again shat- M»ihb*« tM At*oelc»ed Pr«« ft Attrflf Bortort of AT. H«» Paid Clrcl. 6 Me*. Ending Mfrfc SO, 14S1 pan : of. -"tivg? " ' . dumped "i tip '-A 0 its" • ' ; As ''thesibr • that had - really a very good lover he's too inhibited and shy and interested in other things. "He just likes them young," and McCarthy came when Senate sources yesterday made public an Army report ,saying efforts were made to get special treatment for G. David Schine, an un paid consultant to McCarthy's sub committee, after Schine was inducted last November as a private. The report cited instances when McCarthy had allegedly exerted pressure .on Army Department officials and his subcommittee's chief counsel, Roy ; Cohn, allegedly had used threats. McCarthy's retort of "blackmail" was accompanied by memoranda he said came from the subcommittee files and depicked officials trying to sidetrack probes of Army matters. Nixon said he will "not dodge the issues" in tonight's speech, which will be carried at 10:30 p.m. EST over CBS television and radio networks and those NBC radio sta tions which carried Stevenson's ad dress a week ago. But Nixon kept his own counsel as to the exact strategy-,he will use. There was no advance text of his spe&ch. He left it open foi any revision deemed necessary up to .the moment of delivery. But he discussed his plans in a 45- minute conference yesterday with Eisenhower. The National Society for the Prevention of Blindness estimates that about 750,000 Americans now alive will become blind before they die. Husband, Wife Usually Have Different Ideas on Pleasure Trips-She Usually Wins BY HAL BOYLE ABOARD THE MAURETANIA AT SEA Wl— My idea of a plea sure cruise is pretty much like that of most married men-it's the journey between the dinner table and the nearest couch. And you make it on foot. Wives have different ideas of a pleasure cruise. They think you have t(> dress up and leave the house. They think a ship is in volved. For 14 years I satisfied my wife's yearning for an ocean cruise .by taking her on an annual vacaton voyage on the Staten Island ferry. A round trip cost us a dime apiece "Smell that bracing sea air:" I'd explain, coughing in the habor shore. "She the Statue of Loberty Look at that Manhattan skyline; You can't beat travel can you But it sure does make you appreciate home. Let's gq home." Whenever Frances murmured that she would JiKe a longer voy age. I tajd, he? that there was nothing beypnd Staten Island but mountainous waves, dangerous eea monster?, hidden reefs- and perj] OUR Miami winter hotel prices. J ^pjd h,ep $Ui'Q£9 wa§ a jnyth, Asia a legend. When she inquired about Africa I said there was no point in sailing there as Tarzan had moved on to Hollywood, leav ing the place absolutely '. deserted except for a few literary lions who chased zebras by day and read the collected works of Ernesl Hemingway by moonlight. As Frances, like most wives never knows when to believe her husband, I got along pretty well- or thought I did. But this year, when I remarked it was abou! time to change a quarter and make the long voyage to Staten Island, I' ran into rebellion, "Don't be silly, Rover," saic Frances. "We are going to take an igday sunshine cruise to the West Indies and South America.' Well, at first 1 trjec) to tell her the West Indies had been overrun by a herd of man-eating walruses, then J told her the natives sti^ shrunk; tourists' heads in South American no. go "Don't give me that ti.red old ituff, B,ovMr," she replied native wlmts to shrink, your big hejiid, all I ask. is jthjit he start with your jal." B11 I tK i v nc«n i wJ• V^ITH—SUkie^ a 12-^ar^aS|p g ;i won't have; any trouble hearing his owney; Inland "wintiers^ of * Chicago,' anymore; -The deaf dog has been; fltted > withfa hMririgi aid. Veterinarian Samuel Wihonkuf. who fittedHhekgadget^ooks" on as Winters talks to his pet. gilkie \vill carry th'c^ hearing aidv. ••:'. in a special halter ;clipped. to-his '•'CQllmS^.jZ^^QiRJ. Ira T. Bropks; Bleyins,; todsi-jKanV nounced ;he yvas^wit the rape" for;: sheriff County. " Mr. Brooks said .that ' f '<Jue to con-' ditions beyond my tfontrol, I'regret race. I am noi withdrawing tin favor^ of any other candidate and do not know whom I will support. "I sincerely appreciate the encouragement and promises of support from my friends all over this county and for this I shall ever be grateful." One reason Mr. Brooks withdrew was on the advice of the family physician. Mrs. Brooks has a very critical heart condition and her husband was advised the long campaign for office might prove too much of a strain for her. Wiley Won't Open Foreign Policy Debate By HERB ALT8CHULU WASHINGTO NUH -T Chairman Wiley (R-Wis) of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee said today he has no present intention* of opening up a new "great debate" in foreign policy as proposed by Adlai E, Stevenson. Stevenson, 1952 Democratic candidate for resident, called last Saturday for full discusion of ,the "new look" in foieign strategy outlined by Secretary of Stale Dulles in a New York speech last Jan. 12 Dulles said President Eisenhower and his top aides had shifted directions in cold war maneuvering against Communist forces with a decision "to depend primarily upon a great capacity to retaliate instantly by means and places of our own choosing," Stevenson called for full-scale discussions of this strategy along the lines of the lengthy public debate over the question of troops for Europe in. 1932, Wiley said Dulles has been in* vited to come before the Senate committee, perhaps next week, Stevenson said he was "con* fused" about the "massive retaliation" piogram outlined by Dujr }es, and ho questioned whether complete reliance on atomic weapons would pi event the United State from successful handling of local actions 'ike the Korean War. Asked for comment on Stevenson's statement, Wiley drew a small vial from his pocket and, vyaved it under his nose, < "This is perfume" he said J carry it around 90 I can smell it whenever'the Democrats start at? tacking." W»lcy said the nation's fogcfj|rji policy must not'remain ststj? $ia£ "it must be geared to {h,e, (acts like the rise of power." Asked wh^theif he, tb«u,ghjt reliance on, "atomic co mjjgh.t leave the PnU« d „„ tp loc,al ^ d.ejeajg by $h$ " «***• ry v '• «;>.>' x& : S'jjpY>f \- BritonsSiil ^eejlj;!^ es, which ''were Jsq 'crowded/ night' about *3,000 persons, turned away, ' drew "a crowd of at Harringay Arena last njght/anc more than 1,000 others listened ovei the public address system at a 're*- freshment tent in a nearby patk- ing lat , , Some 290 persons wen forward in response to Graham's invitation to be saved. ^ v '«" Altogether, 130,000 persons^ have flocked to hear Graham,', sinoe^ started his "greater London* crusade ' March .1, A total of 2,839 has answered his offer of salya tion. Graham scheduled elght-houi services lasting until 6 a, m,' to day at Spurgeon's Tabernacle, St Mary Magdalene and St. Paul's in Portman square. He also addressed twp v meeting^ at the London school'of economics and -university college, / ' Members of Graham's organize U6n said they felt he had made f persuasive^ impression gn a group wh|ch was at .first 1 ' "openly skeptical. , S ,The professor who introduce? Graham said the ( UrjlYersity o; London was noted'for it secularism and the students burst >• into cheers, They jeered when the, fessor added that there has been a nficeable third toward religion. But 1 the students settled dpwn and, I istened quietly as Graham spoke. 33 Latin Students to State Meet Thirty-three Latin. <?lub .._„„-„ of Hppe High School and their spon sor left, -Saturday',' fn.ornjng. b> chartered bus for $5tntjg8?t jvh.ere they will, attend Junior '01as,sica,J League state L convention. Those making the tr|p are; Linda Betts. Carolyn Stpry t BurbMa Ann Griffin, Donna Freeman, Bobbie Gftrrett, Mary Charlene ----Linda Rae Halbert, Carlyn len, Sue Moses, Rebecca, 5_ T _ Ju,dy Franks, Sidney, Hog^rs.i T „. McGill, Janet MpKeqzie, ,Tu,dy Watkins, Barbara Guthfie, ftgy ,jRay, Ginanne ffraves, Margaret"Ann Ar* eher, Ljnd,a Mopre, ^avy Lie\vl§i Pillie D^wn Franks^ ]yia,rilyn, Edwards, Beftha Richards.Qn,, jp ; Rettig, Don Bailey, <Jop'Fplk, P Hajey, Bill Bridge* -'" ster.^jmmy Le^is, „„ George f£ek and Mr$, Mar.tfe sponsor, , A Roman 'banquet at be the main ?VfU)fr #, fee • u. /t-** 1 ^"Mi-i *L"'5* V *U' ,. . >*.«!?'*'? * ^ quite m'ornipg min/^ of ; with .jDave 'Gsrrp d«y" program:' . t "It jls^up;-io' •ft$W$ m' J,. 5 3^ tractive 'enbugK'HV^ iss;plain?d'>]EiubbBU.&f CBS^Victfprosidjnt- networ^fegraMi •;Tjjgi,f%|Vc|J or, for i. ^xsnrpJ0i' tlVat'^he^'cW^i feel ,the, sijjpa'.'wa;• i"5tf»™« thfnk, we'h,syfr?tt» B ' tn it] a, sugeessAfl; WWUJSs;', the'lanfou. P?MM$ 1 j n ^ i v * X i '&*

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