Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 15, 1954 · Page 36
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 36

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Thursday, July 15, 1954
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, July 15,1954 THE SAVING EVENT WHERE $1 LOOKS LIKE $5 DEPARTMENT STORE SAVE r^* I TRIPLE I ft 11A* WttSBSPfc Jim hi i iiTTjl> FRIDAY SATURDAY MONDAY JULY 161719 Owen's Dollar Days Are Always Money Saving Events. Shop Owen's Friday, Saturday, And Monday For Red Hot Dollar Day Values. For Cool Comfortable Shopping Conditions, For Alert And Friendly Sales People That Always Make You Welcome. Just Remember We Clothe The Family For Less And You Are Welcome At Owen's To Buy Or Just To Look. o 69c Children's Play Shorts Si?es 2 to* 6 , R--PB.;*. HHBBHSSBSSBRHttMHH Ladies Summer - Solid Color Chambrey 49c fast color. 36 inches wide is js y olf summer d/esses marked "1, Values tox$ ; l6.95 in 3 price • Buy 'em by tlife armload. Use Our Lqy-A-Woy Plan • Boys and Girls Tee-Shirts 69c value, striped 45 Inch Puckered Nylon $1.95 value 2 Snow White Sheets $2.39. Type 128. Size 81 x 99. Look -i, 2 for $3.00 Men's $1.95 Cotton Sport Shorts Men's $1.49 Work Shirts Heavy blue chambrey Cotton Plisso $1.69 to $2.39 values. Plisse 'Shbrite pajamas, cotton half slips all at the low price of $2.98 Springknight Colored Sheets Size 8-1 x 99 Men's Short Sleeved Sport Shirts In nylon's and cotton, Values tO:$2.75. $1.75 each or 69c Haynes , Undershirts 2 for $1.00 Men's 98c Haynes Boxer Shorts 2 pr. $1.50 adi<?s and Misses IHORTS ,$2.49, Sale 4 for $1.00 Ladies 98c Triple X Panties Also 98c half slips. Extra Special 2 for $1.00 g $1,69 Feather ply- Dmiteti so Hurry it' 60 Gauge 1st Quality $1.39 value. 79c per pair or «'.-', .REP HOT i II; Jt While 500 yds, lost $9c to 79c. Speeiol GOO $1.00 Men, Women and Children BATHING SUITS All bathing suits must go. See the red tag and save. Each one plainly marked. SAVE UP TO 50% Men's 69e Shorts and T-Shirts Men's 59c knit shorts all one price 2 for Ladies 69c Briefs Extra Special pr. Men's $3.95 Type 4 PANTS Men's $3.50 type 4 army shirts, complete suit. DorVtmiss it. $5.00 Shirts and Pants Shirts and Pants Big $6.95 Double Bed Spreads Woven spreads, also chenille spreads a dollar day special Men's $10.95 and $11.95 Summer Shoes Ventilated styles. Other marked proportionately low. T Children's 25c Ladies $1.69 RAYON GOWNS Children's $1.49 blouses and shirts. Ladies $1.69 cotton blouses and knit shirts all one price $1.00 each Trainning 7 40 Inch Heavy BROWN SHEETING All Hove To Go SUMMER SHO shipment of Tex moccasins $1.00 g oyt $4.95 ladies and children's sandals $2.00 and $3.00 Men Here's The Buy SUMMER SUITS Hurry. All summer suits, every one in the hose regardless of price. Alteration Free. Use Our Layaway. ^:^ , ''•„ U / Our Daily * Bread Sliced thin by the Editor ..... .Alex. H. Waghburn If We Have a Quarrel With the Bishop It's that He Knew Better Vou may recall our editorial discussion of the Langer-BrysOn bill triprohibit advertising of alcoholic bayerages, and the subsequent Dingell bill to ban tobacco advertising. Later in the congressional session Congressman John D. Dingell, Michigan Democrat, asked that his bill be merged with the Langer- Bryson proposal. While neither of these proposals would affect The Star maaerially it should bo pointed out if this prohibition is effected it would certainly reduce the two main sources of fed- eff}' taxation outside the income lax. '•' Speaking on the liquor phase alone Bishop Wilbur E. Harmnaker, dry leader, said "This (Langer-BrysonV bill has to do only with advertising. That is the matter at issue here. Is it good for America oils it bad? By and large, Mr. Average Man, having no profit at stake, says it is bad ... He may want his liquor but he does fct want to have the makers ( and purveyors of alcoholic beverages shouting it in the market place . . . and seeking feverishly to have more people consume more and more of the beverage they brew, vint, or distill." I do not know at what precise moment some power-thirsty bishops persuaded a highly vocal mi- Star flfternebn, —„_, ly scattered tfturfflefsheWStS M afterdbfi. «<* ftoptsftfffit &&$Lgij ture change! ^ • '' ^*%| Experiment Stfttfen- 24 hours ending 8 &V .... _ ---.-. . High; iOi; low 78; preclpitatlo^ none. . „. J .—+—x.. 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — N6. 233 Star 6t HoN Consolidated JaH. , 11, 1929 HOP!, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, JULY 16, 19S4 M*ttt>«ri tfc* AtMtUUOrMi i, Audit •*«*« AV. Nit Pttld Cl«l. S Me*. S*dl«8 Match S1 ( PRICE 5s CO? Foreign Aid Has Paid Off, Says Senators By JOE HALL WASHINGTON The Senaf'. 1 Purse-Snatcher Holds Up Babes Foreign Relations Committee said 1 . 1 , ..„..„' Ule noube ' TOLEDO Iff) Two-yearHrid Sherri Haccker and her sister Roxi. 3, took a spin on their tricycles on the sidewalk of their home yesterday while their mother, Mrs. Howard Haecker, prepared breakfast. Hanging from Sherd's arm as they rode along was Mrs. Haecker's purse, which tho sisters had picked up ua they walked out of today the U. S. foreign aid pro gram has "paid off" in "greater total free-world strength." In a report to the Senate urging approval of a $3,100,000 foreign aid program for the current year, the committee majority said the American-assisted military buildup in Western Europe in the four years since the Comimnst attack in Korea has had this result. "The Soviets could no longer launch an attack without noticeable advance preparation.'' The report conceded that the free world situation in Asia was less rosy, but it added: "Allied reverses in Indochina aro not legitimate grounds for defeatism: on lane contrary they are caused for. renewed and stronger efforts to build an effoclivf system of collective security in that patt of the world. A few minutes later the girls ran ,back into the house to tell their !.mother that a man grabbed the purse from Sherri'o arm and ran away with it. Mrs. Haecker said Ibe purse had contained $80. Dentist Tells of Shooting Wife's Lover ALLEGAN. Mich. W> "There I was standing in a room. I saw my wife in shorts. There was Jules Lack, here was a gim going off. He was all bloody. There were peoplo screaming I gucs Dock Strike t '•$ I shot him. I don't remember. 1 must have." Thus in terse, vivid sentence:; Dr. Kenneth B. Small. 31, a Detroit dentist, describt-d yesterday Local Soldier Cooks for Rio Grande Flood Refugees nority of American citizens that J "On balance, the United Slates Red Planes HaveUsSto 1 in Pacific By ROBERT E.UNSON TOKYO Thr . Commulsts have an armada of 7.500 warplanes before a pricked courtroom all he remembered of the May 29 shooting of his wife's suitor. Dr. Small claims he was temporarily insane when Lack, 45 New York playboy-industrialist, was shot and killed in a south- I western Michigan rendezvous with JMrs. Edith Small. He was expected to take the stand again today i at his first-degree murder trial. The dentist, his voice quavering with emotion, described the scene when his wife, returning from a vacation alone in Florida, told of in the Far East, outnumbering U.S. (meeting Lack and asked lor a combat pumes 3 to 1. America's vorce. top air commander in the Pacific di isaid today. if war were to break \<f thp.Jchurch should go into tho busi-' neet i no t bo dismayed by the con I in.fe&*'of making civil law—but I and ; tjminnco of the Soviet threat. We a lot of other Americans are corn-; havo mnny sh -ong allicns. and thcj., (llu . fh . st objoo Uvc would be lo plelelyfodupwilb.it. mutual socurih oRrr.i-i on'bndi.^M , _. _ . The bishop is full of horse-radish. 1 . ,. ,..__',..« ...MI —.— i\ I <•'" He sees Dr. Small said: "I asked her if this out,-said he loved her. mr.n hac 1 .......... ----"She said she did not know bu IOP is full of horse-radish. . t , poncHns bm u ; m make them the affairs of slate only, .,'„.„„„.-» as either "good" or "bud." But the; word "tolerable" comes nearer de-1 (R-ND) was the only even stronger. L.i lone of the 15 committee not sign the report; of the air," Cartridge, Gen. Earle she loved him. Air 'commander, said in" an interview. Partridge's estimate that Russia,] ,''"'China and North Korea havo 7.500 'He has two kids nicer than ours,' she told me. "I said: 'Do you mean to si there and tell me another man' ho confronted with the necessity of K-rraged to file producing lax money for tho com- Inter. dissenting view., mon need. The foreign aid bill now is be- and the of the refrained federal excise tax on same, would most certainly require the taxpayer to meet a higher rate on some other levy, such as the income tax, or possibly a brand new one, such as a federal sales tax. The bishop carefully from mentioning this. And contrary to what he implies, the 'general tax ra'te and not some. abstract notion of ".good" or "bad" i^.what the people and the law- ijjjjjsjkers are interested in. .. Oiir country ' progressed -to the No. 1 position among world powers by iheeding common sense, disregarding extremists, and seeing to it that church and state continued to 'stay separate in this republic. Nor do newspaper people appreciate this force-bill's support by one who claims to be a high churchman. Without a free press you wouldn't long have the right to worship children are dearer to you thai flat prohibition of liquor and | fore the Armed Services Commi'.- ' tee. whose chairman Sen. Saltonstall (R-Mass), said he expected no money cuts although type group may have some techical amendments to propose. The Foreign Relations Committee shaved 348 million.? ofl President Eisentower's request for the authorizatio measure. The ; ;House voted $3,33:j,000,000. The Senate group said its tlO par cent reduction was .justifle'd.'> v . be cause the Foreign Operators Administration •; has $2,600,000, of prevoiusly appropriated funds still unobligated. But the reports noted that FOA Director Harold E. Stassen said this money was committed to definite programs. It indicated any attempts on the floor to make further cuts in the new authorization would be resisted by committee members. The report pointed to two foreign aid trend continuance of a five- year decline in American assis- aiice programs and a sharp shift combat - ready planes is 1,000 _ planes higher than .the, top previous p 0 !^™^ agaill) that they wer nicer than our children." figure. U.S. air strength totals about 2,400 bombers, fighters, reconnaissance and transport planes, the general said. "By refueling in the air our bombers are capable of striking And the bishop knows this. "newspaper editors may publish * " . ,, . , , . i U11VU |.(iV^tl»I.H«-« u**u •* >*.. — - f ~ or reject advertising voluntarily^ emphasis from Europe to other -^.^" ^!1P. b "!" !^ f' 1U J: C . h ; Parts of Ihe world, particularly ' : men and politicos proposes to gang up and write a bill telling us what we can or can not do we"ll tell 'em off . . . anywhere, any time. Asia. Power Rate flikeNotYet Granted LITTLE ROCK Iff) Recet gen- Southwest Hotels Buys Arlington LITTLE ROCK 1/B Approval o eral increase requested by Arkan- a transfer of the majority stock sas Power and Light Co. and the of the Arlington Hotel Co. of Ho Arkansas-Louisiana Gas Co. "have Springs by the Interior Departmeiv not been granted." Chairman Lewis Robinson of the Public Service Cemmisslo y cst,ei-!Sebastain Company, Inc., said tno dSf said "Ihe general public seems [approval was announced in a tele- to think the. higher rates already | gram from Rep. W. F. Norrell at was reported here yesterday. H. J. Burford, vice president of at any Communist target in Ihs Far asl today," he said. Asked if that meant with atomic bombs, he replied: % "We would be delinquent in our duties if we were not prepared to use atomic weapons." He said North Korea^luis ^'embarked on a program "to Increase- its combat strength and over-all capabilities," clearly showing the 'vital importance" Russia and her satellities place on air power. "A high priority has bec-n given to the rehabilitation of the fields n North Korea with tho result that at least 13 airfields now are capable of supporting jet operations," le said. He pointed out that 'bases in North Korea are within easy flying distance of Japan, recognized by both the Reds and Allies as the key to control of the Pacific. Russian planes are -based' just north of Japan on Sakhalin in the Kurile Islands, and in Siberia. Partridge said the first job of his command in the event of war would be to knock out these bases and give U.S. planes control o; the air. And while the U. S. Air Force is outnumbered 3 to 1 in this area, Partridge pointed out that "we just flew three B17s jot bombers here from California in 10 hours." Meanwhile, FEAF is starting fo train a new Japanese air force but Partridge said it will be two years "before the Japanese pilot training program pays off. . ," Mrs. S.mali, 30, a dark-eyed bru Continued on Page Three Picket Line Scheduled at Hospital LITTLE ROCK MV X, 1 li£ Is' scheduled rftoi form a'tuound the State Capitol and the" Stale Hos pital here today. CIO official '< explain the purpose of the pickets will be "to notify the people of Arkansas of the deplorable conditions prevailing at heir State Hospital." Bitsy Simmons of North Little Rock and Jim Battles of Birmingham, CIO officials, said the picket line would not represent a strike. They said union members would walk the picket line "on their own Puerto Rico By JULIO RIVERA SAN 'JUAN, Puerto Rico I/PI crippling strike by this island's 0,000' dock workers went into its fourth week today as a rommer cial airlift poured in critically needed meat and -fresh produce American Airlines, running from ew York and Miami 'to the only '. S. commonwealth, have arasti- ally stepped up their freight shipments and now are moving a rec- rd 25 tons a day. The cargo includes large quati- ies ot high-priority buttor, eggs, meat and fresh vegetables. Ma- hlneyy spare parts, construction material-and- oven such luxury goo'ds as television sets also are being- airlifted in increasing -i.mdunts. _i?£ operation is a far cry from he $ast.U. S. Air Force airlift that supplied Berlin in ,1949 but it means he tcUfferonce between fresh and canned food for many of Puerto Rico's two million people. The is cmd's economy is geared to sufiai production and much other foo normally ir shipped in by sea. Negotiations to end the strike by the AFL Maritime Workers Union continue aad there were reports a wage agreement may be reached soon. A responsible official of the Labor Department, whioh is aiding in the dickering, said the shipping companies and union were nearer agreement than at anytime since the walkout started June 25. The Labor Department announced last night that the union had;icharged its wage demand Details' were not announced. The union originally demaded that the hourlirig minimium of $1.23 be, increased to New York levels, which it put at $2.28. Later, how- eve^ it scaled down to a demand ior^a 25-cent-an-hour increase plus s •'; Continued on Page Three Arms Blast Kills > '• ' * -*\'' at Least 10 CtiESf ERTOWN, M& exploding fireworks and plant shook ChesUsttown minutes today and 10 bo recovered from the flaming Four'hours after the Urs firemen; saftP there Still ger one more magazine full\ttt explosives would let go., , ' A^ shift in the wind blew flames towatfl It and'flremen' called back jl froh1"thelr bodies. ' , " - * Two were 'found, in' an 'asse line building at. Kent JMa ing,' Co., ' when 'firemen were able'to-fight their the ruins' alittost"- three •, l<;ent•Qu<!eW/!Ahnes^ ported , aoynjured, thtire tho less * flerlduki cwe stretchers on the front' —USAF photo, Laughl'm AFB LAUGHLIN AFB, DEL RIO, TEXAS, 8 July 1954 — Cp\. Troy J. Janoe, of the 43rd Englnear Battalion, Fort Hood, Texas, Is shown preparing food in Caudad Acuna, Mexico. Cpl- Ja™«. ?l°rtfl with some 20 other Army personnel, was rushed to this Mexica border town to operate a field kitchen used to assist in providing food and wate^r for over 12,000 Mexican citizens who were left homeless when the Rio Grande River overflowed its ba.i|ks and flooded the city *Cpl. Janoe, Is a native of Hope, Ark. . t The. fire? jwnlchV burst • out|| the -first tix^lcisioh.^wa's "Mt to the I 20-nttffe pWnt?'sitCiOh| west edge'ofe^hestertqv* All hoUSes t'-'V ln< tthfii <•'* „-area had ,Ueeh evAcuatea*-"ajiiH thoritles ivore^inutile ;v moving everyone 'out ,i the explosions slacked after noon. •< * '"< Llllie 1 Mae/, Miller,' worker, on , the * assembly*''"B" building,-; of the first blast,, "said lo run but was knocked" a f ailing, Umber.*,, ' '"' Raftmen Back in Port, May Try Again SAN FRANCISCp: HP) Four lardy men of the.Lehi, who ate'half •aw fish and* bounce'd around tho Pacific jifpt off the California coast for six days ri until,s- rescued' from Nay Figure in House Scandal Ry ROWLAND EVANS JR. WASHINGTON M The Senate Banking Committee digs into the finacial details today of a bis Log. Island apartment project which federal housing'Officials say time. They said the picketing be in protest ot alleged anti- union activities at the State Hospital and Gov, Cherry's failure to meet "immediately" with union officials to iron out the- difficulties. put nearly half a million dollars in would profits into the pockets of British citizes. Also on the committee agenda n a wide-ranging probe the gov- erment's housing program were appearances by Bertram Bonner connected with the Bon Haven Apartments in William S Banks ? have been approved by the commission." He said the request were suspended. .The utilities then Invoked, a 1953 iaw which permits '.;.lhern: to placo increased rates intp of fee*, under bond until heard. Washington. Official sanction of the transfer C! $15.00 HOPE, NASHVILLE, MAGNOLIA, CAMDEN A Dollar Day Special $100 Another Buy Of The Year SUMMER PANTS Men's summer pants values to $8.95. Alterations Free is necessary because rights lo th? government-owned hot water are involved.' The Sebastian Co., which was organized to Acquire the Arlington •nc. unui IUL- «« suisw .,««,». sU'ck. generally is composed of it- Robinson said misunderstanding 'terests which own Southwest Hoof procedure in utility rate case ^ols^lnd. The SouUawest^ham^n- Reck once as a means of clarifying the situations." The PSC currently is studying applications of the power and gas companic . Meanwhile, the bond? put up by the firms-, 1 ssimantee the consumers n refund of fiy.'.charges i excess of the v.a'tf'V'^" 9 * 1 ^ ap " proved by the cpmiViisalon. The PSC said th&t under exist- ja" la«', the corrirriiaMoi') "has no - aTifhority into effect u'^pn the fil- being put Ho effect ;tipQ the fil- inf iff n proper'b'on'd,'' Robinson said the hearings on both the Arkansas-Louisiana Gas Co. and the AP&L's requests will be held this fall $4.00 WRONG 'ROAD' WEISER, Idaho l/p yard Re- 49, a Wesier Flat farmer, d Justice of the Peace Joe Gal L R. Strike of Carpenters in 16th Day LITTLE ROCK A contro- In a statement issued early today after cbnsultatoin with Devcro Tom Baker, skipper of the raft and .other crewmen, Dr. Arthur Fearen, the Leiii sponsor, denied (1> that the raft had been wandering aimlessly, (2) that ,th3 craft was in danger of sinking or out of control or (3) that the crew had been in danger of starving. "We had so many sharks we had them off the deck." he Lamont Hawks, artist- crewman from Ogden, Utah, Fearon reported that Bakor, 0 _ . , _ .Jawks hisv own son Grovenor school by Mr. and Mrs. Horace vice" whereby the Britishers witn'j (Jo ' e) F e .,ron and Keitn Pope, foi- Richmon, Va.; Sponsor of fan Arlington. Va., project; and sev eral others. Chairman Capehart (R-Ind) tote newspaper in advance of today's public session that he . is 'particularly fascinated" with the Long .Island project known as Oakland Gardens and located in Bayside William F. McKenna, deputy) Convention of Quartets at Bodcaw A. quartet convention will begin in the high school building at Bod- — _. „ caw at 8 o'clock tonight (Friday).'.housing and home finance adminis-!to kick This is the first in a .series of ti-ator in charge of house cleaning quoted Father Dies in Effort to Save His Son HAGUE, ,N.Y. I/PI A father with' his»intjinl!. sonj \|sV> futile' ?a£tempt^ to ^ave/tl, , he 'rolled in a runaway automobil dow an embankment, mlo > Lakip . . t George. *~' .heir leaky .raft, were back'in port J ^j tnosscs sa id the man, Carl ;oday and ready to try again to She said she.. saw, ;,an6thoc'j^ man worker •lying;- 0Ut*id£ittiefad apparently deft&T l&^M t "l couldn'l- .... t was terrible.", !_<„ ,« Mary Younger, er bui she and •*> live*^ fleeing ihto a plant A'but yv down.'* s >'$ .The ilrtjt&ftMlp Wm$f t m^>M batpy^V?!?"* 8 ™ ^>" cpul^Jinoj; \ ' riVl*» &•> drift 2,200 miles to Hawaii. But the fifth, member of the crew, .radio operator Don Smith who came back with them, had enough of the raft and enough of the ocean. For two days Smith had kept the airways alive with pleas for rescue. When he got tn port he 'said he wanted off permanently. The Le|t)l expedition- came to an end early yesterday when. the banana boat Mctapan battled 15- foot waves in predawn darkness off central' California, took the raft Vaux, 39 ot t PJiilfpsburg > Pa chased the car on'foot and followed it into the water. , r- The bodies of Vaux and his son- David, 20 months, were recovered from the lake shortly ( afterward. Dr. Hilton H. Dier of Lane George, a Warren County coioner, Issued •verdicts of accidental death by d row ing. Elmer Hoffman, a deak clerk at Iho nearby Island Harbor House, said Vaux, his wife and four older sons had gotten out of the car tp view the scenery around the lake. era aboard and headed for Francisco, ,190, miles away. They left Duvid in the automobile. San | Hoffman r.aid the car rolled down ' a roclcey embankment and into,,six feet of water. The family was believed e route, lomc to Pennsylvania, three programs to be given during a three-weeks school of music being conducted at Bodcaw high on the Federal Housing Administration, has testified that the FKA + . WHI several years ago "approved a dp-i Hawks Kennedy of Hope, Mrs. Thomas Sil- drew $330,000 in the form i>£ stock vey of Bodcaw, Dale Dennis of: redemption and thereby exempted Gainesville Texas and John Chris-i themselves from heavy English taxes. An additional $10,000 m 'M to the euinmissjq's decision (dudes the Majestic Hotel at ftT"call an informal press confer- Springs, four hotels at Little and other r.t Kansas City ana Memphis. Mrs/ J, Burke of DeAnn Dies at Age of 85 Mrs. Jack Burke, 85, 'died about B p. m. Wednesday, July 14. She was a resident of DeAnn and a member of the Methodist church. IjSJher yesterday he didn't even notice the bumps wtyen he lost his way while driving Wednesday .night. Wellington County Sheriff gl- jper Hickman said, Hogan had driven a half mile on a railroad bide track before hitting a twitch frog at the enhance to the main line. Gallagher fined Hogan . urvivors include two sons, J. C, and Roy; a foster son, John, all of De Ann; two daughters, Mrs. Mollie Ellis of Emmet, and Mrs. Novia Harris of Texarkana; two brothers, W. S. and Jett Atkins of Hope; also 21 grandcMdren and ._,.. 25 great grandchildren, home! Futieral services will be held at 4 p. m. Saturday at the De Ann Methodist Church with burial in Holly Grove cemetery. The Rev. M. E. Scott assisted by the Rey. Joe Hunter and the Rev. LeKoy Samuels will officiate. Active pallbearers will be Irvin Bijrke. Wayward Burke, Carl Way- Coy Bwr< versial contract yesterday extend ed a strike by members of the Carpenters and Joiners Local 690 against the- Associated Genera) Contractors into its 16th day. Both groups plan to meet individually today to discuss the- situation. The carpenters are asking for a 25-cont*an-hpur pay boost above their present $2.25 hourly scale. The contractors have refused to grant the pay rise on the grounds that members of the builders trades unions should wait another year, "giving time for the current )usiness slump to settle. Yesterday's meeting was dis/ rupted after the AGC charged tho union with entering into a "secret verbal agreement" with J. H. Lev cck and sons Leveck is handling ome construction work at the Little Rock Air Force Base. Both Roy C, Bridges., Levcck's general manager, and A. W. Burnett, business .agenl for the penters, denied the existence of secret "verbal agreements." William J. Smith, attorney fo* the AGC, said the conti actors proposed a formula that would tie the wage rate to the cost of living ty of Dalhart, Texas. More than 12 quartets, trios, and duets will take part in this program among them being a fine recording quartet from Camden. On July 22 —next Thursday —Joe Roper and the Melody Boys of ^ittle Rock will give a concert in he Bodcaw high school. Burnett U«> carpenters windfall" profits also came out o£ the project, McKcnnu testified. A "windfall" has been describir.l as a profit made by a builder whenj his construction costs ran less thanj the amount of a goverment insured loan and he rocketed the difference. mer Alamela, Calif., newspaperman, all were ready to try the voyage again if the Lc-hi could be towed ashore and the leak >-o paired. "We have only stopped tempo to put Smith ashore and one tiiiiber," Baker, was Some Doubt as to Whether Windfall Housing Profits Fall in Category of Fraud "would not enter into an ycurrent with a clause tying wa#e rates to. " the cost of Jivjng. Other porte4 no trades wuons their By JAMES MARLOV/ WASHINGTON I/PI Promoters have admitted making millions in 'windfalls" out of mortgages on apartments built with government- insured lo&ns. Did they commit a prime and, if so, can they be prosecuted? There is no simple answer ling a "windfall" profit is not, by itself, a crime. This much can bs said in a general way: Jt would be. a crime if the pro moter. in order to get the "wind fall," deliberately deceived thrf government on his application for & government-backed loan. vcn s,o, prosecution would depend on when it happened. If it was. uefore 1P3J, Uwre coul'l be no prosecution Ther<s couW be if it happened since then. The reason: one kind of Jaw covering this field ended in 19&0. Another w, similar to it, beg4n to tfl WSft a naa» |q,r, pre-1951 fraud, the government would havo had to prosecute within three years. It's too late now. Most of the ••windfall" cases brought to light in tho Senate Banking Committfce's fiery hearings occurred before 1051. It's beginning 'now on case* that hap pened since then. But the government could mova in another direction ths>t is, in the tax field against , promoters who got "windfalls," whether 01 not they committed any fraud in obtaining the- guaranteed loan. If abusinessman can report income as a capital gain he P less tax then if he reporU it sim ply as income, The governir>en has rujeg as to which way income can lie reported, If g promoter reported his "wind' fail" as a capital gain, the gov- plaiming flaw he shouW it a§ incpme, ca» Finn Twins to Resume Legal Fight HOOLYV/OOD ...W); 'Gaining weight and strength after the enc of their '33 -day hunger strike, Flying Pinn twins . expect to th< re sume their legnl battle with the federal government in about days. By thai 'ime Iho doctors expec George anJ Chailes, 40, to l> btrong enough to leavi. the hospi tal where they wore taken afte release from pail on bail Wednes clay. In the first 20 hours after ending the fast the twins eech gained a pound and a half. They had lost 50 between them during the hunger stuke m piotesl agamst one- year jail sentences for interfering with a government officer. The Finns say they Will pursue theii fight for a C46 war surplus, transport plant that started theii trouble with the goveinmcnt, They . rentaPforhe, «»e ' er linesvbfiltween Greenville. ^ case a^a}n?| ArHSO?^^ Light Cp^nd'Swtjwti be dismissed * , J>' (*";, *g Today guments on lions- by^ the bank", on I *!* J* 1 "^ l"- -I'M » *- V A V, bank, Hq pl|q;]iea,f4 p| n J 18 ^ .wtot&x^m Marketing of 1954 Cotton Is Discussed Regulations and instructions to u . ouole WHIl Hlo BUVM ,„,„„„„ Allv> , be followed in connection with the ij OUgnt the p j ane ( rom a school cotton marketing program this di3tr j c ^ and reconditioned it. The year are being discussed by Agu- cultural Stabilization and Conservation count/office managers, ot several counties here today. Those in attendance, at the meeting will leceive instructions regarding the issuance of rnaiketing quota caids for use in connection wi' th the cotton acreage allotment program. County office operations as well as other- phases ot tho program calling for contacts with cotton buyt ers, ginners and others will also be discussed B. E. MeMahen, district fieldman for the A$C Committee, is government later seUed it, claim ing the sale was illegal. Drouth to Make Fish, Game Short LJTTLE ROCK of game and ftsh s^t of any projonged "drow^ -T, A. McAml.3. executive presiding over the Cession. Others in Attendance fro»« the State ASC p«ige Jnclmles |lex Owens. Counties at the mee^ng ate: the state Gama aud Fish sign says, Uecause U d fQj vitel , speaking to 9 p clyb,, t sa^/ UA! *-— "" said "I 'W8.S. he toW re; her. 1 " ,', ,>m'«« («(mpttR.,Wtt)» giver., tp,

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