Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 22, 1958 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
November 22, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 22, 1958
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

To City Subscriber!! If y§u tell te gef yeup Star pleaie telephene 74431 by 6:30 p. Ri f afid a special will delivgf yauf Khifc For Wtathif Rtportt See Cotumri'.at-Bottom el THi§ Page' dOTH Y1AR; VOL. 60 — NO. 3S at Mm, Jan. 11, 1«» HON, ARKANSAS; SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1958 the Allaelalec) Pftii t Audll Butgau hi Nsf Paid eifci. s mat. *HI»I« i.-ni. 3fi,~i»ii « PRICE Se COPY 7,000 Strikers Close Trans World Airlines KANSAS C1TV, Mo. (AP)—The worldwide operations of Trans- World Airlines, the nation's fourth largest air line, wore at a stand' still loday as Ihe rcstill ot a slrlHc by 7,000 union mechanics, The mechanics walked off the jolfe— some of them reluclanlly— FTOay, The company said it would furlough without pay, most of its 12,000 other employes. Flights in progress were allowed to conlinue to their destlnalions, but no new flights were started; The TWA walkout began as other union mechanics voted lo end a 37-day strike against Capital Airlines, which operates cast of Iho Mississippi River. Capita! said it Would resume Us flights' Sunday. Wapilal was Ihe second air line to reach agrcment with the International Asn. ot Machinists.' Northwest settled with the IAM lasl Monday. Besides TWA, the union is engagvl hi contract disputes with Eastern and Northeast. The latter two have not been struck. Another air line — American — is threatened with a strike by the Air Line Pilols Asf=n. An ALPA salesman said in Chicago that a temative strike deadline of 11:59 'p.m. Tuesday had ben s*f. for 1,541 pilots employed by American. As the TWA mechanics left their jobs, there was evidence thai some didn't have their hearts in the strike. Foirtcen of them, employed at the TWA overhaul base here, asked the union to remove Cliff Millei-, chairman of the union!s District 142, which embraces T0A mechanics. A spokesman said they asked the international to name a Iruslee to lake over TWA negotiations from Miller. The spokesman said the request was made in a telephone call to Al J, Hayes, international' president, in Washington, In a recent election, G3.8 pc£ cent of the members voted'against the TWA's latest contract proposal, the union said. But an unidentified union member-' was quoted blithe Kansas City Star as saying the balloting violated secrecy provisions of -the union constitution. He said voters wore required to' write their names and addresses on the top half of the ballots, and mark their votes for or 'agaii-sl the company proposal on Ihe bol- lom hall. Only the botlom halt was placed in the ballot box, lie was quoted as saying, but the two halves bore identical numbers and lh^ top had to bo turned in, wilier and other officials wore not available for comment, Two Counties fro Battle Boll Worm LITTLE ROCK lAP)— A series of meetings svill be hold in Mis- issippi and Craighead Counties to lay plans for stepping' up th'o fight aitinst tl]e pink bollworm. Tne new steps would be addition to- emergency measures already put into effect. , The federal Plant Post Control Pi vision said, movement of cotton 'seed find baled cotton in the two counties has been restricted to designated oil mill?'and 'compressors. Another emergency step requires that cottonseed produced at tho Sine at Vail on the Mississippi- 'Crnighead County line must be st02d there for possible famiga- ,'jtjon jater, Albert S. Peja? 311 area super 'visor of the pe?t control agency, V'as reported en route'to Misgissh ppi County from ChipKasha, Okla., f»eja will help to supervise the con> trol measures, . TUNING IN ON SPACE —A son-ton, dish-shaped antenna takes shape in the Mojave Do.-crt, Calif., as workmen continue work on a giant radio telescope at Golclslono Tracking Facility. ,; The instrument will be callable ot tracking space vehicles by t radio signals as tar as lour billion miles from earth, _, j j Russia Talks of Moon MQSCOW (API—A Soviet moon•flapping * expect, N. f p. '£arapa, shev, said, today jn, Izvestla, Jhal «Jt m\45t be assympd tlio time is l\oi fa,r olf when, the world learns about the fjrsi moon flight." .His statement wjis jpiorpreted here as a. byoad hint tljat Russia, shoot lor |he moon soon, He is negpssajy now to prepare ailed. atlas of the moon's sur* foj- Jhe first spape U'jjyoHpVif, g the minytest dptaijs of Pi mountains, depth 9! abysses, and degrees of inclination of wj»Us, perjnjitUng good on for long (rips pp jhe qf 4he mo,on wJl'WUl f ea f SJf getting j,Pst, among the' pnoj', jnoys oumfeep cif oflen yeyy simjla,j; s ' Washington Calm About Berlin Crisis i, By JAMES MARLOW Associated PRESS News Analyst WASHINGTON OAP) — Outwardly the wold seems not loo lurber- lent — bul its ,bu!btaling. Washinglon can't be t,ure who/,-0' or when it wi]l bubbl">j over, For inslance, ll)C iElsonhower adminislratipn appears to be taking a calm view of the-Russian efffort to force the' Western Allies out of Berlin. This hasn't reached a crisis stage yet, Maybe it never will. But it could happen suddenly. Iran, with which this country is trying to nog'otiate a defense agreement lies along Ihe Soviet Union's southern border. Premier Khruphehey has warned Iran against signing. Trouble may pop there. Iraq had been linked in a defense alliance with Iran — with U,S, backing but without any formal military agreement, Then a revolt by Iraqi army officers slew the Iraq king. This, month administration officials expressed alarm over what they regard as a marked increase in Communisl influence among backers of the new revolutionary regime in Iraq, Something' simi- tar could happen in Iran, While the excitement over the Red Chinese bombardment of Chiang KaiGhek and Nationalist troops on the offshore island of Quemoy has quieted dosvn a bit, the shooting is not ended, No one in Washington is in A position to preciicl what comes next, This has happened — besides Iraq — in the Sudan, in Pakistan in Purina, in Thailand. Earlier the military throw out King Farouk of Egypt which is now under an army man, President Nasser. The military lepdeis may al Ihe mopienl be giving their countries an appearance of calm or oven slabijity, Bul what the Eisenhower administration doesiVl l?now, and epn'l even guess about, is what comes after the military meii, or what turn they'll take. , It's possible the military will hojcj power jn these yarjous places |Q ryeays. But if not, who sue* ceeds them: Communists, Com- .mynist sympathizers, anti-Western forges, or men anxious to phjy friendly with Russia and cold tp the West? Military mci\ arc in control in se\eral Latin American cou^tife;!, too. This week Secretary of Slat?- Pulleg made | speech pbout the ppVipU'Je? once held as colonies. m.pre and more ind.epend.enpe for countries" once hel<3i as colonies;'. gut independence doesn't neees- mean establishment of demV * or, if democrapy is > the itarting-oft point, that • 4emiocragy survive. Philadelphia Gets Electric Plant Offer By, STERLING F, GREEN . WASHINGTON • (AP) ,— Tno Philadelphia Electric, Co. and ^more' than 50 other private utilities 'today offered lo build^a'24% million dollar nuclear power, planl Uprisings Predicted in Red Cheng in an the up- \yers prediiqte4 lijUnnaJjsi e^ t »ff'4t|s, C^ci^ is 'head, ?f tbc ;.^^.,' '•"'The aini is to provide cheaper electric power. The iproject, a pioneer gas- cooled type of reactor, was sub- milted to the Atomic 'Energy Commission just before expiration of a 00-aay deadline fixed by Congress for private industry to act It no proposal had been received today, AEC was under congressional orders to build operate a gas-cooled power al public expense, The proposed prototype plant would be comleted in 1962 or early 1363, AEC was lold, It would be owned by Philadelphia Electric and would feed 30,000 kilowatts of power into the firm's sys> tern initially, Later it would provide 40,000 kilowatts, Though the Philadelphia company was the official sponsor, it was joined in the project by a newly organized, nonprofit group of ulilily companies from coast lo coast, This group calls itself the High Temperature Reactor Development Associates, Inc., a Dela* ware eoiporatjon, The site is to be announced later. The project is contingent on AEC's agreeing to put up an addi- liona) }4Va million for further research and development, If 'AEC accepts today'? proposal, the industry will have headed off what it considers a major threat-^ a further Incursion by the federal government iptq public power, via the nuclcav route. The AEC research and development contract wpuW go to the General Atomic Division of General Dynamics Corp, which conceived the new design and put two years of experimental work into it at its pwn espense. The BechteJ Corp.. San Front cisco, would, be the ehrineer- builder, and Westingbouse Electric Cqrp, woujd provide fo* generating equipment Legislator Asks All Audits Be Made by State LITTLE ItOCK (AP)—A legislative commlte was natncd yestoi- day lo study a proposal which would compel all state agencies and Institutions to accept slate audils ralher than audits by private firms. The proposal was submitted at a meting of the Arkansas Legislative Joint Audit Committee. Hep. Dewuy Stiles of Hot Spring 'County was named to head the 1 study and report Dec. IP. Stilus made the proposal. Among slalc agencies and ui- sltilions which were audited by private firms arc the state 'Highway Department and the University of Arkansas. "f nm not mad at the university or anyone else." said Stiles. "1 jUst think that if this committee is'going to function it should audit all departments." The audit group accepted several audits yesterday, including those of tho stn.tc Training School, for Girls, the Arkansas Commerce Commision, the Revenue Department's cashier division, the Arkansas Employes Retirement system, the state 'Board of 'Registration for Professional Engineers, and premiums for state, county and district livegtcck and horse shows. -'i* Coleman Not aCanadidate, He Declares JACKSON, Miss, (AP) Gov. J. P, Coleman i,aid today he was 'not his time lo doing all he could to would not seek the .nomination, Coleman said in a statement handed newspicn he would dcvono his time to doinsall he,-, could "to promote the good name of. Mississippi in the eyes of the nation." There Jiad been talk that the , seek .the vice pres- Cites Need to Aid Work (APJ— William B, > Davey, state conservationist, Sfiid today JegisJation. is needed to end ''red tape" whjch. pampers watershed improvement districts in Arkansas, Davcy addressed, the Arkansas 4ssn. of Soil ponservaiiofi Districts which, en4ed an jatiRU?! two- cla'y meeting' here.. "Watershed improvement jn Arkansas is, a cooperative venture pJt landowners and* other interests. The Soi} Conservation S,ervipe provides delegate^ ajnij o{ the nrp.c electe4 vite Jiiatt, oj treasuj-cv, |S?jsti)nce. Johi\ Hope was |ec|-etar.y o,£ , . idential" nomination, although 'it had diminished some since the- Democratic' • election victory thai, observers felt, would lessen the Democratic Parly need for Southern votes. "Now that I have developed influence outside Mississippi which can be used for the benefit of. our sl&te," Coleman said, "Iho tigers ol' political jealousy are trying to destroy me at home. "The trouble with Mississippi in tliH past, and there are a few agi- tatois who are again trying' to do U loday, is lhal when- a' Mississippian begins to acquire some oncp, and some prestige in the remainder of the country they go to work at once to whittle him down and destroy his ability lo exercise any leadership oulside Ihe state." Coleman said yesterday he has kept his Inaugural address promise thyl scparalion of Ihe Negro and white races in Mississippi would still bo inlact when he Jofi office, Coleman, who sd'll has more than a year to setve of his four- year term, said the slate will maintain segregation despite the ctfpits of his political enemies w'io agitate to help themselves polili- cally, Home Furnishings Are Besf Sellers NEW YOftK (AP) — Home furnishings and appliances Jed the parade of best-selling items in the nation's retail stores this week, according to a Dun & Bradsirpet Inc. survey, Merchants reported a noticable pickup in consumer demand fur TV sots, automatic dishwashers, dinette seis, bedding anc( chairs. Total dollar volume of retail Irude in the U.S. \sas estimated by Dun & Pradstrcet at unchanged to 4 per cent higher than a yeqr ago. Percentage changes in m a j o r areas: south Atlantic up 4 to 8; west north central up 3 to 7; i&&S-' •""••f:^?? r~'v DOGGING IT—Three-year-old Great Dane, Dexter, leads on",lookers to believe that he's really going to slarl thai plane in :..Columbus, Ohio. But it has a solf-slnrtor and the JSOrpoundcr Is .lust using the prop as a prop to show Myers thai mere hu- ': mans can be replaced. The bounding enthusiast has put in aboul 40 hours of (light lime with owner Bill Black, Dexter keeps in good trim on a daily diet of AV> pounds of meal. Between Us Chickens Is a Broad Statement in This Area, Thanks to Com Belt Hatcheries By MARY ANITA LASETER "Just 'tween us chickens" is a protly broard sUilcment in our area these days. And I mean EGGactly that. This Is due in a lurg'e measure lo the location of Cornbcll Hatcheries in Hope in February of 1052. Frorrl an 'employment of. six or'eight people in the beginning, Cornbell and its .related companies now employ about 100 people. * did Ibis company come lo HositUo- .Uvsiftrst place.? lUwasJu,"^, on a hunch that they slopped in Hope when looking -for n. location near bolh the Texas broiler area and Northwest Arkansas, Cornbell played a hunch and the hunch has paid off for them and tor many people In this vicinity who have become part ot the rapidly growing poultry industry. A recent outlook report from tho Agricull- lure Marketing Service shows that the nations poultry industry is sol to continue at record levels in 1950. An example of this growth is seen in these figures. When Corn- belt began here "with only two incubators, Ihe egg production was 24,000 a week. Today, the combined production in Hope and in branches al E'l.Dorado and in Rusk, Tex,, is 300,000 a week, In co-operation with this copipany, 85 farmers in our area 'now have hens producing hatching eggs, Jn January, 1057, another phase of this induslry took shape with the forming of Southland Farms, Inc., which concentrates on the production o£ commercial table eggs. In agreement with some G9 farmers Southland Farms own the chickens and the eggs, and the fanners, and tho farmers furnish the buildings, the equipment, and the labor, Thu an associated induslry lhal will be buill at Hope in. the ' Immudiule. future. Also, as the poultry induslry continues to grow, it will probably be only a mailer ot time until we get a poultry processing plant here; too. Such things as the poultry indus- lry clearly Illustrate Why agriculture!, induslry, .and business .have been described as a team. During this special Farm-City Week lhal Jact lias been emphasized, U is only us Ihg result ot all three w together tha'r'success dun bo ed in the progress of a city, slate, or nation. farmers then pay for the luH in compensation for Southland Farms' assuming the market risk and paying the bills. By January 1 1959, this industry expects to be processing 00,000 dozen eggs per week for shipment to the consuming areas in and near Dallas, Ft, Wurlh, Houston, and Now Orleans. Regarlc-ss of "which came first, the chicken or the- c-gg," bath are S'itally important to the accelerated poultry industry. During the past three years, the Scars Roebuck 4-H Club Foundation with ihe co-operation of Cornbell has sought to holp 17 local boys and girls through practical experience to ,'ind tho answers to important questions related lo this work. Sinpa Arkansas is Iho second largest broiler producing state in the nation, let's look at our area's Rocky Mountain and West Coast j »vowth in that respect From. up 1 to 5; New . and east aoo.OQO broilers a year, ihi? phase , south central unchanged to up 4; j of the industry has grown lo live mid-Atlantic down } to up 3; east j million 3 year. And when millions north central and west south central unchanged to d.own 4. Poublos Says Demos Sack Ike . Okla, CAP) — Sen. paut Douglas • (p4JD declared that if -he adrninislrutiun chooses to, " s e JU'merl .force to prealj a second blockade in PCU-- lli\, the ^ctjo/i woyjd receive support frorn him and other grats in, Congress, replied at a x ••'i-'ST'-sr ^i* »ii t Berlin erisjs are mentioned, they're not Jsc-n feed." , Independent farmers wilh the cooperation of C'ornbolt have 120,00(1 breedpr hens producing broilui' h&tching eggs. Prom these farms and, those owned by Cornbelt, the number of hens produced a .vear has increased from 1,500 w 2,000 to 250,000. The pomparcy stjll has some 30,000 breeder hens in Illinois, but when, 'they are through producing, they will be replaced by hens in sas. Coi;nbeli has already thp headquarters of its 'l egg supply system tronri Joliet, night- ' j to Hop,p, this 9oun,try has « -, Two years ago, Cornbelt <af two $Herflq,iiyes in the! rising Registered $Jaek <•' '« second * cfvt'lft oh pasture jgnd which U.S., Virginia Flags to Have Same Status RICHMOND, Va. (AP;—Cov. J. Lindsay Almond Jr. sayg the U.S. Hag will fly atop slate-owned buildings only on an equal basis with the Virginia flag. This means, he added Thursday the U,3. fhig will nol be displayed over tho slate flag on tho sa;n° halyard. He said, however, his policy statement should not bu construed as der.ugutorx. to the federal government or the national flag. "1 not only respect, I worship the 1'lag of -ny country," tho governor said at a news conference. He said it did not seom appropriate for the U.S. flag to be displayed in a position of dominance on a state building. The question arose because of Ihe long absence of the national Hag from the stale Capitol flag dial I. The- governor said, the U.S, Hag ''will go back" as noon as anothcir staff is erected. Almond said t|iu policy has no connection with the controversy over the authorjlz and powers of the states and the federal government, Helen O'Connell, Husband Quit LOS ANOKUES, (AP) Sin<.'tr Helen O'Connell sa>,s she and her husband, novelist Thomas T. Chamales, have separated since p .knife episode thul put him in -jail. Chatfiak'S w(is btwkvct Monday night on .suspicioon of assault with a deadly weapon. Police said they were sura- rooncd to the vocalist's Bre,ptwoo4 homo by her daughter of a pro. vjous marriage, Jucqucllni* Smith, Jl The girl laid then) had threatened his wife with 8-inch kitchen knife. ' '1 wasn't threatening Anyone with a knifi'," pohce (juoted him, "When my wife und I argue, everything is normal until Jackie enters into it, Then things jet out, pf hand." This Fellow Was Plain Old Lucky , R.I. (AP) Th,oma,s C, Rlee Jr, losl a wl.th $lDg fiorn a boat IP 40 feet water <4 Match Hill last Aug. 1. L,ast Sunnily, Arthur U, f PCS Norwich, POJIJI,, was Qff Social Register Rich Trio NICW YOmt (AP) -~ .The I DM edition of thd New York Sot-In) ;«ister is minus the - unities of such personages ns Cornelius .Van- derblll Whltneiy, ndvellst John P. MnrqithiVd and Georgln Hockcfell- er. Tho latest edition of soclely's blue book, out Thursday, also dropped socialite Timothy Fales. who last week married ciUertiUner ilosephihc P r e in I c c« n No«ro. Pales' elimination, h o w e v e r, stemmed from hts curlier ell* vorco from -Ellen Wood, former model. Whitney was eliminated for divorcing his second wife, Elcniuir Scarln, to marry Hollywood actress Mary llosford. Eleanor ro- nicins listed. Mnrqiinnd lost his listing as n result of his divorce 'from his second wife. Miss Rockefeller, formerly of Greenwich, Conn., was dropped for marrhlng unlisted J, Harden Hose of Lockport. III. g Ivilllan Boslwick, heiress to n sugar refining fortune, was nl.io eliminated. She married a physician, Elmer W. Davis. Berlin Mayor Ready for the Commies By SEYMOUR TOPPING BERLIN (AP)~Willy Brandl is ready lo lake on whalever Ihe Communists throw at Berlin. "We've got strong nerves n'.id we're ready for the difficulties alieurl." says the handsome 4'1- year-old mayor. Brandt is n fighting' Socialist pollliciun In the tradition, of the late 'Ernest Router, mayor who saw Berlin through the Soviel blockade of J 948-41). Some fellow Social 'Democrats' think Brandt may one daj' be chancellor, Mis lusl for the political rough- and tumble may stem from 'us background—voluntary exile during the Hitler years, escape from, the Gestapo, marriage lo a Norwegian 'beauty and political rise. Controversy centers around his activities in WoilJ War 11 Somo political foes accuse him of treason, claiming that he tnught with the Norwegian army while a po-i Jiticul refuge. Brandl denies Ihe 'charge. He says he put on the Norwegian uniform to escape the Gestapo hunt for him after Norway fell in 1940. He succeeded in eluding the Na/.is and wound up the war as a Norwegian cititen in Sweden working as a journalist. After Germany surrendered, Brandt returned'to Berlin as press attache in Norway's military mission. He readopled German citizenship in 1047, He won.a seat in West Germany's Parliament, and in 1050 became a West Berlin cili legislator. Brandt was a hard-headed practical Socialist then,, and is now. 'Experience with No/-.is and Communists has made him shy at too much state power, Jn 10-18 Brandl married Hut Hanspil, whom ho had met in Scandinavia. They have two sons. The Brandts live in ;i four-room apartiTHHil of a two-family house, Savs slim, blonde Mrs, Brandt wistfully; "Thy boys sometimes ask mo how it is that the father of the children upstairs con come home for lunch," Brandt isn't coming 1 bojnc for lunch noways — and rarely for dinner. He is loo busy Kijocdjnj around among his 2.200,000 people, telling them to stand fast. West Germany Wants a Get Tough Policy By REINHOLD Q. EN32 .IJKIlLlN (A I') — West C man officials advocated tndny a tough Allied policy on Berlin —* Iho use of laivks and fighter planes if necessary lo maintain Western links With the city. Tho Soviet foreign Ministry In M or cow summoned several IHH» bas.Muclors "to receive an Impor* , innl document" todny. Us nature" was not disclosed beforehand but presumably it cl"all with Nlkiln Khrushchev's drivt- lo gel Ihe Allies out of Wt'sl Uertin. Chandelier Koiirnd Adenauer of Wesl Germany said he had. l-jumcd the document would deal, with four-power occupallon of Berlin. All nations lhal foitghl against Nn/'.i Germany in World War II were lo receive copies, he sold. ' i Officials in Bonn, Iho Wesl German capital, feared that a Soviet withdrawn! from the occupation agrcmcnl- would lead lo Allied negotiations with the Communist .East German regime. The officials, warned that such n soft policy would Increase the standing of the ' Communisi regime, even though II was not officially recognized, , and cvenlually result in Ihe loss of Wesl Berlin and In Ihe kilting pf Ihe hopes of 17-million Eanl Germans for liberation. Moscow has said Jl. ,\yill give ' the. Easl Germans control over Allied military Iraffic^o West Her- * lln even il Ihe oilier occupying powers do not agree, The West would UIUH have the' choice of dealing vvllh the TCn'&rpcrmans or,; trying to ignore IhpirT.on'the 110-' 'mile !trip bctwen West Germany and Berlin. " , Sonic officials In Bonn favor'ig- noring satellite controls. They want Ihe Wesl lo use tanks and-, 5 fighter planes If necessary lo force their way through Easl Germany ' There has been no indicalion the Allies arc prepared to run this t risk of touching off World War 'III, Instead,';' reports from Wash-.- Inplon and -London Indicate Ihe Allies arc cr^nsidering dealing .wilh. ,X the iStasl- 'Germans' ,on' controls^ This would bo done without grant* ilng recognition and by insisting , tho East Germans are only the'., agents of the Russians. • . Perm State to Ban Summer Vacation UWVKRSJTY PARK, P». (AP) —Pennsylvania Stato University has taken the first ifntativt 1 st<>p toward eliminating the traditional summer vacation, One aim is U> fill the voids in a college student's education, r. I'lric Wulker, (jrosldcnt ol the university, announced Thurs- cjay that as uf next summer undergraduate courses will 'be given ll year. The students won't UP required to attend summer school. The summer program also is df- sign.t'4.10 help handlp ihu sharp enrollrnunt inerease expected duf .ng the next decade, Prowler Pull§ Qirl Almas* Out Windaw " WARJRfiN, "Ark. (AP — A 14* year-old Warri>n girl was pulled part of the- way through 3 window a,t her, home last night ( by .1 growler, Warrw police were told, girl, Pal Hwiry, was asleep ihe prowler forced 9 screen r»,|ic)ied Jfiside the MOW, shp _, r ,..„«,.,,„ -t-. ,-.,,- rT .,.,,^ 3 «»™. The girl's scrcprns ijruyseci ,. v , g%u'nglo!!. C"nn., &nd found >hojmother, Mrs., Gertrude henry, with 500 Passenger Ship Damages Prop S.S, President Wilson, passengers aboard, 'w?s 1» dock loday for replacement of a damaged propeller. The liijer, headed fpr the Orient, turned , back just a mile outsidei the Golden Gate Thursday be» cause of tho propeller's vibration, American President Lines off!' cials said that apparently a sub', merged object struck tho propel, lor but that divers were unable to guess what it was, No one felt any jolt, They expect the Ship to re Us trip Saturday, Fwlbrighf Against Filibuster Change WASHINGTON fAP>—Son, WiU Jiam Fulbdght (D-Ark), just re« turned from a trip around the world, said yesterday the South might have to accept a eom,pro? mi.se on a move to make it to halt Senate filibusters. Kulbrigut reiterated his opposition to such a move as a, mgttev of principle. The Arkansas senator said, how ever, there is strong ,ruuport for com- ho proposal, backed by Nort liberals. He said a possible i n-omise might be a rule poi ting a two-third rnajorlty uf titor? present and voting to wh\d up debate, •*?! •^ vm *$r 'fil*' Waterfronf Fires Domake $2 Million PENSACOLA, Fin. (AP) — A ' raging fire' destroyed more than > two ifUllion dollars worlh ot water-- ^ front facilities, early today and apparently put the port of Pcnsacola out of business for a lime, i The speclucular blaze — send- l Ing flumes several hundred feet,\, high and lighting' up i> large area — burned two piers 'and large l 'warchoufies down to the waterline. No one was reported injured/ , r . A shipping authority estimated damage at between two and five .million dollars, , One official commented that docks were tho only ones here with facilities for oceangoing vessels, •' 4 -« Mf P -.Vifi -•*$ €l

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page