Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 26, 1958 · Page 1
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November 26, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 26, 1958
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To City Subscribers; If you fail to gef yeuf- §far please telephone 7-3431 by 6:30 p. m. ahd d $ Will ctelivgf youf as fc KriifS v.'#* Per WeoMier Report! See (Ucfumrt af Soflsm sf this Page 60TM YEAR; VOL. 66 — N6.-38 , ti, , HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNtSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 19S8 Mtffibtti th* Ai«>tiai*d PttH ft A»dl( fcwMa e» A». Net Nld Cltcl, t mti. tnding »#», 36, l?5i — 1,188 Americans to Count Blessings thanksgiving §y THE ASSOCIATES Thanksgiving, a day for taking stock and counting blessings, will bo celebrated throughout the land Thursday with IradiUonal feasiini!, jjaradcs ahd quid prayer, At Plymouth, Mass., where it ajP started, descendants of the Pi). jP'lms and others U'ill attend Services in the First Church (Unitarian), Later a pagot.nl will portray the events linked with the founding of the colony in ]620<2i. President Eisenhower and hU family and grandchildren will spend the holiday at their vacu* lion spot In Augusta, Go. The Macy parade in New York. now viewed by additional millions via television, again will feature isanllc ballons bobbing down Manhattan's streets and avenues — in spite of a government ban on using helium to fill them, The Macy people and the Goodyear people, who make the balloons, put their heads together and decided to inflate the balloons With air and suspend them from huge, mobile cranes. Pittsburgh will open a 14-month bicentennial celebration with a colorful ceremony, • including a t rade of 180 bagpipers, a band ncern, historical speeches, and the firing ot cannon. Later Pitts- burghers can taks in the Perm State-Pitt football game, opening event of the bicentennial sports, program. At San Diego, Calif., Dr. Frank Lowe, president of the Council of Churches, called for a large at- Continued on Page Four Shredding Me chines to Fight Boltworm Ark. (API -- Six teen heavy - duty shredding machines Will be operated in soutlv west Arkansas cotton field fur the next month as part of a stepped- up drive against pink bollworm. 'rile machines arrived here yesterday, They woie leased by the federal Plant Pest Control Division. J. C, Haley, supervisor of thu pest control division at Little Hock. said the machines arc a new type that kill about 88 per con! of Hid bollwol-rriS in a field, leaving Mto rest to be killed by deeply plow* ing ' under the shredded stalks. Haley said this would be about double the destruction capacity of shredders possessed by most far' filers. 1'he official also said that pink bollworms have been found in Washington County for the firft time since 1956, bringing to 20 thu total number of counties where the cotton posts have been discovered this year. "Weather Experiment Slalion report for 24-hours ending al 7 a, m, Wednesday, High 76, Low '13; No prccip- ilation; Total 1958' prccipilaliori tlU'ough Oclobcr, 47.05 inches; during Ihe same period a year ago, 61,94 inches. ARKANSAS: Partly cloudy through .Thursday, colder this af '^!A-noon and tonight, lowest 20-30 northwest and 20-34 elsewhere tonight; highest 40-50 Thursday.. ARK,REGIONAL FORECAST .. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS All sections of Arkansas: Clearing and colder this afternoon and tonight, Thursday fair and continued cold, High this afternoon, mid 40s central, upper 30s to low 40s northeast, mid 40s to low 50s f utheast, in 30s northwest," mid high 40s southwest; low tonight mid to high 20s central, low lo mid 20s northeasl and northwest, upper 20s to mid 30s southeast, up- pec 20s to losv 30s southwest. LOUISIANA; Considerable cloudiness through Thursday, i\ low showers mainly south portion this afternoon, turning colder tbH afternoon and tonight, lowest to. night 34-44 interior, WEATHER' ELSEWHERE TH ASSQCIATD PR$S High Low Pr. Albany, cjoudy AJbuqucrque, cloudy A'nchorago, -snow Atlanta, rain Bismarc, clear Poslon, cloudy' Buffalo; rain Chicago, clear Clpvolnnd, cloudy B jpnvcr, cloudy os Moiiics, clear Relroit, cloudy Fort Wort!), cloudy Helena, ejoiidy Indianapolis, clear Kansas Qily, clear 'Los 'Angeles, cloudy Louisville, clou'% Memphis, cjoudy Miami, cloudy Milwaukee, pjcaj- Mpls,»st, Paul, snow *"*•'- Orleans, York, Philadelphia, , Phoenih', cjoudy Pittsburgh, --'- 32 23 00 39 30 27 7 74 49 ,130 33 -3 ,0-J 38 33 43 39 ,08 48 22 ,8B 51 36 ,71 51 H • 43 !§ P? n \53 80 44 IP .5 .0) 51 26 ,74 58 gO ,0? 73 60 ey, 35 ,04, 74 44 81 78' .03 n 19 .?? 38 JO ,05 80 Q§ • 47 41 40 §7 fil „ Me-, cloudy 4? S§ ' 47 gS se j 55 42 58 'g? 45 'P p ao M 4Q ,0} ^ grp,,-clear Cily, clear .. .,. ipj\sj* cjoudy gj. LOMIS, ClOBf " Sa}t LaKu PUy, cJ,a,ar "gQ'Plcgo, cloudy to--—-- -"*- Getting That Turkey Ready , , .. • , '• — Star Photo ft Engraving „ ,. PICKING a turkey for Thanksgiving from the E. H. Barlow, floe* Is John Barbarotto and daughter. The Barlows had 6,000' turkeys but only a few ars left now. They live south of Hope on Highway 29. • West Likely to Take to Air in Berlin ? By GEORGE BOULTWOOD BONN, Germany (AP-) — The Weslern Allies'are likely to challenge any East German effort to control their traffic to Berlin'by taking lo Ihe air, not by tryina „ to force through a ground convoy. The rovonuc bud t Ihat is the opinion of informed sct at $2 .201,t20 a year for the Western sources 'here, They say ->•- *. i _ <~ ALC Approves^ Budget Hikes, Pay Raises LITTLE ROCK (API—Increased budgets for the stale Revenue Department and the governor's .office' and mansion were approved, by the Arkansas Legiolative Council yes,- 1-erday any , „,, I ",-v ni, ^£,,*.ua,^AU u .YUUl 4.U1 LI1U srn sources 'here. They say llcxt two yoai . s $24 2 | 0 monj t , idea of attempting m push)j t re q ues t cc i. an armed convoy through lias? Germany has been abandoned, It would be easy for the Com/ munists ar,'; a^conyoy • tempi wilhoiir'resorting id arms7 th'e "Aljies reagpn'. The EastfGbi^j mans, would only have \ to .".throw, some switches,, tear up some mils', or-* blow'. up,, a »few^bndges • to - slojj'i Allied train's "or'iriiclts, * ' " Temperatures to Dip Sharply in Arkansas By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A cold air mass hovering over north Arkansas is expected 'to send temperatures plunging to tbe lower 20s tonight. Sub - freezing weather also Is forecast for most other sections of the state. The U.S. Weather Bureau at Lil- llc Rock said northerly winds will abet the drop in (he mercury. A cold front passed through the state last night, leaving" .behind a high pressure area wilv frigid side-effects. •»$ > •' • High readings in Arkansas todav are expected to range from Iho «30s in the northwest to ai'ound 50 th i , „ A j ,,, , ,,. . - i *«" i, ui me mui-ea.se lor me man degrees in the southeast. Clearing L hnc £„??£,„£?,, W £" ? fr)CJaJf j s '°» was needed for servants,, be skies .are predicted this afternori f° ™* ,. th ' lk > £ hef R ," ss(lal1 , s J 3 ! 1 cause tho intc^linn B H,,i,.w JTayctteville and Mountain- Home l ° H nT - TTthat nsl < °* 8>rUng World reported lows of 30 ' early-today,' bottom temperatures In Arkansas, Other lows varied ..from; tho mid It, high-30s in 'the'northeast to the upper 40s in the southeast. Partly cloudy sky conditions and slightly warmer readings arc expected tomorrow. Tho outlook for Saturday lo Monday afternoon is for slowly rising temperatures with litlle or no precipitation. Auto Genius Kettering Is Dead at 82 v* v.tv*i<i >yt m HH? WUM HHUIHOL IV 'DAYTON, Ohio (APj — Charles gimc of Ea st Germany, which F, Kotloring is dead. But when surrounds the cily 110 miles from MII n 11t.-i * c«1 n i»i ,-, M t.-K :» n ,1 i i _i \Vrt(H (*~Jp»iMY\ n \"\ \t ' i •equesled A total of S37,(i()0 for 1959-GO and $30,100 for 1960-61 was okayed for the governor's mansion, and $71,255 was approved for Ihe gover- iicr's oificc, ; For the current year, the man-' sion budget was $HO,40Q and thia governor's office appropriation was $55,455. Arnold B. Sikes, executive sec- feul.lo stop an aivwl,' Ihe Con. I rc ™ o L^,^™ munists would have lo shoot.down p ^ i^f^^ *,?"£"• Ihe ulancs. And Weslovn offiniais „.>_ __ .-,__•, . . . Wat-: III. Western authorities arc conft increase lor the man- eded for servants, - because the integration situation might result in the firing;of Negro employes. If the N if the Soviet Union withdraws from four-power occupation of Iho cily and gives control of military ' bo hired and' more money would be needed for salaries for them. Fur the first time, separate budgets were approved for the . n- i -4 V. , >T r, suis were approvec lor me raflic lo its East German satel- rev<jnuo Commissioner J, Orville Il ^ nl ; eg / me ' . _,. . . Cheney stfd a separate budget Soviet .Premier "Khrushchev was nccded foi , the racing om . ±? 3 ^H^S" 1 .. 6 ,. ^ ™ ssio » Because of the increased Alaska Appears Headed for a Demo Sweep ago, but the Kremlin has ycl to ,,r ' ., ,. -—-••—•- ----- --",••- IVUI-K i/ivoivea smcn open nn o , u s Z? 0 ^ 1 '/ 01 '™ 811 ^ 4° UlC U c mtecl fi'^hound race Irack al West Stales, Britain and France, Some Memphis, , diplomats have suggested Moscow is stuck- on the legal possibility that the West might assume Soviet occupation rights in Berlin. Thi. 'Allies ' have remained adamant in their refusal lo be- driven from Berlin or to rocognii'.o or deal with the Communist ro . an auto -starter whined and lurnod oycr the motor, that was "Boss Katt" giving a helping hand, ' The 82-yfar-old inventor, who died in" his home here Tuesday of a stroke, amassed a fortunp through his genius in the automotive and other fields. He was mostly widely acclaimed -lor his pcffoclion of Iho self- starter in automobiles, The 140 patents he held, on his own fhyun. lions and improvements on the Inventions of others, helped revolu- tionise a dozen industries. When elecfric cash registers ring up snje? throughout the world today, they'll be ringing in. tribute to Ketteriiig, He invented them.' Jte had a hand in developing anti-knock gasoline, The incubators that giv« man;' it tiny infant a push down the rosd of Jjfe; (he refrigeration unit Jhat keeps ypur food fronf spoiling'; the pilptless ajrp)nne, aerial torpedo, deiscj locpmotivcs, ac' machines ,l5cjped .develop al) of Uiesc. Holtpring's only 'son, .;p:ugene of , ill., was with him whan , The inventor's wile cljecl ' in services will bo livid }n Ing sity. Jj H)P jn was born on a farm, near onyiJle, Ohio, Aug., 29, 4876. J9.04, ho earned hit. e-nsinccf- degree at Ohio §ialc Upivei*« •jn J947 Jic reUreci as head pf jresoarch division of fiewpral Cor|3.' He -remfiined active, his work in Ihe- K?tler- mcJuUon, whjcl) Jie founded at>i)lioch College' in Ohio. hum»i)JtfU'ifU} as weJJ ,as U» 'further ' the , in, p., 9t West Germany, Allied officials reportedly have agreed on a secret plan to counter any East German attempt, lo exercise traffic controls. . Sources say the throe Weslevn powers would, refuse 'to allow East Germany to replace the Soviet Union in the four.power Allied air safety center jn West Berlin, which controls air traffic in. and out of the city, Thanksgiving Qbseryfedaf Gqrlqn^ScHool A Thanksgiving pvogr,am was presented ;al Qarland gehool yes- lorday by 5lh 'and 6th grade pupils. John Scott An4ye\y?, president of thp 6th grade presided. Others taking part on the program included ' Patricia -Jones, MnrjeJl Hughes, Pnscjllg ICnlghlon, Paul Guprin, ^renda Bnteliff, Rodney Billing?,''Kar?n Col^'b, Sot^o §50 students' from uU grades sang," : , , Form Bureau Names President LITTLE 'JftQCK j[Ap)-T-Tho Ar- Ksuisas i'Vyni j3ijy.eQU . federation yoslorday " j'^ejopied '^la'rold F, Ohlcnqlorf of'Osgcola pre^icleql and voved to 'double the piH'rent ?5 annual m^mbersljip dwes,' ~ , T!"!^ federalioo also retelecled Loon ,J,. QavQt of fle 'Witt vjc<? work involved sinco opening of, a "" ' The council approved a budget of $45,450 a year for Hie racing commission, Cheney said the money would provide for a part- time staff, Tho council also approved the following budgets: Girls Training School al Collc«p- viUe, 863,900; Land Department, ?105,100; Auditor, $04,700 in 19M- GO 'and $107340 in 1960-61; Treasurer, 1 $100,174 for J059-GO and $100,974 lor, 196061; Secretary of Stale, $39,902,01, Attorney General. $88,5dO; Alcoholism ' Coinmision, $1^000; Cancer Control Commission, S16.8SO; Livestock Sanitary Board, 5,192,240; Brucellosis Control, $115.000, Washington Plans Pan Cake Supper The Washington Community Accomplishment Club will sponsor a pan -cal^e supper on Friday evening, Pee,- 5, at the high' school gyro building. The Southwestern Gas & Electric Company will furnish the equipment and personnel to do ihe cooking and all proceeds will go to some phase of the restoration pro* gram, -Mrs, Charles A- JIaynes, club chairman, said "today. Admission will be 50c for adujts and', g§c for children. Games will be -played after supper, .wilh priy.cs for, young and old, The rjublic is invited. Alaska (APi — A smashing Democratic victory In Alaska's election emerged today ns returns mounted from the vnsl territory's 2H7 precincts. Democrats led in all mnlor races and were' assured of overwhelming control ol the GO-mem- bcr LcRislature Less than half Ihe t'slhliated total vote of aboiil 40,000 in Tuesday's general election had been reported, bill' big clly precincts still out were considered sure to reinforce the steadily growing Democratic lead. Republicans still had a chance in the major cotilesl between Democrat Ernest Gruening and Republican Mike Stopovich /or one of thu new slate.'s two U.S. Senate scats. Gruening, appointed governor of Alaska for more Ihnn 13 years ^during 'Democratic administrations, pulled ahead after UK- lend changed several times during tho night. Stepovich, who resigned as governor to make the Senate rnef, was the Republicans' strongest candidate for any major office, E. L. Bartlell. Alaska's Demo'- cralic delegate to Congress for thr> past 14 years, captured one U.S. Semite -scat in a landslide. Ralph Rivers, Democrnllc nominee for Ihe single U.S. .House soul from Alaska, claimed victory on Ihe basis of the mounting rlurns. William Eggan, th eDemocralic .choice for governor, was increa^- ing his margin In the race" for the ifirsl elected governor of Alaska The closest major race was between Gruening and Stopovich, another former governor, who had been favored on the basis of a 5,700-vole margin he had posted over Gruening in a primary election three months ago. • .With 134 precincts rcporling, •Barllelt had. '13,158-,. voles in his Senate race against 2,394 for He publican R. E. Robertson and lt!3 "for independent Keith Capper. Gruening had, 8,323-against 7\734 4op Stepovich, For., Alaska's .,sin-, t'le congressional seal, Democrat Ralph Rivers had 8.SJ78 voles lo 7,241 for Republican Henry Benson. For governor, Democrat William - Egan, 44, a" Valdev. merchant, had 9,753 votes to 5,'J94 for Republican John Butrovich Jr., 4fl, a veteran territorial legislator. Pre-election forecasts favored Democrals in all bul the Stepo- vich-Gruening rr.ce, and Republican campaign efforts wciu con centrateci on hopes of salvaging that one Senate scat. A sweep in the senatorial contests would give Democrats 04 seats to 34 for Republicans when the 86th CongrcEf, convenes in January. , Victory for the Democrats in the congressional race would give the party 283 seats in the House of Representatives to 353 for the GOP, Turkey Day Program at Paisley Paisley,School's 5th grade gave a Thanksgiving program Wednesday, The following students took part; Donald McAdams, Larry Slroud, Linda Rowe, Sue Wright, Sclty O'Neal, Judy Evans, Mary Jane Hatfield, vicW Tjppilil, Linda Russejl; Donald Almond, IVJiss Patricia J?arwick, practice teach' er from Henderson; 0ocky Lewis, Malcolm , Hintun, Jack Watkjns, Linda pharris, Grady Burton, Betsy Marti/wJaio, Carol Baker, Mike Kidd, Bobby McGiH, Jimmy Brown, Sandrs 'Harmon; Donald Sbellon, Sandra Boatman, CJaudine Crawley, Judith Kan-, drjck, James Ross pnd Itonajcif Ingrarn, Students to Hold a Big Rally ,r-- VV •- --'• A; - - ,,., ; ;;- v _ /._,.-;'!, • .-.'..',-. i^^ft^^'^^i-J^-'-'J'."' • »&M^ftyvA%.\:-^,... .;•,•• KF.. S Wte^--"*••'• ^' — Star r>hotn & Kngravlnc ON THE EVE Of lit- Hope-Nashville flame football same to- morrcw tiudents have planned a big bonfire and pep rally at 0)30 p. in. on the school campus. You can bet the Ihcme will be "BRAT NASHVILLE". Piclured above are county workmen preparing for the-bondre. Farm Bureau Supports States Rights LITTLE HOCK fEP) — The Arkansas Kami Bureau Federation went on record yesterday In support of Ihe principle of stales rlfihls. Oilier resolutions ndoplcri on the final day of Ihe organization';? U4lh annual convention ranged from praise of Ihe slale Highway Commission lo a call for rcslora- lion of Ihe patient quota system nt the .'University of Arkansas Medical Center. The slates 'rights resolution c".n- plored attacks on "liberties and authorities': reserved-lo the stales," Although it avoided specific mention of the racial integration issue, the resolution struck al llic U.S. Supreme Courl and suggested a constitutional amendment ru- riuiring lower court experience for appointees lo Inc high tribunal. The resolution on the Highway Commission commended Ihat the group's "excellent progress and -accomplishments'' but slapped J'edentJ highway, policies .underlie current .nationwide : roadbulldiix program. The convention declared its opposition to any expansion of tile roaclbuilding progrr.ni and urged that state governments "continue lo assume the primary responsibility" for constructing and maintaining roads, Delegates also urged that Congress consider extending anti-trust statutes to labor unions and lake such other ;iction as mighl be re quired to correct labor rackuleor- infi, They also pledged their support of Arkansas' right-Lo-work law. The convention voted to increase ils annual dues from $5 lo $10, a move slrongly recommended by Harold Ohlcndorf of Osceula, president ot the federation. Ohlcndorf was re-elected to un- lerm while AJKJ, other Carol oi Duwitt vice president. was ra-elecled Around Town The Star Stgff A llii'ee f <3ay m'eetjng of^h? group4 a clin.i^i» lasl The 1 Highway Commission has authorised lo .progeed wHh work of repaying t,hp> existing dike pi IB and l_hq'(pension of'four panels of ttie' 4&s to provide tjyr)!< protection foy Ihe* brjdge {tljulnient on Highway QJ at the south end'of the Ped River- Bridge, at Fulton . , . . Ihe estimated'cost «j the project is $5,989 . . :' the apartment also aulho/i?ed '- -' $U'o(?f &* "Springs to fujion to 3,55,, 8.R Wilson to Be Prosecutor's Deputy Here -John L, Wilson, well known Hope lawyer and former mayor 'of J-jopo will be appointed deputy prosecuting attorney for Hernpstead Coun- ly on Jan. ), 1050, according lo 'Royce Wcisunbcrger, Proseculirig Attorney - Elect for the Eighth. Judicial Circuit, Mr. Wilson is a veteran of World War II, graduate of lho> University of Arkansas School of Law, Chairman of the .Board of Stewards of the Hope Methodist Church and a teacher of the Century Bible Class. Mr, Weisen'buvger also announc- ficj lhal he would appoint Arvin Ross, prominent Arkadelpfoia lawyer, deputy prosecuting attorney foe Clark County, Mr. Ross has been City AUorney o£ Arkacjelphia for the pasl'scverol years and was not a ctindklaU- for re-ulcctjon ihis year. _ t Both appointments ore su'bjcct lo approval by Circuit Judge Lyio Brown. iq change the 55 Srurn nual Biue Key Cardinally' varjc^ ty show , . besides -being an actiytsj member of Ihe Cardinal Key, is « mpni'bcr of the Alpha" Chi lional Honor Society and B.0flster Club . .' , she is tho gbtur of of Hope, the - esijgn.atJng "- -a,n4' the A special guest twjrler with, ihe Jfope band when it per-forms' 'at haRksgjving Pay JP^t'Ligon.of Auguslji. The fiev, flvifos §0,rreiis ; preach, at »;3Q a, fi\, n Hope Hospital A, Y, ,Orr, aged 55, cUt-4 day in a, jocal .hospitol. lie been ill a long lime.' ]\jr, Prr employed J^y the "First ",/Na fiank and -was a jn«nb,<>}' pf .fjivsjt jJapllsf Church;- ",'" ^yrvivors'inclu son, ISwi. Drr oi ciaHghter, Mt's, $eJ4 Olark $ brother.>J. T. 0<T of-Q four, • sjstprs, 'Mr?- QJ; Saratoga;, «{}>, Jim of " Ark-Lo Gqs Customers Poying More LITTLE UOCK (AD— Customers' of Arkansas Louisiana Gas Cii. are paying an average of 27 cents a month more for their gas now. Sam Harris, a company spokc. 1 .man, said Diu higher rules were initialed during tho past -month because of increased costs, Harris said the company's cost went up partly as a result of a higher serverancc tax passed by Hie Louisiana Legislature and was passed on lo the company's cus- tomcrs under nn escalator cluu.sc approved by Ihe Arkansas Public Service Commission, Corn Farmers Want End to , By OVID A. MARTIN WASHINGTON volecl in n referendum Tuesday to end 25-year-old government production controls on corn, Iho nalion's largest oinglo crop. This was thu /irsl tltnu since before World War /I thai growers of u niajor crop hnve turned, thumbs down on federal reslrie-' lions as a measure for stabilizing production,' This politically significant action had bcyji urgci.!-.,|jy\St!Crolary of Agriculture Benson* -.jis,;' .a part of his conlroversiai programs for reducing the government's role in agrlculUue, Preliminary returns from 23 of the 20 major corn slates in wliich balloting was conducted gava 240,475 votes lo und federal reslric- lions and 100,064 to ivtain Uiom. The other stale — North Dakota — Was delayed by adverse weather in tabulating ils votes. Tho results were uxptclud to slrenglhon -tho Kiscnhower admin islralion's hands in dcyling svilh Iho new Democrat- controlled Congress on future farm legislation, TJ)c voting ciune on Ihu heels of Accent congresiojiMl and slate eloclions , in which Republicans lost ground in farminia areas, .The vole to abandon corn controls may wwll encourage ihe acP ministration to sponsor plans to case' if nol end ruslrictions un other crops, such as wheat, rice, peanuts and tobacco. The net ofl'egl of the referendum W«s a grower acceptance of lower government pripo supports for the right to IJTJW all the corn they wish, i-'or, consumers, the Allies Decide on Plan to Battle Berlin Pressure By JOHN M. HIGHtOWEB -:, WASltti^JOTON (Afi — Seere' tary of State Dulles said today the Western allies have reached baste agreement on how to deal with' Soviet pressures over Berlin. butlcs said that ho would not rule Mil Ihe use. of force In defense' of Western rights of access lo the clly but that he IhotiMhl the 'HUB'S-' lion was academic because the Communists hnve not thi-onloned •' lo cut the land, water or air roulpst, ' • • Otiites said there are at letifit two possible explanations of -.why Iho Sovlcl Union has hot yet made ils proposals to end occupation'• rights In Berlin although Premier : Khrushchev forccasl aclion 10 dnys ago. ' , ! One is lliat Khrushchev found., himself out on n 1 e «n I limb through failure lo consult his law 1 - , yers and therefore has had to re-" view his policy, Another possible reason Is thai' Soviet repudiation of the whole- Potsdam aRi'ccmenl of 1045 might ,<, destroy the basis of Polntid'ti' {, J'ighls in former German-hold tor- ., r I lory, , ,,,;">. Dulles said llic Polish govern- "r mcnt may liove become alarmed over this. ,- j -,*'. ' Dulles refused to spell out prc-"', ciscly what steps the Western pow-t< v ers mgiht lake in dealing wilh-any.-; challengu by the Communists over , Berlin. V 0 At limes his carefully phrased",^ answers skirled around areas ",hV'-t ; which — in line with reports—Ihere may bo mcnt among Iho- Allied powers.y svhlcli Include Wesl Germany.'., ''i.'c Dulles did suy the Western crs might deal with 12asl, Goi'-' man officials as agents ot Ihe'So-'j' viel Union. The Allies'are ' agreed' 'j on this as a possible ,linenof/ac--'* lion, he said, depending on,»'the-j circumstances if and when ' Uvb"-'* Russians turn over"* lo the Germans the control.^ ot< .' in: response lo questions al':hjflS'| news* 'conference: ' -f;l''4; ^ 1, - i'1'he U.S, government' 1has,'V 's/)i;io slight evidence' that the' Sb-4 viol Union may liavo exploded;',; more nuclear lesl weapons sjnce, \ Nov. 3 •— Ihe-dale of ihe lasl' an-']', nounced lest shot. H is nol possible*>; lo say, therefore, Ihat a kind o£*- praclical suspension of,,weapon?)testing has been in effect' -sinco!;; Nov. 'A, ' ,v';j,' 2, If there Is a breakdown".iu;,* negotiations ut Genev'a on an in*~{ speclod ban on weapons lasting^ , the United States rnay-announce''," that il will not tost any mores.' weapons under conditions to cause'"-';* air pollution. Thai would -mean,. Continued on Pago Four" , ,'* corn supplies r ant) lower support prices could mean Inrgur supplies an,d Jower prices for nieyt, poul' Iry' and dairy roducls. Updcr tjio old program, planting allotments were assigned growers in <^ designated commercial area, Those, complying svero eligible for price supports iielween 75 and UO pur cent of purity, J'prity is y slandfiitl for uring farm prices declared by law to be fair to farmers in rplalion to prices cpaviJecJ them, Un^ci' the npw program, thcro il bf» no ' allotmyiils, All corn ii be eligible for supports sit 00 per cent Pf the awayo _niarkot _ pf corn during thy tlirt of com dui;ing Ihe three pro- years, but not k'ss thuo 'Op cent ot purity. Qfficials cstimuie that year wi)J • average and |L|8 a Bushel. the Teachers Asked to Aid Democrats UTTLk ROCK fAP) teaching personnel who belong Iho Democratic Parly" are asked lo contribute $5' ow'clv" parly coffers, Tho appeal is based on a---.,.,.., of appreciation ior Gov, Qryal ']$.' Faubus. ,/ ',"'-; Letters slgnt-cl by Claude • Cqi'c,' pen tor Jr. chairman of the ','DoJ* iars for Democrals" drive, • b,aVR"-J been senl to principals, s ----r--<-' ,- >v Icndunls and county school Visors in Arkansas", inviting tributions. , •' , "'••'"&?£ The' state has 14,608 teachers,;^'? principals and other school offKi; cials, Nun - Democratic are not being asked IQ give Carpenter's Jotter asks i[o_P.;;^ complete record of donations .'"si) messages of appreciation paA I?! 1 sent to each contributor, >-,-'•$ is credited in the with obtaining teacher salary creases through his sponsorship ,'< a boost in the state sales tax,'-The project was originated -ft aro}d Jinks of P 1 g g u t t, a party wor-kcr representing stales including Arkansas, Jinks said appeal was gostcd by y tc?chcr who was 1 publicly identified. A test was-' conducted In Clay Cou hich Pjggott js" locate!; sn4 ,C pcntpr , said th.e 'result? vveaf, "umazjngl|> good," bill no crp reyea|ud.- - '-' than a JwwrU> *ol the voted, in,

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