Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 12, 1961 · Page 1
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June 12, 1961

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, June 12, 1961
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To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6:30 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper. 8o*i« Khitr Star For Weather Report See Column at Bottom of This Page #2ND YEAR: VOL. 62 — NO. 205 lt«f of HOM, l«»f, fntt Hit Cofl<»IM«tM JM. II, HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JUNE 12, 1961 The Attotlflttd frtji l> Audi* Rurtau nf Circulation! Av. N«t Paid Clrc'l t moi. tMUn« Mutch It, Ifftl — 3,511 PRICESfrCOPY Reprimand to Officer in John Birch Deal WASHINGTON (AP> - The : Army today rebuked Maj. Gen. Edwin A. Walker for labeling as - pinks or Communists . former I President Harry S. Truman, other J leading Democrats, and segments | of the U.S. press and radio-TV industries. Announcing findings of an ,in- ^fjjfligalion ordered by President Kennedy, the Army said the 24th Infantry Division's troop information program put into effect by Walker "was not attributable to any program of the John Birch Society." ', Charges that Walker had subjected troops of his command in Europe to propaganda from the militantly conservative society touched off the inquiry. '%Iong with rebuking Walker, the Army canceled his pending assignment to command the 8th Corps at Austin, Tex,, and ordered him to remain in his present post "pending eventual rcns signmcnt within the United States." Secretary of the Army Elvin J. Stahr Jr. announced "the admonishment" of Walker for "lak- iruj injudicious actions and for making derogatory public statements about prominent Americans while in command of the 2 th Infantry Division in Germany." The Army said the admonition was administered to Walker by Gen. Bruce C. Clarke, commander in chief of Army forces in Europe. The investigation stemmed fflfcm charges published by the Overseas Weekly, a privately owned tabloid newspaper widely read by U.S. servicemen in Europe. The' paper said that Walker used the 24th Division's trop Information 'program to subject Ins troops, to propaganda of the Birch Society. • " ' ( It- also said . that he told an American P-TA meeting in Augs/ »lrg .that Truman, Eleanor Ros- cvelt, and former Secretary of State Dean Achesbn were "definitely pink." in the same speech, the paper said, the 51-year-old general said 60 per cent of the American press and^ radio-TV industry are Communists. And it alleged he described as "confirmed Communists" Edward R. Murrow, now of the U.S. • Information B&PW Club Installs New Officers Shipley photos THE NEW 1961-62 OFFICERS OF THE BUSINESS AND Professional Women's Club are, left to right: Mrs. Ellene Johnson, Texarkana, 2nd vice-president of the Arkansas Federation And installing officer; Mrs. Lena Maryman, president; Mrs. Mable Ward, 1st vice-president; Mrs. Hazel Pritchard, 2nd vice-president; Opal Daniels, treasurer; Mrs. Martha Stephenson, parliamentarian; Mrs. Margie Harrie, corresponding secretary; Rose Harrie, SW District Director; Mrs. Joe Keesey, recording secretary not in picture. OUTGOING PRESIDENT CHARLENE WIGGINS PRESENTS the new president, Mrs. Lena Maryman, with the president's pin. Mrs. Maryman will take over B&PW duties for the new years. 'Agency, and columnist Waller Continued on Pace Two Mrs. Jim Embree, 61, Dies Sat. at Little Rock \tJArs. Myrtle Walson Embrcc, aged 61, died Saturday in a Lilllc Rock hospital. She was born at Hope and lived in Liltle Rock for about 12 years. She was a member of the Immanuel Baptist Church of Litlle Rock. Survivors include her husband, Jim Embree of Litlle Rock; a sisler, Mrs. Tom Sleele of Pine Bluff and Iwo brothers, Tom Watson of Shreveport and James Sflitson of Amarillo, Texas. Funeral services will be held at 2 p. m. Monday by Dr. John McClanahan. Burial by Hcrndon- Cornelius will be in Rose Hill Cemetery. Dozen More Freedom Riders Jailed JACKSON. Miss. (AP)—A dozen more "Frcdoom Riders" go on trial in Municipal Court this afternoon following weekend riders into Mississippi's capital cily to test interstate Iravcl frfciiiUes: If convicted on breach of Ihe peace charges, as were 98 earlier arrivals, they will join 84 riders in segregated cells in Hinds County and Cily Jails. The routine is expected to con- linue Ihis week. A leader of Ihu Congress of Racial Equality has promised al loasl 50 more freedom riders for Jackson within a week. Marvin Rich of New York, a community relations director 1 for CORE, told a cheering audience of about 800 whiles and Negroes in Washington: "We mean to end segregation in interstate travel, by bus, by train, (and) by plane, this year." During Ihe same rally, James Carey, president of Ihe International Union of Electrical Workers, blamed "big business and big industry" for supporting dis- •iminalory pracliccs againsl No- 'oes and against labor. Weather Experiment Station report for Jtf-hours ending at 7 a. m. Monday, nigh 89, Low 70; Total 1961 precipitation through May, 21.26 inchos; during the same periot a year ago, 16.37 inches. ARK REGIONAL FORECAST By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS All sections: Partly cloudy warm and humid through Tues clay. Widely scattered 'afternoon and e v e n i ng thundershowers tC^ly coudy, warm and humk Wednesday, with widely scatterec aftcrnon or evening thunder showers. Outlook Thursday ti Saturday evening: Warm and hu mid wilh widely scattered after non or evening thundershowers High today near 90 central anc northeast, low 90s southeast and southwest and high 80s to low 90 northwest. Low tonight mid t j-h 60s northeast and northwest tar 70 central and southeast ani low 70s southwest ARKANSAS: Partly c 1 o udy warm and humid through Tues duy. Widely scattered, aftcrnoo and e v c n i ng thundershowcn mostly in southern and carter portions. High today high 80s I low 90s. Low tonight mid UOs I Continued on Page Two Five Deaths by Traffic in Arkansas By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Five traffic deaths — four in one acciden| — on Saturday swelled the. Arkansas violent death toll for theHveck ending- Sunday midnight lo 13. AKofcUier IJicra were seven traffic victims, including Terry Jean Pierce, 6, of near Jonesboro who died Saturday of injuries suffered when whe was struck by a car as she ran across a highway near her home Thursday. Two died in tractor accidcnls, one in a plane crash, Iwo drowned and one person was fatally shot in an accident The four deaths occurred in a two-car collision on state Highway 90 about five miles east of Ruclor. Seven other persons were injured The victims were Mrs. Elhcl Lewis, 31, of Berkcly, Mo., Carissa Vardell, 7, a passenger in Mrs Lewis' car, and bolh occupants ol the oilier car, Travis Baleman, 19 and his sister, Vela Lou, 15, bolh of Rcclor. George Frolik, 33, of Hot Spring 5 was killed and five ollicrs injured in a two-car collision on U.S. Highway 70, about 1C miles cast of Hot Springs. Welfare May Hgve to Pay Some Bonds LITTLE ROCK (AP) —An opponent of Gov. Orval E. Faubus'j bond plan declared today that j money for repayment might come from welfare clients. Rep. J.II. Collrcll of Pulaskt Counly, who successfully dial- cngcd the companion omnibus bill n the courts, said thai if school money wasn't used, then principal ind interest on the proposed $f>0 million issue would have to be laid from money which otherwise vould be spent in welfare grants, "The proponents of this 1 deal," Collrcll said in a statement," arc naking assurances all over the state that no money is going to >e taken from educational funds ,o pay off these bonds. "If Ihis is true, then the lion's share of lhc cost of these bonds will have lo come from grants to welfare clients. "Not only if the welfare clients lose the slate funds but also they will lose federal matching funds." j "If no educational funds are taken,,then benefits.lo each aged welfare client' will have to be reduced by $10 a year or state taxes will have lo be increased proportionately." ' West Returns to Shaky Talks on Laos Peace By LOYAL GOULD GENEVA (AP)—A minor concession from the Soviet. Union brought Western nations back to the H-nnlion conference on Laos today but Thailand's delegate walked out and announced later he would not return until the mailer of sealing Laotian factions is rearranged to Thai satisfaction. "We cannot sit. while tJic conference is discussing substantive mailers, until (he question of scaling Laos is settled," said a spokesman for the Thai Foreign 3-State Delegation Asks More Funds to Speed River P rojects Group Asks $4 Ministry. •Ambassador Direk Jayanama, the Thai delegates look a walk after declaring thai if such a nongovernmental group as the Communist-led Pathcl Lao can sit. al the conference table then other political factions also should bo scaled, such as anligovcrnment groups in Vientiane. The proposal first was present ed when the conference opcncc bul no action was taken on Iho poinl then. The Thai ideas is thai if nongovernmental groups lean ing lo Ihe left arc scaled, there should be an evening up by seat iiig nongovernmental groups fron Vientiane, either for or agains the royal government, bul pro sumubly pro-Western. .Jaynnama was gaveled to ordc several times by British Foreign Secretary Lord Home and drew fire from Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko after his presentation today. But U.S. Ambassador W. Avcroll Harriman supported the Thai delegate and said c thought the poinl raised should e discussed soon. The International Control Com- ilssion also reported it had ap- caled lo Ihe rival factions in aos lo gel truce teams lo the cenc of reported fighting. The •o-Comnnmist rebels previously ad refused, bul one report said learn now would be allowed lo isit Padong, which Pathcl Lao •oops look from tho royal gov- rnmcnl's forces Wednesday. States Seek More Flood Control Cash By GORDON BROWN WASHINGTON (AP) -A seven- slate delegation, today asked Congress to provide a lolal of .fiia.OSM)- JOO for flood control work on the ower Mississippi River and Its tributaries foi the coming year. This would represent a Increase of nearly $11. million over the president's budget recommendations. Tjiu delegation included nearlj .100 representatives from Kcn- lucky, Illinois, Missouri, Tennessee, Arkansas, Mississippi and .Louisiana. Chief spokesman for the group which appeared before a House appropriations Subcommittee was Peyton Berbling of Cairo, 111. licrhling said the association Is requesting a $'1 million hike it budget requests for bank slabil i/ation because recent high wale n Hie Mississippi showed consid erahle levee seepage, with the re sull that largo acreages have beei endured unusable. The association's requests fo .he various projects involved, to Education Board Revises Budget HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (AP) — 'he state Board of Education oday revised its budget upward o incorporate an expected $7 mil- on increase rather than the $6 million anticipated several months go. *•** The new figure is still $3 mil- ion shy of the 1 million appro-.' iriated by the Legislature. It is ot uncommon for available funds lot to reach appropriation levels. The budget could be increased again later if lax collections justi- y. The 1901 Legislature increased he former budget by $1 million o $54.5 million. The Icnlalivj cut vas made to be certain that revenues would be sufficient. Education Commissioner A. W. Ford said budget director Julian logan adivscd him last Friday .hat the rate of collections permitted the 1 million increase. Ford also announced that (lie. | ward had approved a $3 million budget for rehabilitation services, including thu rehabilitation center liere. Seventy per cunt of tho total will be from federal funds. The board mcl al Ihe rehabilitation center. W. P. Rowe, 78, Dies Today at His Home Here W. P. Rowc, aged 78, died to' day at his home here. He was a lifelong resident of Hcmpstead and a retired farmer. He was a member of the 5th and Grady Slrcels Church of Christ Survivors include his .wife, Mrs. Maudie Rowe, three sons, Horace and W. T. Rowe of Lallabra, Calif., and James 0. Rowe o£ I lope; a daughter,.. M. r,s.... Ruby. Wilson of Lallabra; a brother, T. M. Rowe of Haynesyillc, La., and a sisler, Mrs. Sarah Johnson o£ New Boston, Texas. Services will be announced by Hcrndon-Cornelius Okay Given to A-Energy Construction WASHINGTON (AP)-The Supreme Court today upheld Iho Atomic Energy Commission's approval of construction of an atomic energy plant Juslicc Brcnnan delivered Iho 7-2 decision. Justice Douglas dis- senled, issuing an opinion in which Justice Black joined. The commission granted a permit lo Power Rcaclor Development Co. lo build a fast neutron brecder-lype reactor about midway between Detroit, Mich., and Toledo, Ohio. But the U.S. Court of Appeals said commission find' ings thai Ihe plant could be opcr alcd wilhoul undue risk to the public were inadequate. Power Reaclor Developmcnl Co.. and the commission appealed to the high tribunal to overturn the lower court and uphold the permit.. Solicitor General Archibald Cox argued that the commission had followed the law and ils own rcgulalions properly in granting the permit Commission licensing proec dures, said Cox, provide a step by-step review of safely factors and do not permit aclual opera tion of a plant until all safely questions are answered satisfactorily. Attack Fatal to McGehee Man McGEHEE, Ark. (AP) —Bernard Sabin, 51, McGchce department store executive, died of o heart attack Sunday while driving on U.S. Highway 65 north of McGehee. Sabin's car \venl into a ditch but damage was .slight. Survivors include his widow, Mrs. Helen Woldiansky Sabin. Osceolo CC Okoys Faubus Bonds OSCEOLA, Ark. (AP) — The Osceola Chamber of Commerce Boar! o- Directors today went on record as favoring Gov. Orval E. Faubus' proposed $6 million slate construction bond program. The board said the bond plan is a must if lhe state's institutions are to progress. Conviction of Scientist Reversed WASHINGTON (AP)— The Su prcme Court today overturned th conlcmpl conviction of Bcrnar Deulch, a nuclear scientist wh refused to answer some question of the House Committee on Ur American Activities. Deulch, who resides in Sprint field, Pa., lold the committee h had been a Communist part member while attending Come University. He refused lo identif others said to have been engage in party activities. Justice Skwarl ddibercd II jollier with comparable budge nireau recommendations ( i: parentheses), include: Mississippi rivi'i 1 levees $ million (2.5 million); bank slabil zalion $27 million (23 millon). Arkansas—Lower While rive $5110,000 (same); White Rive back water $550,000 (same); S Francis Basin, Ark., and Mo_ 5,01)0,000 ($'1,035,000); Tensas Bas in, Ark., and La., 2,500,000 ($1 325,00). Father of 6 Shot to Death PINE BLUFF, Ark. (AP) — Vrmy Sgl. Paul Parsley, 37 year- Id father of six children, was hot to dcalli after a night club arty for his wife early Sunday. Floyd Bui-hart, 35, Parsley's rother-in-law, surrendered at po- ice headquarters shortly aflcr vard, and was held today without ormal charge, Police Chief Nornan Young reported. Young said the shooting took lace as Parsley; Burharl, who is i former Pino Bluff policeman, ind their wives were returning rom the nighl club, where Ihcy lad cclebralcd Mrs. Parsley's Birthday. Mrs. Parsley lold police thzt Jurharl began hilling his wifo hortly after they lefl lhe club. VIrs. Burharl, who was driving, •topped tbc car and fled. Mrs. 'arsley also lefl lhe car. Mrs. Parsley said she heard a shot and saw her husband stagger from the car and fall. After warning her lo slay away, she said Burhart gol in lhe car and drove off. Mrs. Johnson, Formerly of Hope, Dies Mrs. Annie P. Johnson, a form cr resident of Hope, died Friday a her home in Tampa, Fla. Her su vivors include a son Dick Johnso of El Dorado and a daughter, Mr M. E. Transier of Tampa. The body will be returned I Hope for burial. Rosary service will be held Tuesday and Mas will be held al 10 a. m. Wednesday at Ihe local Catholic Church. Burial, by Hcdnron-Cornelius will be in Rose Hill Cemetery. AT THE STATE POULTRY Festival this past weekend Hope was awarded a trophy for having the best district festival. The trophy is shown by James Morrow, chairman of this year's event. Special recognition was paid to the following who helped with the show: B&PW, Hcmpstcad Council of HD Clubs, Junior Auxiliary, Jayccos, Jaycettcs, Lions, Kiwanis, Rotary, Chamber of Commerce, Farm Bureau, Production Credit Corp. Federation of Garden Clubs. If Hope wins the trophy thrco times it will be kept here permanently. Man Wanted in Arkansas Is Captured DcWITT, Ark. (AP) — A man who may be the one who fled from a Gillell bank with an unsigned cashier's check for $27,000 last week has been arrested in Kansas City, authorities were told today. Stanton Palmer Snydcr, 40, was aiTCjSlcd al his homo Sunday by FBI agents and officers of tho Kansas Highway Patrol. FBI agents said he was charged with cashing a forged cashier's check at Newviiie, Pa., Feb. 27 and with interstate transportation of a stolen automobile. State Could Get Airport Money WASHINGTON (AP) —Arkansas would get approximately $607,32!) annually if Congress approves President Kennedy's request for a five year extension of the Federal Airport Act. A Senalc committee will begin hearings on the matter this week. Kennedy has asked $75 million in each of Ihe five years. The money would be used for grants lo slale and municipal agencies for constructing 1 and modernizing airports. Million to Start Millwood Dam WASHINGTON (AP) —An Ar, kaiisa.s-OlUahoma-Kmisns/vdclcgu^ (ion today called on Congress to 1 continue adequate appropriations t for flood control and navigation projects in the Arkansas River • valley in the three stales. The delegation appeared before a House Appropriations Subcommittee and repeats its testimony later to n similar Senate group. The Arkansas spokesman was John A, Riggs Jr., of Little Rock. Generally, the group supported Hie budget recommendations of President Kennedy. Riggs pointed to big benefits already reali/cd from witter development, projects and asked approval of budgeted items for Arkansas including $l,22!5,OI)0 for navigation locks and dams below Little Hock; $125,000 planning funds for OzarV Dam; $15,000,000 for bank stabilization work;ami $9,000,000 for con tinning construction on Dardunello lock and dam. t WASHINGTON (AP) — A big Texas - Louisiana • Arkansas delegation today asked a llotiso Appropriations Subcommittee to approve $n,543,200 for flood control projects in the Red River basin. This would be $3,015,000 more than President Kennedy budgeted, for the year beginning July 1. Spoilsmen was C.A, Fall-tanks!.. Shreveport, La., president of tho Red River Valley Association. lie said (.he association is asking thai Congress cceecl the budget recommendations in four instances and add one item nol included in the budget. Largest request of the group la for $4 million for construction of Millwood Reservoir in southwest' ern Arkansas. For this $2.5 million was budgeted. 'The Millwood Reservoir is OM •of the key flood control projects for the main stem of Red River," Fairbanks said, adding that tht Army Engineers have said they could utilize $4 V\> million for construction during the year. At the lime of his arrest, agents said, Snydcr had in his possession fictitious cashier's checks totaling $104,000. A man fled wilh a cashier's check from the De Witt Bank & Trust Co. teller's window al Gillclt lasl Tuesday. Bank president R. II. Maddox said the mnn reprcscnled himself as an oat buyer and presented a cashier's check for $42,1100. The man asked a woman teller to deposit some of the money and make him a cashier's check for $27,000. When the teller called Ihe main office for approval, Ihe man grabbed the two checks and fled. All Around Town •y The Star Staff Mrs. Theresa Kelone, Little Rock, Arkansas State Secretary of the W1BC Association, Inc. arkana and his grandparents Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Spniguc, formerly of Hope . . . Mrs. Janoe and Con- was recently clecled by lhe con-line will leave soon lo join Sft. vention as National Treasurer of | Janoe who will be the WIBC, Inc. . . . Mrs. Kelone! Laltocheile, France, will be a guesl of the Gaslilel stationed Belles at a banquet Tuesday at Diamond Cafe. . . s*< • t ,11 i Lcavinu Cor Girls Stale weekend were Ann Ward, it- lhis Jan Mrs. James G. McKcnzic, dauglilcr of Mr. and Mrs. Curtis C. Moore of Hope, was the | cipicnt of the Bristol award for Reinhardl, Ginger Bowden, Tena Pilkinton, Suzic Booth and Penny Franks. Word has been received of interest for friends of Mr. and outslanding work in lhe v of A o[ Pharmacy thc award was presented al the annual Honor Day Convocation Thursday, June 1, at the University Medical Center in Liltle '< 5-4 decision. Justice Harlan wrote I where she will be employed for Mrs, Fannie Stone, McCaskill, Dies Mrs. Fannie Stone, ag"d '..-., .. ,, ,, , . . , McCaskill, 1U. 1, died Saturday al 'f. *rankfurter joined. Justice Nashville. Survivors include Iwo Whit taker also wrote a dissent in sons, Wimble Slone of McCaskill which Jus ' icc cl;irk Jo" led - Mrs. Herbert Arnold of Walnut Ridge, formerly of Hope . . . their daughter, Judy, left by plane June G for Modesto Stale; ,Mental Hospital, Modesto, Calif., 1 Roek. The beauticians of Diane': | Beauty Salon attended a hair sty show in Liltle Rock lasl Fairbanks also urged approval of $100,000 for lhc Red River comprehensive review study, as compared lo $35,000 in lhe budget; $375,000 for the Red River pollu- lion abalcmenl study, compared to 275,000 in the budget; $1 million for bank stabilization work below ; Denison, Tex., compared with ' 300,000 ill thu budget.; and $150,000 for recreational facilities at (be Texjrrkami Reservoir project, for which there was no budget recommendation. . ' Ben F. Bain, 79, Dies in Local Hospital Ben F. Bain, aged 7!J, a retired farmer, died Sunday al a local hospital. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Fannie Bain, two daughters, Mrs. Lucl Willis of Hope and Mrs. Walter Dugan of Ozan and a sister, Mrs. Ivy Barber of Los Angeles, Calif. Funeral services will be held al 3 p. m. Monday al Emmel Bap- list Church by the Rev. Clifton Bell. Burial by Herndon-Cornclius will be in Snell Ccmelcry. a dissenting opinion in which and Pat Slone of Hope. Stewart's majority opinion said Services were held Sunday at the government failed lo prove Friendship Church, near McCas-lthal question!; Doiitch refused to kill. Burial was in Friendship , answer were pertinent to thu Cemetery. question then under inquiry. the summer months as a student Mrs. Claude McCorkle of Hope professional assistant . . . Judy is! m ., vvon lhe u .. ins j st or radio in a psychology major and will be a ( \ w p as |,j on Homes Open House senior at Hendrix this fall. registering yesterday . . . Horace j Samuels, local representative for A2c James R. Janoe, Eglin.', si rout Really, said that over 200 A KB in Florid;i, is home on leave j persons registered at the model visiting his mother. Mrs. Troy j home located at Main and 23rd Janoc and sister, Connie, in Tex-, streets yesterday. Yale Honors New Orleans Judge NEW HAVEN, Conn. (AP>—U. S. District Judge J. Skclly Wright of New Orleans was honored by Yale University today wilh an honorary doctor of laws degree. Referring lo his role in the New Orleans integration controversy, the citation praised Wright for performing "the most difficult of all tasks a judge must perform: lo fchol the people in the law, when this requires a change in Thinks Brazil Will Battle Communism By MA HARRELSON RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil (AKU —Adlai E. Stevenson said tod,ay he feels President anio Quadros is fully conscious of the Communist menace lo Ihe Americas and that Brazil will stand side by side with (lie United Stales in opposing its spread. The special representative of Prsclenl Kennedy said this is the conclusion he reached after meeting Quadros Sunday and discuss* ing common problems, including the Communist foothold in Cuba, Slcvenson spoke at a news conference before leaving for Asuncion, Paraguay, in his 18-day louf of South America. lie took occasion lo blast dicta? torships generally, right or left. their prova customs. Wu'T) lonely courage you have clone your duty uiu'cr circumstances of great difficulty." LITTLE Women get their out of yard work by wearjfia Ik,!it, loose clolhing and telling the man where to dig. •«**

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