Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 29, 1954 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 29, 1954
Page 1
Start Free Trial

•»""*" * l & " 3r ( ^* Y -f " HOPE STAR, H$f»i, ARKANSAS Wednesday, July 28,1954 aS vr'all » usual' that ehe had feet* l>, thought n-myite , o\y but tt», <Sh i fffilnf i&ok tn her $ flijte little boy, then t M you on the m&hlel H*ap&ff%'J"'* ,,. ,* ftfget (he whole angle- as * Kg time Blhce sHc had >er dear little boy, but looked. There it was haVe .known *ia. (he _ draft notice, a>% 'whfcn 1 mot Milo, 1 what had happened 'an to do. Up with something , ted, "Milo. me, good I&jiiprfn-Fed go war, Milo go win War. Is nobody can llow at the recruiting of- ft'Sergeant as I learned lat- l^ehcd "while I explained how "'""Ot my draft notice and dc- at, jtie'lng patiiotic, I would jfore.I was drafted, ' lidrt't seem to be as inlcr- I w ( as, but ho said, '* buddy. Go in there, but Elduld 'understand that this is t and it is strictly anper- lo, take' pets Wllh you, of animal u gkqp bzb if-feed oh bananas?" }-• didn't know-what ho :ng/aboujt and then 1 re 'lhat not only was Milo liarrte,, but Invent that stands {or the then, to make it ehemy won't find out, say was called n front of it was secret, which meam secret the enemy irst. Not fhat it m :asc ( for it would falls to a finish. ,ion Toe-Mold, I 1 ,hlng to a living net any dead ones told. I taught me her there. 'Wrestlers are" the only athletes wno practically go oti forever. Look at Stan "Von look at him It Would make mo sick. T suppose he is short and fat, like your friend Milo." She spoke real sharp and 1 hardly knew what to say. he was also .couple , of ' the' strongest man In was naturally diffr- lo^.belSeve thnt'Sny Mldri't be ,s1ad' to-Jiavc •{<-i ;\ t rmy; you are not Rtip- ^ ispirin At Its Best •<••»•!*.• i i i A Of" Highest" •Quality i i it was almost a got home. When I pulled 3ctly Jane's houee in said, "Oh Freddie, 3 dcrful," and I said. Ou look pretty goot I had only a 10-d; about Operation Toe-Hold. Fpr a moment I she was going to give back again and I d' talking. I told her th best way I could con v<ar effort and thai ordered inlo Ihh top-] dpernlion, She thought n few snid, "No, Freddie, I hnte wrestling an nny olher ro-called lioxer somewhere. ju,q( what but" becomes nother name nl name, apd rder, so the say "Opera- Some of the ly, 1 thought, national se- with me. Al« *ot into what n toe-Hold." first, before ppened Any- ''Operalion" i. top-priority that it is. the learns about tiered in my avs been no ncmy, seeing e them over h. as in Opera- ei- said any- ul and never Io\V it can be o rassle. r eur before 1 10 in front of n Milo's car )rn, she came ged me ri;?ht e street. She 'ou look won"Belly Jane. yourself." y leave, and ve decided t.o ay, which we el felt I had id explain all -Hold. thought that ive the ring sudden she said, "1 Will marry a you under one condition, which is °f [hat you give me your solemn th promise to give up wrestling when C J you get out of the Army, and also ri that you "/ill not haVe anything « more to do With Miio." ll] There was nothing to do but w promise her that once t took the he car back to Milo 1 wouldii't corre- t spond with him even so milch as n < to send a postcard. There is no need telling about to the leaves 1 got. or how disappoint- a cd 1 was When Frederika turned u out to be a girl. . *"'< ' ai The minute I got out of uniform a the problems began. For one Ihing, < none of my clothes would fit, and J had to buy new ones. Betty Jane fc had been living with her folks for ti so long lhal she wanted a home of P her own, out where to find one? e Then there wan the matter of a job. 1 tried a couple, but I was T too big for most anyting bill — work "• ing in a wareouse or going back R lo some supermarket. I had made d some cxlra money betting on how 11 good I was at wreslling in the operation I told, you about, but y lhal was going fasl. One day when I came home from I looking for some kind of job that t women weren't doing, Betty saw p how discouraged I was. "Fred, I c just thought of something. Imagine o both of us forgetting that insur- p ance course you took for a whole y winter " S She was sure a smarl kid. I re- t membered right away how you i first sold only a $25, policy and then worked it up to $100,000, or s id some fast even more. i '*. t. ...*... 4Ky-t lUti 1 1 WuS : ,'iIlC >i.ribute to the I had been priority nccrol minutes, then at isn't thai V more than spoil, .f you xxxi r . i The first month ,1 did pretty j good. I sold Belly Jano's pa and c ,my pa, because., Ma made him buy ] a policy when shu heard about Mr. , Biane Inking one. Also, I sold a cood many policies .around both laiclly a week our ncighcrrhoocls to folks wn i benefit for a I don't kno\\ of wrcFllcrs slling " I ^ia. knew that I had just come back from the service. The ."trouble was that except foi Mr. .-Watts, who has the stiK-o al our corner, who I took one for $2,000 all the policies ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^•^^^^••^••^••r ^••••••IBIMMi^^^^^"^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ __• • •• A • were for only $1,000. I had ho luck si all with those $23,000 policies thnt you made into $100,000, or even half that much. Betty Jant turned out to be ohe wonderful little manager, too. She made hamburgs out of a pound of meat that were the best you ever asted, considering she put a Ibaf f bread in it too, and stuff like leaves of celery, wh.'ch you ouldn't eat any other way. Fred- ka sure thrived on her mother's ooking. You never saw a kid grow ke she was doing, and I'd spend •hole evenings with nor. showing er holds and things. Of course, had to do them plaful-yllke so cr mother 'wouldn't catch on. Once in a while I was tempted i go to some promoter and get match or two a week, and put s on easy street, but knowing ow Betty Jane felt about it, wild ngcls wouldn't have drove me to sk her, and 1 wouldn't go back on my sacred promise. It shows how honor pays off or the next week after the lasl imc I was tempted. I sold three lolicica two of them for $5,00t ach. When J. came home and tblc Betty Jane she hugged and kissec nc and it was like old times on .er folk's sofa. Finally, after we topped, Betty June snid, "Fred ic darling, will you buy 7T,e some hing?" I agreed right away. "Anything •ou want—dress, shoes, anything.' "Oh, clothes," =>hc: said, ai hough they didn't mean anything o her, which the ydid. I'vn go plenty of clothes. This is for Fred crika, mainly, but we'll get a lr> of pleasure out of it loo. She's ou playing on the streets now, am you know that this is not a ver> jood neighborhood. If we had a elevision set, it would keep he n afternoons." "A TV?" I must have almoi shouted. Do yon know what the> cost?" "Yes. And I can rjct one at 2 per cent off. Also, Freddie ther is something I ought to _tcll yoi saved a little every month ot of your allotment for somelhin PRESCOTT NEWS Mrs. Bill E«id Dlxori Honored On Thursday evening Mrs. J. L. Coe and Miss Betty Bryson honored Mrs. Bill Dixon, a recent bride, with a miscellaneous sho- ver in the home of i Mrs. Oscar Hart. Lovely arrangements of summer flowers were placed at vatv age points through out the house. The honorec received a corsage of white carnations and -pom pom mums and her chair was marked with a pink and while maline bow. Games were played with prizes icing won by Mrs. Juanita Taylor and Mrs. Dixon, whose lovely gifts were presented to her in a container decorated in White. Miss Glcnda Garrett presided at the guest book. Dainty refreshments were served from the dining ta,ble overlaid witli a lace cloth over linen. Mrs. Coe presided at the punch bowl. There were 34 guests. Carpenter Mix-up In Piano, Texas The following incident will tjc of interest to .friends ot Hex Carpenter, former secretary and manager of the Prcscolt Chamber of Commerce: The fnixup began in 1948 when Rex Carpenter became Piano's Chamber of Commerce secretary and manager. Four days later Pat Carpenter came there to join the local soil conservation service unit In Piano. Piano folks consistently, got the two men mixed up and t° make matters worse, their offices were r.ounced today, x Ten Dorrnitoriesand two mess halls are planned in addition to exterior work on driveways and parking arcns. Nearly hnlf a million U. S. peo n the same building. Rex Carpenter went from Mexia ;o Enis this month as Chamber o! Commerce Manager. A few days later Pat was transferred from Piano to Enis to take charge oi that S. C. S. office Mrs. Jesse Crow was the Fridaj guest of her mother, Mrs. W. B Frisby in Texarkana. Miss Sue Martin and Mrs. Idf Martin have returned from a tri] ,o Washington, D. C., New Yorl City and Morrlstown, N. J. where hey were the guests of Mrs. Ber ;ey Bishop and family who ac companied them home for a visil Johnny Langley has returnf roin Abilene. Texas where he lia been the gunst of Mr. and Mra. Bo Todd at- Tod d Ranch. C. T. Tompklns of Shrevepoi was the weekend guest of his pai cuts, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Tumpkim Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Bomis wer the guests Sunday of Mr.' and Mr? Roger Smith in Magnolia. Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Arnold wer the Sunday guests of Mrs. Loro Dunn in Camclcn and worn accorr panicd home by their dausrhte Betty Lou, who has been visitin there. Mrs. L. L. Buchanan, Gregg an Marcia have returned from We Memphis where they accompanie Miss Dorothy Worlham, who he been visiting her parents, Mr. an Mrs. V. I. Worlham in Gurdon. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lewis ha as their guests Sunday. Mr. ar Mrs. .Too Reed of Gurdon. Ricky Pnrham has returnod Mrs. C, G. Gordon. Mrs. Edward Bryson, who . has been the guest of Mr. and' Mrs. Herbert Adams in johesboro, has returned home. (Thursday where they were met by Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Horton of For- irest City who took Judy to her home in Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Hale and | Hazel Matlock spent Sunday in El Dorado as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Archer and family. .Mrs. Tom Dewoody, Brenda and Sharon, who have spent the past week in the Archer home, accompanied them home. Ed I. Kci>han of Hot Spritigs was a Friday visitor in : Presgoit and Hope. Mrs. P. A. Escarre, Joe and P. A. Jr. spent Friday in'Hot Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Edmond Logan and Judy Logan motored to Little Rock Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Davis have had as their guests, P'irst Lt. Sidney Parker Davis Jr., formerly of Fort Benning, Ga., who were enroute to Fort Jackson, Columbia, S. C. where Lt. Davis will be stationed. Mr. and Mrs. Watkins Purtle and children arc now at homo in the former residence of Mrs. Hess Gordon. Friends of Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Cannon Jr., will be glad to kifow the condition of their little daughter, Mary Clarke, who is a patient at Plainvicw Polio, Clinic, Plainview, Texas, is reported encouraging. s inle work in banks, nearly double . , - tiiit; \\\Ji n n* M ti ni«0) nv~i.ii.ij w»« ».i "i-- . *. * t f ...... ^- ... like this. Enough to ]j&y Ihe clown t] number so cmp i O yed in 1.03G. with his grandparents, Mi- payment. All we have lo do is pay • . ^ to and To the Voters of Hope I want to take this opportunity to thank the people of the City of Hope for the vote I received in the July 27ih preferential primary. John S. Green Pol. Adv. Paid for by John S. Green N6w : Buy'Your Beef tit Special WHOLESALE PRIGES ARMOUR STAR or Good Native SWIFT PREMIUM ; BEEF Side of Beef ... lb.39c Side of Beef . . . Ib. 31c Hind Quarter . . . Ib.lSOc Hind Quarter . . . Ib. 38c Front Quarter ... lb.30c; v Front Quarter . . . Ib. 24c "OTHER.;SPECIAl. CUTS AVAILABLE" Hope Locker & Processing Co. . -SOUTH MAIN. STREET payment $0.43 a month." If you ;irc a married man, you know that I entied up by giving in. MSEYS 111 A L W f Y S-: ; F \ R& T ' Q U !A-1T^* Thursday, Friday Saturday JULY CLOSEOUT! MEN! ONE BIG GROUP SPORT SHIRTS • Cotton Leno Mesh! • Cool Crinkle Crepes! • Novelty Cottons! ' • Sizes S - M - L - XL! •, SOME DRESS SHIRTS TOO! BIG TABLE MEN'S SPRT SHIRTS * • t ' Uixury Nyjo'hs! Qrlons! pan River Qg\ tons! Lots of Colors! AH Sizes Put Not in All Styles! •> CLOSiOUT! MEN'S COOL PANTS or Tgn! Buy Ngw ancj Sgve! BIG ASSORTMENT "^(iBPi^ll^ ^HF ^^^ Wr Well, wo watched all kinds of .programs, and sure enjoywl them, except that it was the smallest sot Belly Jane could buy, ar.rl a lot of the time you weren't looking al anything ft'ut sparks .arid flashes Then, one day when I was extra tired, I turned on a wrestling 'show somewhere. Frederika began asking questions. ' , "Thai iii what your daddy used to do.before he became.an insurance salesman," I explained. She seemed real interested, until Betty Jane came over to set what it was that kept the both of us so quiet. "Oh, wrestling You shouldn't let the child look at that stuff. Turn it off." I wgs sterling to, because I was too tired to object, when she said, "Wait a minute. Isn't that the awful-looking Greek you used to know?" The-one wrestler had long blond hair and the other one had a long pair of black mustaches. I sort of came to then, and he did look a little like M:lo. The. build was like his, so far as you could tell, the way the liflht always flickered. Besides, Ihe announcer called him Milo, there was no doubt about that. We watched for over ID minutes. I said, borrowing a leaf from Belly Jane's book, 'II can't be my Miio, because A, I can't imagine him with a mustache, and B.there isn'l a wrestler living who could slay with him ths long, and C, noboey ever booed Mlo, like these people are doing; they laughed at him, account of his being so funny-looking." There was a louder noise of booing than before and we both realized it was Frederika, because just then this Milo on Hie TV threw Iho tall blond fellow. II was Milo's kind of fall, but I was still certain it wasn't him. That was the final, and we sat through most of another program before Betty Jane asked, "Wheiv? did that wrestling program come from, dear?" "Now York, I think." "How much would that Milo hnvo mndi!? ' I had given up ronrlins about wreslling, lo keep the clovil behind ; me, but I guessed, "Five hundred dollars, maybe I used to gel $125. about in thnt little club where I wrestled in Ballimor"." You should have seen Beity Jno sit up. "why, Freddie you never told me!" "I can'! remember that you ovhr pskod," I snid, and thought nothing more of it until 1 came homo the next night and lin'e was this unnl-serecn sitting whc-ve our little TV hail boon. I hadn't sold n policy in days, so niaybo I wn-? a little pctviish when 1 said, "Say, what is this?" Betty Jant? ddn't setm lo nolico und groetud me with UK> b:.gs;es.t hug in weeks. "I Iraclod thai little old thing In on thjs. Imagine they allowed enough lo cover the down payment and it is only $12.33 a month." I tried to be reasonable "But we hadn't finished paying for the other one.' "It's the same company, silly," she Answered. (To Be continued) IN A MOD KITCH t Building Plans Readied LITTLE UOCK f*l Plans for pdtUtonal buildings a^ L,ittle Rock Air Force Base aye expected to be ready by August 4, CgJ. Stauntpnl jceep cooler this summer if your kitchen has mpdern, automatic gas appliances. Enjoy Automatic oven meals with a modern gas range, the extra heavy oven insulation keeps the heat where it belongs.,. In the oven. Your kitchen stays cooler; you have extra hours to visit with friends. And when ypu serve them a refreshing,drink, you'll appreciate the mpdern convenience of the wonderful OUtoniftie l?e Maker refrigeratsr, Plenty pf clean, fresh ice always ready to, 909! ypur drinks. §o fpr a cooler summer this year, modernise your kitchen with automatic gas appliances they m«fo living mpre ACTUAUY, mum WORTH EVERY CENT ,, Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by the Editor Alex. M. WathburH, 10* Best Drivers in All the Land .Work More, Get Less One of my insurance friends [hands me a safe-driving report • compiled by a well known liability I underwriter. The atudy. covering line years 1949-1051. inclusive, finds Ithat wholesale establishmenl own- lers and managers have Ihe best I driving records, and enlisted mil- |itary personnel the worst. The first 10 among good drivers I are: 1. Wholesale house owners and ^RfflKw ^MRR SEE YOUI* f& V O ft I r<&' YOOAY Star !y elsewhef* iofitght heavy fdtfls estit^ situin^ ifol 1 -so warm J*fida?> l \ i V| > Experiment Statidft report jot 24"' hour period ending 8 a w. .Thtifs*. J -y, High 93, Low 68 ' * ,'*,•* rS'f *r- u 55TH YEAR: VOL 55 — NO. 242 Star af H6N 1899, ftut Coniolldoted .ton. HOPE, ARKANSAS, f HOBDAY, JULY 19 1954 1M A«*oel«ttd AV M»» MM Clrcl. 3 M»t. It Alrtit Match 11. Senate Likely to Clear Tax Revision Plan 2. County agents and home dem- I onstratprs 3. Relired folks 4. Farmers 5. Farm managers, foremen, sup| ervlsors 6. Local officials and inspectors 7. Teachers 8. Finance proprietors, managers 9. Engineers 10. Professional and semi-profeS' iAfjl people Newspaper editors, reporters and photographers ranked No. 20. My insurance friend inked a notation which asked: "So you think you are a more careful driver than * I?' The reason he sent me the nota By JOE HALL WASHINGTON MB Eisenhower's huge — President tax revision bill, which he terms the cornerstone, of his 1954 domestic program, today may clear its final congressional hurdle. The Senate planned to take up the 1,000-page measure, a com plele overhaul of the nation's taxj laws, sometime during the afternoon barring a last-minute program change. Senate Republican leaders predicted covifidenlly Ihey had Ihe voles lo send Ihe compromise bill to the President's desk, in the face of a last-chance batlle by some . Democrats to knock out he con- tion is that the above-mentioned in- j troversial tax cut on dividends to surance-company survey rated ijv , stockholders. surance agenls arid brokers No. ,i31 jr cnnnces o f success ap- in a list lolaling only 04. No comment fror.i 'th's corner, drivers think they are "safe pearcd smtill since Son. George >D-Ga), tup Democratic member of the Senate. Finance '"'ornmltleo. lop 'of a blocked. hill, and find Slalislics arc useful for insurance the road things • in it outweighed tl The House passed Ihe Convict-Author Dies Friday SAW QUENT1N, Calif.. (UP) Convict author Caryl Chessman, awafting death in the San QUetitin prisdji ga3 chamber tomorrow, has forrrited a romantic .attachment in his . last hours for a young Los Angeles divorcee. Chessman reluctantly disclosed lat ithc woman who "means a real Ideal to me" is Mrs. Frances Courturier, 28, a brown-haired mothe'r of two, who has been visit- ng h^rn in death row at San-Quenn once a month. Yes'terday she was allowed a pecia'l ono hour meetirg wllh the man she met through correspond- ncc. ' onths-old. NEA Telephoto compromise of separate t- bad. bill, Senate 31G-77 and editorial purposes — but per- j ancl House versions, by a 31G-7' sonally I distrust 'em. | VO te yesterday. Democrats ther llost 27-l(in in an attem'p tto knock . Current bulletin_of the. Arkansas out tne di v ; c ; onc ] tax reiief. ' ' Economic Council-Stale Chamber o£ Commerce quoles Hfriry Hazlitt in a,flec'ent issue of Newsweek magazine as pointing out the inconsistency of modern law. Quoting Hazlitt: "The legal requirement of lime and a half wage rates for overtime is based on the as- sumplion that progressive incentives are necessary to get people to work longer .and that progressive rewards are justified as the workload increases. But'the present income tax is ipsed on precisely the opposite principle of decreasing rewards, for increasing work. - v "Take, for illustration, a top- lev£l surgeon who averages $500 an':-operation and might take on 240 paid operations a year. This would bring his income before taxes to $120,000. For his first operation in January he would get and keep $500. Going into February he would only be earning net •Aafter income tax>j $310 an speralion. And when he got into November, he would be turning over $445 .of every $bui) fee to the government and gelling only $55 for himself. "The same principle applies, if less dramatically, to the incomes of all of us. The more hours we work, -the less we get paid per hour. Inevitably this lends to kill incentives to production and reduces the //ptal nalional income and liv- 'Wg standards. The progressive income tax skims off precisely the funds most likely to go into new investment." Rep. Daniel A. 'Rood iR-NY). whose Ways and Means Ct.mmit- 2e originally wrote the bill, told is colleagues its enactment would ignal "a green Mght" for expan- ion of the national economy. Eisenhower and Secretary of the Treasury Humphrey have used the ame argument, contending vari- us provisions of the bill -v-'ll lead o much faster plant expansion and modernization and thus to more obs. These provisions include icores of new or bigger deductions or depreciation of newpUnts ,and equipment. Sen. Knowland Presses for Foreign Aid By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON Russia, China Celebrate Big Victory MOSCOW — The Kremlin J. P. Brundidge Found Dead at Age of 77 J. P, Brundidge, 77, once a wide- ly-knoSvn cotton merchant here; and in, retirement a landowner with important dfawntown holdings in Hope, was found dead in bed at his homo in the 300-block on S. Wnlmiv st. this morning. Ho was found by the cook when she arrived to start the day's work. Mr. Brundidge is survived by a bSther, Dick oC Little Rook; two sisters, Mrs, Lois Brundidge Shull of Lonoke, and Miss Minnie limn- didge;' and a nephe\y and niece-, Walter B. Jones and Mrs. Eleanor Jones Gibson. Funeral services are incomplete awaiting the arrival of reiatlvos. Mr. Brundidge was a major cotton operator here in the days before and during World War I when Hempstead county long-staple cot- tofi had a special listing on the Liv- ei^ool Cotton Exchange in England. He retired before the break in cotton prices which followed the end of the war, and invested in i't?al estate and other property. He lived here most of his life e.v- cept for 10 years spent in a home he built on Lake Hamilton, Hot Springs. He returned tp Hone two years ago, in failing health. His major real estate operation \va,s reconstruction of the old theater, whieh burned in the as the original chiefs Uncorked their choicest Vod ka last night to honor Chinese Premier Chcu En-lai and Vietminh Depuly Premier Pham Van Dong, triumphantly touring homeward from the Geneva conference. Toasts by the dozen lo peace and coexis.tence were hoisted at a gain reception given by Soviet Foreigr Minister V. M. Molotov for aboul 1,000 persons, including Western diplomats and newsmen. The Rui-friendly theme was pilched mainly at British Ambassador Sir William Hayler, who sat at the head table with the guests of honor and. top Russian officials. In a jovial moment toward the end of the party, Soviet Communist Party Secretary Nikita S. Khrushchev raised his glass lo Ihe Brilish diplomat. "Ycu Brilish don'l wanl t.o capture Leningrad," Khrushchev said, "nrid we don't Leader Knowland (R-CaliO pressed 11 the Senate today to catch up witn" the adjournment-minded House by passing a new foreign aid authorization of $3.100,000,000, .-.... , : The Houset-'whicH has passed ear- h'er a larger authorization,Vyester- day whipped through a foreign>aid money bill of $5,208,419,979,; The higher total includes \boln? $2,895,944,000 in new funds and authority to use $2,312,475,979 in funds'whicn Congiess voted in previous years and are not yet formally obligated. - ,The authorization rnorBIy ceiling on the amount of new money which may be .appropriated in the current fiscal year. Senate debate on Ihe measure was begun yesterday, then put aside for ac tion on a housing bill. Somewhat contrasting views on the foreign aid 'program were ex pressed in separate speeches prepared for delivery by Sens. Mansfield (D-Mont) and H. Alexander Smith (R-NJ), Foreign Relations Committee mcmbsrs. Mansfield urged an orderly wind up within a year. Smith said this is not the time lo shut off foreign aid. Work Order onPrescotf, Bievins Road LITTLE HOCK (UP) The A - Majority Kansas Highway Department today r«nn ,,,-LscHiissued Orders to begin work on Fcjrmer Aides olMcMath Join Faubus LITTLE ROCK 'Ml — Three wel known political figures showed up r.t the -headquarters' of Orval Fan bus,' Cherry's opponent in ihc AUK 30 'rjunoff election and indicatotl they .\vould lake an active. part in Knowland Okays Censure Debate on McCarthy By HERBERT FOSTER WASHINGTON (UP) — Senate Republican Leader William F Knowland agreed , today to let the Senate plunge into "a full dross debate" on a resolution ot censure ^aalnst Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (R-Wis). For the lime being at least, he abandoned his previous plan ,tc shut off debate on a proposed cen sure resolution by offering a non debatable molion to table it. The resolution is sponsored by Sen Ralph E. Flanders (.R-VO, who ha served notice thai he wi'.l put before the Seriate tomorrow. Knowland gave a f.o-aiiend several days of debate as Son H. Alexander Smith <H-NJ) pro posed a substitute "resolution cal ing for a bipartisan committee headed by Vice President Bichai M. Nixon, to investigate "so-cnllc McCarthylsm."' Taylor Resigns to Help Cherry LITTLE ROCK (tlPl Bayafd aylor loday resigned as aDmints- ralor of the Arkansas Erhploy- nenl Security Division to teke an ctive part in Gov. Francis Chery's c a m r a i fi n for re-election gainst Orval Faubus in the Aug runoff primaiy. The BSD is supported by federal unds and thus is covered by the Hatch Ac'- which for'.ilds Its em- ployes from taking part in politi- al campaigns. 4 Taylor said he was taking the action to do his part in "perpetuating deceit and responsible government in Arkansas." McClellan Lead, * -* 1 r Won't Conce From Our Wirt' T tT*t*if T^' nrtciit. McClellan. tanned ahrf fchlpisi^ i$ er a hard-fought the ITaubus campaign. The thro are Jim Grain, Wilson cotton planter; Jim Bland, Wai- The bipartisan committee would be required to submit a report to the Senate by. next Fob. J thus postponing a showdown on the McCarthy issue until after the No . Mansfield is the aulhor of an amendment, wrilten into the bil Ly the Senate Foreign Relation Committee, selling next June as the termination date for botl: economic and military aid pro grains. Hs won approval last yea of an amendment fixing June 3 o this year as the termination dat but allowing an additional " months to wind up spending military aid funds and 4 month for liquidating the economic al program. want to take Glasgow." "Leningrad is a very nice town, prettier than Glasgow," Hayter smilingly replied. U. S. Contracts for Atom-Subs Let WASHINGTON — The Nav n-ee road and bridn-e projects ontracted at the Juno 24 meeting : the highway commission. One is for two bridges across he left and right chutes of Little iver on the Lepanto-Black Oak ioad, Hifinway 143, in Poinsetl lounty. Thj contract went to Jef- T _....._««n nv.-] 'T^llliatr'' iVfj *Il*fM t nut Ridge weekly newspaper pub vember elections as many sena- - - - tors arc anxious to do. Flanders said he would be glad to accept Smith's plan as a follow up to a Senate vote on censuring McCarthy',- but not as a substilul.. Sen. J. William Fnlbright 'DC Ark) lermed the Smith proposal 'just a way of evading the issue." "There is no need for further study," Fulbright told a reporter. 'This issue is clear-cut." Usher'; and Truman BaUer, Searcy automobile dealer. Grain anrl Baker were members of the Arkansas Highway Commission durint; the administration of [ormer Gov. Sid McMalh. Faubus likewise was a highway commis- sionerf,-under McMath and during the:•'; final months of the McMath administration, was highway director. BlariB, a one-time aide of the late Gov. Carl E. Bailey, two yearsf ago was campaign manager for Ike Mmry in the letter's unsuccessful race for governor. Cherry, who was forced in the with Faubus by lack of a ity of all votes cast at Tues^ preferential 'Democratic :pri today went to 'Park Grove for. a i-ev, La,W.rence and mithl on a low bid of 183-thous'and 90 dollar^ One^was for 8.924 miles of black op -oa 'tha Prescott-Blevins road, Highway 24 in Hempptead and [ a ^»^ ^ „ ^ ' . -0 uMntte6.^' f The contract ma ^ g l corn pi et ioh of paving pit Highway 79 between Clarendon and Marianna. . vent to Olentine and Jones of Lille' Rock for $168,413 The third was for-. 17.3 miles of blacktop on Ihe Nola-Bluffton and unction Highway 27-Plainview oad, Highway' 28, in Yell, and Scott counties the bid went to .Ben logan, Co., Little Rock, for $84,327. New Cracks Threaten Niagara Falls NIAGARA .FALLS, -N. Y. <UP> ' Lack of Red Bills Laid to Politics WASHINGTON W) — Sen. McCar. ran (D-Nev) Said today Alty. Gen. BrownclJ hns injected pohlics into national security and thnt this accounts in part for n lack ot notion on the administration's anti-sub versivo bills. Most if not all of the other ma jor parts of tho administration pro gram, lenders ot both parlio ois Che agreed, seem likely to pass in Votes., some form McCarran also said some of th anti-subversive measures submillei to Congress by the Justice Depart ment "have been so loosely draw lhat they rattle." He if a formei- chairman ot the Scngte Judiciary Committee and its Red-hunting Internal Security subcommittee, , President Eisenhower yesterday urged passage of the, anti-Communist measures before Congress adjourns, listing them along with farm, tax revision, social security, foreign aid and housing measures as major parts of his program. .The President told his news conference he would be more than bitterly disappointed if; Congress adjourned without parsing tliem,, Later in the day, a housing hill lacking some -of the things he askea and confident of a, third 1 .; term, today prepared Jo fly b to Washington foi* some congressional business. The senior senators ponent in the .Tuesday i-imary. Sid MoMath, still ;,i used, to acknowledge MteCleni lad won ,ru*jiomination. have been avowed '£6 mle's since , McClellart eat McMitlh's try lor a .t as governor in '1952. + , "1 wbn't cbncede unt}l»th6,y6te certified, 1 ; McMath^ tsald;,l'|la The sccretnry. ot Mat^-'ls >schedu to certify the ^)te 4 t 6 esults; The tfnly, >nce V t6 *wlha rim-ofi:,' and one'vXyhJch'* wfll plenty, > of attention'.l'Aug.'' l, thnt'for governor,. Hunt«ville;,R Usher Orval ^ everybody, rSUtfi eis Cherry, when- he pbjleai-ap9] The governor led about 45,000 votes. ' at^ltfftb&cw! with '154,617 tallies, -'but, two jji op candidates *who ' drew' almojsM* '" '' 1l 000 'ballots' bkweeK;'thertf;/ckM tV«» rlparllni'lc. ' , , %-" ^r..' 1 *" *^ E l..<afi§ „ v,~ „-.--.-. , I ,« , I *X> ,' «t 'V^f Since * Arkansas V *'trMltlorjiiaj gives the" larger •>" share'.' of $£"- * "Wasted" "cveferential votes'.** » challe'iiger "rather, than'-thejjnd Churchill's Suez Deal Questioned By HAL COOPER LONDON A serious Con- today announced the award of contracts for construction of a fourth big aircraft carrier of tho Forrest- nl type and for two more atomic._, powered submarines, the third and Embassy officials passed fourth of the new typo undersea up their invitation to the big Sprid- nnovka House reception. It arrived just a few hours before the party started. The Americans wouldn't have gone anyway, b.-'cfiuso tho Unilod Stntes does not recognize Chou's Peiping regime. craft. Rear Adm. William D. T.eggett. chief of the Navy's Bureau or Ships, said the new 60.&00 ton giant carrier will be built by tho New York Naval Slupyuid at Brooklyn. servative party rift over Britain's Suez Canal Zone pact wilh Egypt handed Ihe Laborite opposition a templing chance today to force the resignation of Prime Minister Churchill. It was doubtful the So- cialisls would seize the chance. The lest comes in a House of Commons vote tonight on Churchill's motion demanding Parliament's approval of the agreement to pull 'Britain's 33,000 troops out of the strategic Canal Zone. A group of 40 rebellious Conservatives, angered at seeing another bit of Britain's dwindling empire crumble away, have served notice , they will vole against Ihe government. With only a nominal Conservative majority of 20 votes in the lj25-member House, Churchill' thus was in the uncomfortable position B.R.Hammto Take Cruise inGiaribbean Among the winning dealers in a district-wide sales contest .sponsored by General Electric Supply Company,. New Orleans District, is Hamm Tire & Appliance Company, As a winner in the contest, the firm has been ..awarded an 8-day Caribbean Cruise aboard the S. S. Silverstar, with stopoers in Havana, Cuba and Nassau in Ihe Bahamas. Hamm Tire & Appliance Company was awarded Ihe Irip for excellent performance in competi- lion wilh many other G-E Dealers in Ihe 7-state area served by tht New Orleans District "of General Electric Supply Company. Winners were selected for their all-around sales achievement on the full line of General Electric Major Appliances. As the official representative of riis firm B. R, Hamm will go on the trip departing from New Orleans July 31. Many gala ship-board parties ore planned enroule, Days will be filled with swimming, sunning shuffloboard and other aclivities. The ship's orchestra will provide -ed -.Prospect Point area of Niagara Falls threatened, today to send more tons of rock toppling into the 167-feet deep chasm of the Niagara River. cracks extended, 50 feet up- steam from the point vhere a 200 foot wide chunk of land overlooking this falls crumbled into the 'Niagara gorge yesterday changing radically the appearance of the American side of the natural wonder, Keilh Hopkins, park supermlen'l- cnt, said some of the Invealening cracks were as much as two inches.wide and 12 feet long. Ha said th'ey may expand. Hopkins said it was Impossible to determine immediately how. dangerous the new cracks might become or when they might cause a new collapse. A. M. Anderson, chidf engineer and f eceeutive secretary of tho Niagara Frontier State Parks commission, said he feared all of Prospect Point eventually would tumble, inlo the gorge. He indicated it would be 10 years or more before the point vanished, however. The gigantic collapse wnich occurred yesterday came within nine hours Rafter cracks were discovered along Ihe brink of the gorge. ing for cleared Congress. K>—-— »- )f-7? J& up abouts,33, t '^imM &v*, Reds Reject U. S. Protest Over Plane' TOKYO, Friday Radio said today 4- Peiping Communist China had', rejected 'a U. S. protest over the shooting down of a British airliner off Hainan last Fd ; day with a loss of three Americans. • • ' • Al the same time, the Communist radio disclosed that Red China had protested to the United Na- lions the shootSig down* of two Chinese planes by U, S. carrier fighters off Hainan Island Sunday, In announcing that the U.S. protest had been rejected, Peiping said that two British notes of protest delivered to the Chinese fpr- eign ministry.Wednesday had been accepted. '' of having to depend on his Socialist opponents for the support necessary lo put his policy across. Scientist Feels That Man Must Bump Off the Insects or They Will Bump Him Off By HAU I30YLE RAPID CITY, S. D. Did A . policeman found cracks in the rock adjacent to nn iron rail limning along the lip of Prospect Point. Workmen sent to study the danger signs were ordered to leave tho area at 4:45 P- m. Within 15 minutes, a .70-foot wide portion of Iho point crumbled, and fell into the. torrent of water that cascades over the fails. A fow minutes later 130 feet more of tho theater, which opened here in 1927. Bethlehem Meet Starts August 1 Revival services a,t jyjethc!di,8t HU1 wiU ffcrt Auftttt. 1 W* .*. - you kown the camel was a pmt-r settler of the American West, but left here nearly a 'million years ago? That was long before either the Indian or the cowboy arrived. And today nobody can tell for sure why one branch of the catnel fam- iy migrated to South America and became a lama, while an- olher branch wenl po Africa and ended up carrying Arabs and posing for cigarettes. "Why did he leave here?" asks Dr. James D, Bump. "The came} competed successfully here for 30 million yeurs. So did the horse. But they both left the country. Whv? Nobody knows." These ai'3 the kind of problems that botlw detectives In old, bones such 95 Pr. Pump. He is director of Pi n eroded tablelands of the VVesl are a great history book of America holding more mystery than any thriller by Ellery Queen. He spent his boyhood in the famous South Kakota badlands and became fascinated early with Ihe fossil life imprisoned fiere in silt syers.tM lell the taie of the past, chapter by chapter. As a child housed to onder abouv, filling ga.- on cans with fpssilteuth and slow- y. learning to identify them. "J can't think of another place where we can find so many types of past life," he said Among some 400 fossil c-nimal forms dug up there are the saber-toothed tiger, the three-toed horse, anj the ancestors of the modern camel, hog end rhinoceros. . Scientists come from all ports ot the world to sift the rich fossil treasurers of the badlands. One summer there were J8 different in the Feels House Building to Increase By ROWLAND EVANS JR. WASHINGTON (ffi New housing legislation, one of Congress' major actions, on President Eisenhower's legislative program this session, should boost home building by 1 to 20 per cent, Sen. Capehart "(R-Ind) said today. Capehart, Senate . Banking Committee chairman, steered the compromise measure to Senate passage last night by a 59-21 rollcall vole, thus sending Ihn bJH to the White House. The Indiana senator said in an interview today the pill "contains a great d«al af what the Presi- c'.ent asked." He commended the House for having agreed to a 35,COO-unit puoUc ho«sjns program. described by Senate pub'Jic housing advocates as "a shame and a delusion, music for dancing in the evenings in Ihe main recreation lounge. The three entire lop decks of the ship have been reserved for the General Electric Supply Company group of 150 people, Winners will return to New Orleans August 7. . point crumbled into tho gorge. In Savarin brand; f Co. ad Stand Coffee Prices Drop Slightly NEW YORK, (UP) Tho first coffee price reductions in a year were announced yesteiday. Several leading roasters s&W that effective immediately their prices wou'd go down five cents, a pound at the wholesale level, t Dealers said the reductions would be passed on to consumers immediately The redactions -\vero made by Schonbvun & Co,, producers ,o£ cal plans, woiUT J a fewj. days'Vjot L- an estimated rock and earth day. 18b 000 tons of Corp. and Standard Brands, Inc.. olla'psod, ycster- other roasters were expected tp follow suit. Committee to Tabulate Votes Here Friday Hempstead County Democratic Central Commiltee will meet at 10 a. m. Friday, July 30 at Hope Cily Hall for an official tabulation of returns of the preferential primary, it was announced today by Chairman W. S. Atkins. Other business will include: Selection of judges and clerks to conduct the runoff primary of August 10.': " ' Candidates will draw for places on the ballot and any other business which may come before the committee. jy.ipade ^to£*g«$ paign in^the-'gubernatpV},^ Arkansas v'qte|^%ftf"gfeppg) tween Che^MafeM] tween Cher in^>aubu_sWA;ug1UO^ Foi ' heltj V» Hv ^—•£ -—-Tijt — -,",-^(. polled principally State .Sen,- ? ( gpt 41,250 >0 ,... Sheridan-has'4fi,: Cherry's^ <?j(jn ^,.. RQuocedi foot, ,'th'fy -.vim} much harde^' , durinC, 1 and would. —-——*—*•- ~-' All Around the Town iy Thf tt»r Thft ccjnpvpmise provision, au- Anderson School to Union Church singing Henderson at Arksdelphia has announced letter awards for various' college activities, including: Baseball-Gordon Beasley and Reeder Hudxileston of Hope and Gary Anderson of Fulton .... Band letters went to Donald Gene Browning of Hope and Sue Clark of. Prescott RFD 4 while debate team letters were awarded to Kay Kejjt and Donald McQueen of Hope . , , , to receive degrees from we college this summer are three county residents, Mrs Avpnna C. Tinsley of McCaskill, Mr$. Geraldme young Tippitt of Blevins and Mrs Q. H. Bristpw of Fulton Route One Police report that spmebody poured kerosene in minnow bpxeg owned by John Prow on West Third Street and somebody bvpHe into, Judge W. K- Lemjey's offiqe in. First National B$nk building b.wt very ytUe w%8 injgsing. • . 4h£ office wus njejs'ed y Ale Ray T, Allen Jr., son pf Mr. and Mrs, Ray Allen, has been selected from the members of his squadron to receive the Outstanding Airman Award, . . the award w,as mad.e July 10 at AHus force Base in Oklahoma covered, a period from January July this yeap , „ the awa.rd U presented to an Putetanding au> man every six months - SL "John R, Stover, at Ashdawn and whose wile lives on Hpne-Ro^e FP«r, turning to the y; & stte sin^c July J953 A"ny ^Cnalntf ^ thfl evidfincfi-f.l the only Hpuse sas who Avon mother

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free