Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 1, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 1, 1954
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Our Daily Bread •Sliced Thin by the Editor te^Alex. H, Wafchbtifh......_. A 6ig Car Is Beloved of All Men Quetftd Foreman: I never heard a man slip So fas ^ in a11 my Wc I TfiKtpervisdr: Why shouldn't he? I His father was a tobacco auctioneer 1 fl'hd his mother was a woman. It's 'always:' imusing when a supposedly slick piece of propa- atida backfires. Some of the professional labor politicians have been poking fun ttt President Eisenhower's "Big I Business" cabinet, forgetting that *te$ ; too are Big Business and Stilly vulnerable. The Wall Street Journal has just discovered that Big Labor has the Same personal taste for good things that Big Business has. The WST Wrapped in all up in an editorial titled "Brothers Behind the Wheel" I ih the issue of August 30. Here's I what the financial paper published: I Quote I /|p Cincinnati the othar day Mr. wlllam F. Schnitzler, .secretary- treasurer of the American Federation of Labor, made a speech in i Which he had some things to say about President Eisenhower's | ."Cadillac cabinet." ,.•'• His remark came during an expression of sympathy to Mr. •James 'P. Mitchell, the Cabirwt labor member. "No Secretary of Labor — genuinely devoted to the working man's interest — could e$§jy sitting as the silent member of the 'Cadillac cabinet' . . ." The implication, of course, was f|that anybody who owns a Cadillac pis a fatcat whose special interests are kicking the working man (•around. In., short, an economic royalist. Well, John L, Lewis is president of the United Mine Workers. Pave Beck is president of the Teamster's Union, •ptfjeorge Meany Is president of Mr. Schnitzler's A. F. L. All these gentlemen own cars. You guessed it. Forest Fire Season Here, It'^L-f' '' - " ' ' », aution As the fall of the year, of 1954 approaches, , Arkansas enters it's third year of drought. Appeals for help are being made by various agencies and individuals in a monetary form due to extreme conditions of dry weather, oi which no let up is in sight. A large number of counties in this state will receive financial aid from the gov- espment as a result of the current drought. , We, of the Arkansas State Forestry Commission, would also Iik4 .to issue an appeal for help. The memories of the fall of 1952i if the present conditions continue could b^ made to look mediocre, It was during the fall of that year that history was made to open its pages and swallow the worst forest |>re season ever to be had in the Bjpte of Arkansas. The southern part of the state suffered the largest of the losses due to forest fires. Our state is broken down by nat» ural boundaries, county lines, etc. into Forest Protection Units of; the Arkansas State Forestry Commission, These units are then broken down into districts, in, which there is a Ranger to everydistrict. The units are made up of from 4 to 5 counties on the average and cover Sjaperal thousand acres of land. Al- sr.',} the units are fire plows which number from 2 to 4 to the unit, This above information will enable the reader to understand what is meant when the term "unit" is referred to. ,....As it was stated in a prdvious paragraph tho area hardest hit in Arkansas during the fall of 105? was the southern portion,' which would be Forest Protection Units Jfo ( 8 and p. Unit No. 8 has headquarters at El Dorado and Unit 9 has headquarters at Stamps. These two units are composed of Lafaye- t.te, Columbia,. Hempstead, Ouachita, and Unoin counties, In the above two units during |952, 1,71'6 fires occurred and' destroyed 125,000 acres, of timberland in the above mentioned counties. One of these fires (believed to be . ttye record for Arkansas to date) fned 65,000 acres in Nevada nty before suppressed, Had nyt Governor declare^ an emergency and provided help fvom th,e Continued on Page^ Arthur Cannon, $4 to Be Buried gt Columbus Cannon, aged S4, a resi- ol Columbus, died Tuesday at Benton. -"He is survived by a brother, W. f 1 . Cannon ol Hope and a s|stey Mrs. nes of Hope Rpyte Four- service^ w|U be he}4 at P- m. Wednesday at Columbvj? urgb by the Rev. Floyd Arrangemeptg are in Star «r Iftttf^ay aftefftdoh " M fextJeriment Statfori j«|Wrt. Ifcr-u 24«htfurs ettdlhg 8 a. m. Weane ' High 97. Low §2. VtAh w/SI ee? n»-v YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. )a«. H, HOP! ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1934 M«rtb*r: th* At««tlat*d totj I, Audit fttttMtt it CtftntatMM Af. Ntt Paid Clftl. a MM. tndlng Mafth 11, 1«4 *•. M14 Hurricane Toll 48; Another One Developing By ROBERT T. 8HEERAN BOSTON UP At least. 48 persons were known- dead and property damage mounted to nearly $300.000(000 today in, .tile near' of hurricane Carol's 12-hour slam pedc along, the heavily-populated northeastern seaboard. As the week-old storm blew itself out in Eastern Canadan hur ricanc hunters investigated a new tropical disturbance eact of Flori da which may develop into the season's fourth hurricane. The new storm, was moving northwest at 25 miles per. hour, with winds up to 50 'miles per hour, at a point about 750 miles east of Miami, Fla. Emergency power er<ws from Pennsylvania, New Jersey and New York were rushed into New England to help restore electric service to an estimated 3.000,000 persons. Governors in all .No vr England states mobilized National GuaH, state, and local police, and civil defense workers to aid in. the gi gantic job of clearing highways and protecting damaged property from loters. Disaster headquarters were set up in scores of communities to fed and shelter the ' homelo-jr and to track down missing persons. Gov. Dennis J. Roberts declared a sate of emergency in "Rhode Island, smallest and hardest-hit of the nine states whipped, by the hur ricane. Major communication disruptions were reported with nearly ,3,000 telephones knocked ; out of service from New York to 'Maine. The death toll included: Rhode Island 16 Massachusetts 11- New York five, New Hampshire and Maine three' each, 'flew Jersey 2. and Connecticut and Vermont one each. "" ............ ' . . ' 1 Thousands of, minor injuries were reported, especially along ' -gUsts, 'at , miles per hour were accompanied by tides. Complete power f ailuros wire .reported in Providence and. Newport, R. IM, New Bedford, Mass. , New London, Con., and scores of small er communities. New Hurricane Forming in theAtliqntic MIAMI, Fla. ; (Av' , A tropical storm with Winds, of 65 miles per hour -in squalls formed today ,in an easterly wava in the Atlantic. At 9 a, .m. the storm was con tered about 675 miles, east of Day tona Beach, Fla.. moving north ward at 18 to 20 mph. Highest winds were estimated at 30 to 65 rnph in squalls east of the center with gales extending out ward 100 to 150 miles in the east ern semicircle and a' short dis lance west. Grandy Norton, chief storm fore caster at the Miami Weather Bu re'....}, said the storm was expected to move northward at a slightly lower rate during the next 24 hours. Shipping in the path of the storm as advised to exercise caution. The tropical disturbance, named Dolly for 'the fourth letter in the alphabet,' developed from an east erly wave which has been under close observation the past two days, High School Cheerleaders Ready, Anxious • -, . •!,.,."; ' '— Shipley Studio Photo • ,. '-Every ,year about this time football practice Is In full swing and also practicing are the cheer leaders who-Wo,rk just about as hard at a game as do the players. • ' - ' / The three; young-ladies above, they: all -attended a school for cheerleaders at SMU last month, art The (left to. ri oung -ladies ary Lewj*. Jlnn , they:all -attended a school for cheerleaders at SMU last month, are " ; ennqon amr Blllye Williams, Boys insthe' picture who seem to be t1cft^^^ht)**Don'Bailey^Char^e8rWabht%^<J 1 •Anflelo 1 ^Holi!8.-'.•'^.v^•. Only Political Issue Lost, PemosTold (UEAD'iGQPS DON'T) 'By.'.'JACK BELL CINCINNATI Ml Vice Presi dent; Nixon said today. Democrats haVe-ilost'their only big political issue;' because an . economic reces siQii.Jias failed to appear and the Republicans stand to retain con trol>pf Congress. Nijfon,', here to speak a{ a work shop session of the Republican Na tipnal..Committee, tqld a news con fereiicq' he 'docs not see any com pqlliqg .issue by. which the Demo cra'ts can take over the Senate and House. jn the Nov. 2 election ,-"< ipemocrats have which can be used '"I don't see any issue that the effectively," Nixon said. "The ona they relied upon an economic recession has been pulled out from under them." In 'response to questions, Nixon said that he recognizes there are some states in which the economic situation is spotty. He said that where such depressed areas find Republicans now in office there is a chance the GOP will lose seats in the. House. Moslem Faith About 90 percent of Indonesia's population of 83 million persons is 'believed to be of tho Moslem faith. One of the Few Remaining Signs of Prosperity Is That Pawnbrokers Are Doing Well By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK W! — One little known sign of prosperity today is the fact that pawnbrokers '.are' doing well, 'Our business is better in good ;imes than bad times," explained Clarence J?askel, 65, who likes be- .ng called "the Tiffany of pawn srokers-" "When people earn more money, ;hey Uke to spend more And if they see something they want and don't have any cash, they don't mind pawning somet^ng else temporarily to get it, "There are a lot of mhconcep- .ions in the public mind about our ndystry. For example, few real- ise that wpmeo pawn, thing? more Pften than men 4o, or "that 80 per cent o| pawned valuables eve rge-aljmed within a, Jew months." If you want to heel);, your Uncle AVIlfie's bv^ken-striugod old college (ox two. bucjjs, please d,qn't bQther fijasfee}. On the other $ $§0,000 ad,' Vance on a $25,000 diamond bracelet so you can.lake a trip to Europe', why r—. he's your man, 'Kaskel, whose father founded the family firm back jn, 1882, is now a,-pawnbroker to the upper middle clasges, the..upper classes, and the upper upper classes,. He recently opened a $250,000 shop on West 57th St. •— .a stones throw (diamond, ruby or emerald) from Fifth Avenue. •No trio of gold balls, symbol of hi's ancient trade, hang above the Entrance. But there is o private Doorway, leading into a small, tSstefully furnished 9'alp.n, for those who want to pawn in privacy. '"Many society women send their maids in from the suburbs in a chauffer-driven car to avoid env barrassment," said Kaskel. "Others • come themselves, and see nothing embarrassing in it at all. "The white collpr people who get • hjt by an emergency or try to ,live beyond their means are «n j?age Tw<j Training School at Blevins to Open Sept. 6 Blevins Training School will open Monday September .6. The buses will run their regular routes and arrive at 9:00 a. m. Monday. Opening exercises will be held from 9:00 a. m. until 10:00. after which registration will begin and last until .noon. School, will -be dismissed at noon, and a general fac ulty meeting will be held in the afternoon beginning at 1:00 p. m'. Classes will go oh regular schedule at 8:25 Tuesday morning and run the full day thereafter. The lunch room ^will open for meals Tuesday, it was announced today by R. L. Wiley, Principal. J. S. Conway 60, Dies at Home Here James Sevier Conway. aged 60, Hempstend native, was found dead at his home here about 9:30 a. in. today by a neighbor. Death was attributed to a heart ailment. lie was alone in his home at the tirno. Mr. Conwuy was a member of a pioneer Arkansas family and a veteran of World War I. He is survived by his wife, three sons, James S. Ill, of Lincoln, Nebraska, Robert M. of Corpus Christi, Texas and William L. Conway of Hope; two sisters, Mrs. A. 1C. Holloway and Mrs. Frank Y. Trimble of Hope. Funeral services will be held at 10 a. m. Friday at Hemdon-Cur- nelius Funeral Home Chapel. Burial will be in St. Paul Cemetery, near Ozan. Nationally Known Vocalist to Sing atPrescott The Nevada County Recreation Committee, a subsidiary of the Prescott Chamber of Commerce will present Bill Mann, nationally known vocalist, in a concert at tho Prescott Atheletic field Tuesday night, September 7, at 8 o'clock. Proceeds' from the concert will «o toward the construction of a swimming pool which is the committee's number one project. Mr. Mapn, who formerly sang with the Fred Waring shows, Bob Hope show and others, turned to religious work in 1046. He i$ director of youth activities at the First Methodist Church at Baton Rouge. La,, at the present. Advance tickets are on sale in Prpscott and admission pan b $ obtained the {^ght Pf thj concert, Clow School System to Open Sept. 6 Clow Training School, Hempstead County School District, will" open September 0, 8:30 a. m with-all positions filled 13. R. Brown Superintendent o£ schools- announced today. List of teachers and their tentative assignment are as" follows: S. W. Williamson, Principal, Math and Social Science; II. H. Dawson, Vocational Agriculture; :Mrs. J, C, Goodwin, Home Economics and sponsor of 7th and iith grades;: M, J. White, Social Science, Athleticf, and sponsor.of 9th and 10th grades; Miss Edna .Marie Smith, Science, English and Music. Clow Elementary School: Mrs. Lillie E. Brown, 5th and 6th grades; Mrs, Odessa White, !!rd and 4th grades; Mrs. Lela Flowers, 1st and 2nd grades. School will operate on full day schedule, .however, if need justified, short day schedule will follow later. The lunch room will open Monday, September 6, Mrs. Rode] I Adams head cook Plate Lunches JO cents for Elementary, 15 cents for high school daily. A monthly ticket may be purchased from $1.50 for Elementary, $3.25 for high school. All buses will run their regular, route as before, All patrons are invited to be present. Faculty meeting Friday, September 3, nt 1:00 p, m. in the school auditorium, Censure Group- Refe McCarthy Again; Mov .^A^. >^tt^. ^ ^^^t „., ,^ v j^^k • l^% • • fi m:' .- ,- *A On Ip Retire Sieve Report Supplies Fuel Against the Senator VfS By RAYMOND LAHR WASHINGTON (UP) The Sen ate censure committee- tentative l.v rejected today s fv contention by Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy that it should junk charges' that lib showed contempt for a 1952 Senate inves ligating group. . "• The special committee studying censure charges against McCarthy then proceeded to conclude present intion of evidence that he mania festcd contempt for 'a'Senate Rules subcommittee* of the-82nd Congress that looked into his finances. Having rebuffed McCarthy twice, the committee moved on to the second of the five general charges on. the basis of which his critics contend he should be censured that he has "abused" his col leagues in the Senate. McCarthy's attorney, 'Edward Bennett Williams, challenged both the authority and : the methods of the 1952 Senate election? subcom mitte which investigated McCar thy's finances. .Censure Committo " Chairman Arthur V. Watkins (RUtah> said, however, that his group is consid ering only whether McCarthy s,howed contempt by refusing to tes tify net whether the charges against him were ttrue or false Watkins said 'the Senate itself, when it gels the censure commit tereport this fall, may want to consider McCarthy's .argument that the election i subccmmitee ex Williams said his olint could not have been in contempt of a group which was acting without authority. He said 40 per cent of the 1952 investigation concerned McCar thy's activities prior to his 1946 election to the Senate'. He argued that the subcommittee was em powered to inquire only back to 1946. . Therefore, he snld, McCarthy was justified in his charge that the group was wasting the taxpayers' money. Williams earlier objected to the contempt charge-on grounds that the issue arose in a previous Con gross, not in this one. He objected today that the 1952 subcommittee refused to allow Me Carthy to confront his accused and cross-examine them, Watkins ruled that the present investigation is concerned only with- the fact that the subcommittee tried to get Continued on Page Two Blevins to Open Schools on Sept. 6 The Blevins Public Schools, both white arid negro, will open September 6. All buses will make their regular runs, however, buses for the white school will not arrive at sch.ool on Monday, September 6 until 1:00 p, m., but will be on rg» gular schedule September 7, arriving at school at 8:15. A full day's program will be scheduled for September 7 including the operation of the school cafeteria. Definite faculty assignments are to be made in a pre-school faculty meeting being hold Wednesday, September l. An announcement to be made by Principal R. L. Wiley in regard tp the opening schedule for the B}t> vina Ti-ajining Sphool wjli be re leased. 'Phone Company First to Take Show Booth • Southwestern Bell Telephone Company for the fourth straight year is tho first firm to secure space in the exhibit hall in preparation for the annual Third District Livestock Show to be held here September 27 through October 2, Manager Bob Shivers said today. Tentative arrangements were made early this year by the firm and the space was secured definitely today by Jerry Poe, district manager. Pressure Building to Make Germany, Spain Key Defense Nations/ Kick Out France t:! By JOHN M. H6HTOWER } WASHINGTON l.TI Strong pres sures are reported building up in the government to make Germany and Spain, rather than France, the mainstays of U.S. defense strategy for Western Europe, A major debate on France's rold In this country's political-military policies was forecast today by informed officials, who said the central question, starkly 'feinted, is ;•' this: Should the United States switch its main strategic emphasia, with more of jts .military aid dollars and supplies, from France to her neighbors on the east, and West? Feed Dealers List Best PIdif f I >*1 * > ti }»• i 'Possible*! LITTLE ROCIT pofnt program, ""reluctantly; -.tag If- "tltn UAB* .(Ij-Ai «nn .U«Tl.«^1^«Ui Cherry's Drought Committee dealers and •-<-i-- — — - — — — —— - < ~— , •„ ,. _~ .. . iv»«««**i*i3 «* (U ACli. 411 ' av(lvi%-t Ci -sMKl/C Secretary of State Dulles an that "within the IrameWorjeff nounced yesterday that 'France's funds available and,'federal-Velf rejection of the proposed European Defense Community, which envisioned a 12-divlsion German army, impels the United States "to reappraise its foreign policies." At the same time ' he demanded Amrican-British French action to give . West Germany sovereignty. He called also for an cmer'gency meeting of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization to consider the whole, situation. The United States ,may propose at this N,ATO meeting that West Germany should be rearmed dl rectly, under NATO. It was learned Dulles feels that 'should be the masion problem of the special session. ; ' Dulles wants the 14-nation NATO meeting to be held at cabinet level a ' full-dress session of- foreign, 1 defense tmd - finance mi^ister-^ th'is probably ( cannot be arranged tbef or a-'QctQte - »V ithe-»eai»Hestf i <* * " in' a mooeP of aclaiowlcdgea''/i'U? tration thought not' despair,' Dulles left ' Washington by plane • last' night for Manila to join ministers of seven other nation, : starting Monday, in concluding negotiation, of a Southeast Asia defense alliance. • ' i • < It is not yet certain that Wash ington will take the load in formally proposing German member ship in NATO, Some officials say that as a matter i of tactics.'.-. ,it would be better for many's neighbors tq move. The United expected one of Ger make ,'/*tho States and Britain to press France,' meanwhile, for prompt agreement for sovereignty for West Germany through a series of ' "peace eon- tracts." These agreements had been dependent upon .creation of EDC. Now Washington and London want to.iicrap that condition, -The idea is to give West Germany as much control over her affairs , as Is possible in the li^ht _of East- West division of the *c<n\ntry t block ing a form&l peace treaty. - tions, the prdgram is the best\i can be worked outyv t ;f ^JV State < Scm/ ' Marvin- >«M(?lt<fnl - — ' ° '-' ^ln^?pro| Committee, forts now s would be devote "seeking 'some relict JforVsjn , the crop; herdsmen. r Points wore-' W-rc, 1.., Drought v dlstrcsse f d£owriei 1 ! livestock''will apply 'to 1 theiirMt farip . to participate in ^hejh , and. t pasture /phasW8 v " H 'Apmi will- be approved. mitteps,, 5. costs,, css,, camp , are Continued*, on*Page* i t > ( .,;., nl.,vji. „ (f Vf' L <j , •,<-• ^-ii^^fS^wt By PRESTON OFJOVER PARIS W) The focus-of the struggle to save th& Western'*Al llance shifted today from France to West Germany. Allied diplomats pondered what new prlqe thff'jggr- mans would ask now in return ior putting their soldiurt on the- defense line against Communist ag gression. One Western diplomat predicted that West Germany would demand and get the right to rearm without- the restrictions tho-"now Continued on Page Two" ' All Around the Town •y Thi |t«ff In a letter to the Park and Recreation Commission, Mike, Kelly, chairman, 'Mrs. Fa'yp Anderson had this to say, . . . "Wu had someone from out of town write to the Star praising our city park . . . I would like to do that also as my family; has had the use of it many times this summer and in the past . . .Most of all, and this also concerns the park, I v/ish to. thank 1 who ure responsible for ouv Little and Pony jjcague teams tor making it possible for them to pjay . . . Our recreational director is one that any town would be proud to have, ... I have two boys who. havp been playing on a Litije League team,, they have fun doing it and 1 have'had more fun wa ten- ing, . . . I'm sure all mothers and fathers feel the same as I do about this' , . , , Mrs. Anderson concludes, Registration (or classes at arka^ College wjU be hc}d Sept 7-8-9-iO the b»jn will leave th Courth,owsp at Hope Th,uv§day, S«pt. 8 at 0 a, m. , , Students j»ay the bus feotweejft PQtots b ver. . . . registration of evening classes will be held Sept. 7-10 at 7 p. m. with classes offered being determined by registration. SERVICEMEN. , . Aviation Cadet Lawrence G. Walker of Hope has arrived at Repso Air Foyce, Base, Texas to coiuoiua training as a pilot. ... the son of Mr- Mrs. Joseph p. Walkerjhe is. in USAF Basic Training School Will Iparn to fly the American 'and ihp"ip. bomber, completing t^ being commissU)«e4 Forpp Reserve Jft Hope High January " '" " f°P» , .... id. te ttw peers at pt , ... He rece}vf4 pjnju;s.e the TJie Jirst ,o« the , bold at Spring-Bin culture' PUiJdlng/ ing. Other meetings the September September

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