Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 30, 1952 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Tuesday, December 30, 1952
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ITAl, HOM, ARKANSAS Monday, December 29, 1931 rptt*. Captoln Million* ^ Cup*. Kurt Curium or Un» yjylrtt.KM«rprl»«» rejwrU ho iecird niofft th»n tWo mitl At offer* to capital!!* »ft§ ho ff« million doh alii*, on hid B iWltf M&MIn," d»ld o» h« arrived Ifl»t night on tho JJ1yln« En<*n>rl<M» Jt, "tlttf* nil J can do. I'vd written more than ItV (MX) ihitnk you notot" rejtctlng of far*.- A *J» Uf# ftittftfti* C«n*». tie'* earn- fffotiftf a worW tour on ht* iww Jw of! Thm dW Kni«fprUff, which «1on« for d«yn, mink th« uplto b«f. of j«n. 10 <!«• effort* to cave S*rvicfl Off C«ft*ftn was greeted by bis vlfa who flaw frc*n TOL8A, Own, m - Arthur Warrum Ambroio. 03-year-old chairman tit th« board of lha Cities Service Oil Company ot Delaware, H nub- skiUry of CMet Sorvlco of New York, wo* killed in »n lb«»r WbodrW«tff ( N. J., home «nd|»o«Went lout night. Mn.«Ambro»o will irtflflropofiy him to Now Vorkldlod nlio. PRESCOH NEWS Monday, D*c«mb«r 29 Ml** Nona Catharine Eagle will entertain with a naiad bridge party Mondfly ovenlng for the plcnaure of Ml*f Sue Jons*, bride-elect of Ur. Harold Pollock. Wedne«d*y, December 31 t Omlcron Chapter KSA 18 upon-' «orin« the annual polio benefit J*eV YMr'ti Kv<? dance to bo Wednesday evening from 0 until I o'clock at Ihc Hotel Lawnon. Tickets are }1 pet person. ' SENSATIONAL VALUES! SHOP EVERY DEPARTMENT! .'f -. A N; MifcT ROBES *- 4QO 9. . (REDUCED! BIG QUALITY GROUP MENS FINE RAYON QUILT- LINED WINTER JACKETS * r • 'gabardines! • lots of Colors! , • Not All Sizes! Other Coats at 7.00 and 8.00 IOUP OF GIRLS iaBf;;»^ CLOSEOUTI MENS COTTON FLANNEL SHIRTS !l.50 - f Every Shirt Sanforized! -,* Beautiful Plaids! •„!»*••' •. Sizes S • M « U ^ . CLOSEOUTI MINS" - : r fo, '~DRESS SHIRTS .-. ' • |^<'¥; t Not All Sixes! • Not ,AU Styles!./] 1 5Q BETTER SHOES 3.00 OQL SUITS-10 Only - - - - - 25.00 BLANKET-Ploid Design - - - 1.50 RIPU'CIOI |Kfi|i '«TOCK WOMENS Att WOOL • ^iavinat.* V.; • • BIG GROUP BLOUSES t s From Highar>ric;«s! t Most All 5l §{9 Growl M«n't BETTER SLACKS * Not AH Sites! • * Not All Styles! Q«g Hi Group! BETTER JACKETS Winners M Home Decorations Contest Are Announced Mlw MargurlU- Avery, president of tho Prnncott Business and Professional Women's club has announced that the following homes were the winners in the homes decoration contest sponsored by the club. Out of town judge* selected the home of Mr. nnd Mrs. Prank tTtfT- torn, Jr,, and Dr. J. D. Cornish for first place. The home of Mr. and Mrs. George Wyllc second plncc nnd the homo of Mr. and Mrs. Mark Justiss third plncc. ' Seated Coffee Honors Ma v Lou Thomas Miss i>!ary T,ou Thomas, fiancee cf Ernest Hdrloy Cox, Jr., was hnnoroe nt n sealed coffee Kivon by Mrs. Billy Murphy in (ho home of Mrs. J. A. Whyto in Tcxnrkann on Wednesday morning. , The entrance hnll hold n potted !r<-(l polnsctlln. A Christm.-is tnotif | decoratccl the llvinR room and fea- ;tuml a bciiutlfully docorntcd tree jmid red poinsettias placed (it van- lace points. Tho srrvlnjj table was covered with nn Imported Itnliim cut work cloth centered with a silver bowl filled with white carnations. Silver appointments were used. Mrs. Char IPS Thomas and Mrs. Ernest Cox presided, A white Christmas tree decorated with gold bends and popcorn placed on the buffet completed the sot- ting. An electrical appliance was presented to Miss Thomas, There were thirty guests present. For More Good Eating at Lowest Possible Prices Come See' atAf during '53| 35* Miss Thomas Feted With Seated Coffee Miss Mary Lou Thomas, brldc- eloct of Ernest Hnrley Cox, Jr., was feted with a seated coffee «iv- jon Wednesday 1 afternoon by Mrs B. A. DeLamar and Mrs. P. D Whitnkcr of Corpus Christ!, Texas In the home of Mrs. DeLamar. A glittering tree, red poinsottias decorated the living room. Other traditional seasonal decorations were used throughout the house A cut work cloth covered the tea table and wns centered with white carnations and red roses in a silver bowl flanked by jvhitc glowing tapers In matching holders. Mrs. Whttnker presided at the silver service. The honoree received a gift of china in her chosen pattern. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. McKenzio and Jim accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Sammy Beard Jr. and daughter of Dallas were tho' holiday gujsts of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Me- Cormack in Stuttgart. Mr. and Mrs. Horace CoUmghnn\ have returned to their home in Little Rock after a visit with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Tippett and Mr. and Mrs. Walsoi Cottinghnm. J. J, Pedcrson returned to his home in North Cowdcn, Texas Sunday, after a holiday visit will Mr, and Mrs. Allen Gee. Mrs Pcderson and David Allen remain cd for a longer visit. Mr. and Mrs, Lee Lemmerhis and family : 6f: Toxnrkana have teen the • guests .of relatives. Dorothy Wilson, MYs. Will iarn Davis 1 Smith and Mr. Scot Smith of Little Rock have been th guests of.Mr, and Mrs. J. W, Davi and Mrs. Robbie Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Ingram Jerry* and James motored to Ho Springs Thursday' and were th guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Wa and Mrs. Annie Hill. Miss Opal Daniel of Hope wa the Thursday guest of Miss Haze Matlock. Dr. and Mrs. William Arnold o Temple, Texas have been the gues W his mother, Wrs. C. P, Arnol Sr, nnd other relatives. * $(r. and Mrs. Wells Hamby hav hacl as their guests Mr. and Mrs Wftde Belt and Wells Hamby Jr. o Little Rock. SELECT DRIED BLACKEYED PEAS Would Take Away O'Dwyer 1 ? Passport WASHINGTON W) - Sen, Wa Wns (R-UtarO says he will ask th Eisenhower administration to tak away tho passport ol WiUian O'Dwyer to return to the Unite States. O'Dwyer, recently resigned U. ambassador to Mexico, has give no indication of plans to leave lha country. He has been under fir of »he New York Crime Commission and the Senate Crime Invesli- S»Un» CommiUeo. Watkins conceded in an interview yesterday ihut revoking O'Dwyer's passport in itseU might not force O'Dwyw's return, but he said, "It is H first »tep, «ad we should take it." -'v. s. City sjjl? tfeet, if O'Dwy- w's patoport n«r* Canceled, he jwiuW stay mdetjniiely m Wexico as !»«>« «« ttw Mexican govwo- SULTANA BLACKEYED PEAS IONA TOMATO JUICE GRAPEFRUIT JUICE TOMATO JUICE *.^Hi||» «pt HILLS O' HOME FROZEN BLACK- EYED 12-oz. Pkg. MORTON'S POTATO LIBCY'S 46-oz. A&P Brand Can 46-oz. Can Spaghetti Ann Page 2 13'/]-oi. Cans 25$ Salad Dressing Ann Pago Quart 45< Pretzels NBC $al»y TwUt Butter 8-oz. 29 < Ritz Crackers I-IB. Pkg. 33< Sultana Stuffed TO'/j-oi. Jar 49^ Ann Page Stuffed 4'/ 2 -oi. Jar 39^ Peanut Butter Ann Paae 12 Oz . Jar 33c MILK White House Peaches Corn 3 Tali Cans 40C lona Sliced or Halves No. 2','2 can 2 Peas lona Golden lona •No. 303 Cans o. 303 Cans *•' *• Jf MEAT VALUES FOR M NSW U.S. CHOICE HEAVY CALF ! Sirloin Steak . b . 79* Chuck Roast B .ad e , b . 1 Round Steak m. 854 Stew Meat B^ i». 394 DRY IP LO>N END SALT JOWLS lb 15* PORK ROAST AUGOOD BRAND No. 1 i f BROOKFIEID LINK D ii rAii iL iC SrAill&Aita'E DAVVH SLICED :lb. T*f iMllUMWWfc WHOLE OR PIECE T Cr "*"* ^ BACON SQUA«S .b.O C SQUARE CUT FANCY?BELLIES DRY SALT BACON .,„. Ea^MfMtir ; _,.„ .HeltVJT "57" lb. lb. 1 ORANGES c< ""°'" ta .» 10< TANGERINES^,™ '.,. i *.10< GRAPEFRUIT «,*» 8 ».^ 55* POTATOES 1^,°' 8,,Bc 0 CAULIf LOWER TEXAS PASCAL CELERY FLOUR SwnnyfieM ; 25 Sack 1,77 PURE URD A tm o Uts 3 an 39c COFFEE Eight O'clock ., UxPkg,//C PARTY RYE MNI wnicit io«f SANDWICH CAP *- N*». PUSH mm Hi! *«* «»*• — (EUtl MMfttTS fin^pip,«r t« 9 w-«<< - ^^PBw ^j^^ wP^wp W^*^^* ™w Cross Cut.Sweet • ' PICKLES 7.; 254 Whole Sour or Dill . Cream of Tomqto SOUP 2 c r 214 Mushroom SOUP "SI7* SKINNER'S LONG OR CUT Macaroni or Spaghetti 7-oz. Pkg. UBBY'S FROZEN FOODS /\ 6r««M) >l QKAC U-«»-ffti rtA3> ttf.m m Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor -Alex. H. Washburn A Year Behind and a Year Ahead UN Calendar Riot Star S4TH YPAR- V/m Z.A MO /.c; »•» »» Hop* 1M», Prm* 1M7 341 n YtAK. VUL. 34 — NO. 65 Consolidated Jen. It, 1M» HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 30,1952 M«mb»rt Th« Amtl*»Hl FI«M ft A«dl A*. N,» P«M ClNl. « Mil. tnrflA* >«»». 30. Year-end is always an occasion for dusting off the old crystal ball and making an educated guess as to what 1953 will bring forth. I've been looking through a pile of "expert" forecasts, but befoiv summarizing them it would be a good ie.ea to give thanks for the year that has gone. We managed to stay out of n !' general war in 1952, and that's a good deal more important lhan the shifting figures of business. However, American business finished 1952 stronger than it was at the start, reversing some earlier predictions and setting up a favorable tide for the new your. For instance, the Harvard Business school guesses that trade won't slump in the last half of lUall, despite Hie predictions of others that there would be a mild recession. The Harvard forecast is important because the school's Professor Sunnier H. Slichtcr is one of businessmen's favorite economists. rv|Here's the specific guess: More goods will be sold in ^r.S, but prices may be lower and .•,' .•! dollar volume could be '. slightly under. Slichtcr isn't afraid of ;) sequences for business «.s ' senhower administration federal appropriation* •>; tempts to cut federal ta.< though the latter action ;• thai) a year away. The pi ;. al- nioi'o ossor reasons that while Washington is 1 reducing capital outlays slates, cities and counties will be increasing them to take care of long- delayed local projects such ns roads, schools, hospitals, and utility expansions. The professor has something. On the other hand, it may be tougher to earn a profit. Easy- money has been killed by the. steadily rising interest rate, and manufacturers from c'oast to coast have ,fewer unfilled orders than a year ago — but they are getting along. I noted a Department of Com merce statement December, 2G that while processed food prices swung lower this past fall American farmers in the first nine months of the year put 5 per cent more products on the market than for the same period in 1951. A gooc! 4p. a ^ °f noise has been made about *.th'e slip in farm commodity prices, but it may'be that the production increase will balance the account, or nearly so. Ma'jor output of the farms today is food, and all authorities agree that America closes ai)52 with the greatest number of civilian wage-earners in history — (>2>/.\ million. Regardless o£ the rough spots it's hard to sec where- the .agricultural part ol' the coun- ^tr.y has much to be afraid of, with so many millions to be fed. Chinese Warn Sunday Is'D' Day for Push By VICTOR KENDRICK SEOUL, Kovea, (UP) — The Chinese Reds warned U. N. troops in the Sniper Ridge sector of the Korean front today that next Sunday has been set as "D" day fur a Communist "general offensive." The Chinese blared their warnings through loudspeakers facing a sector of 1 the lines largely maimed by South Korean troops. Allied officers discounted tho Red threat as a propaganda bluff probably inspired by Chinese belief that the South Koreans might be susceptible, to such psychological warfare. A woman announcer b r o adcasl warnings thai the big Red drive -•rjwas .scheduled for January 4. I Spokesmen at 8th Army head- ton quarters said it was doubtful the Ei-1 - c !eus would telegraph their punch- shes j <•:; if they really intended to open an offensive. They recalled that the ChipH.si' Co:.nmunists boasted they would Miiash their way inlo tho farmer South Korean capital PRICE EC C of Seoul by Christmas. That boast proved empty. The Chinese attempted to give their propaganda some substance by staging a series of probing attacks — tiie heaviest of which involved 200 Reds. That force was thrown -•'gainst two outposts positions in the Old Baldy sector, northwest of Chor-l won. U. N. troops slapped down the Chinese attack and killed 30 and wounded 100 of the Rods with deadly rifle, machine-gun and ri- CHEATS DEATH — Thomas Garret, above murmurs words of comfort to his wife, Mrs. Jean Garret, after the 27-year- old mother was delivered by Ceasarlan section, of their fourth child. Mrs. Garret, who suffers from incurable Hodg- kln's disease, said that her baby "has as much right to live as anybody," after being warned that the strain of childbirth might cause her death. She is reported to be in "good" condition — NEA Telephoto. Ab.out this time ot year I always get a modest one-page mimeo- •Kraphcd press release from an outfit which calls itself World Cal- _endar Association, International B.ldg., New York City. This, I which is believ.c, is the group promoting thp idea oi changing up- the who.lo'.-calendar ^o that all Kpfia'a'ys vvoi Id'fall'.on WMonday. making .e|ve'ry .hqlicla'y a •t'w.p-day rest per.'iocl. 'l .c.uote from the' release:. . • "W>hgn •Christmas, cornus on Thurs'day ( , it. split's a .business . •' iWee\ Y The .fpllbwihg- Friday, is largely •unproduc.tiVe, 'with .a week-end loss' to business and >' in.duslr.y- gomewhe.re' • in tho neighborhood of 300' • million .dollars. T.he same ''thirig hap-. •pens around New 'Year's holiday — an isolated Friday with a repetition ot the huge e'co- ndmic loss. Under the World Calendar, now being considered for world-wide adoption at thp United Nations. Christmas will always come on Monday the 25th, etc., etc." The idea makes sense, but sense -•doesn't run the world — either ^on workdays or holidays. Knowing the origin of holidays, in re"~ gion, nation, or local custom, d say the United Nations has "enough trouble on its hands without somebody dropping this bomb about a new calendar. Mark my word, the first guy Who mentions it at UN is going to be denounced as an "aggressor" r- because the UN has been trying for a long time to find someone it could be hung on safely. Agents to Help Citizens Fill Out Income Tax Forms j March 16, 1953 is the deadline |or fiUng income tax returns lor the calendar year 1952. Internal Revenue agents have been assign- to various counties to help citi- Draft Dodger Asks Not to Be Deported Old Guard Keeps Grip on State GOP Truman to Ask $73 Billion (or Next Year By FRANK O'BRIEN WASHINGTON W -An infornwd .•idministriitmu source s;»id todby Presidi -\:i Tnimnn will call upon tho lic\v C'on.nvi'ss to vnlo nbput 73';. billion ddllars in new apu^O- priniiinis n.'xl year. ', He pri'ilk'i,-,! covcnimcnt expfen- ditmvs i>f -sdmewluit under" JBO billion ilnllni's — subject, *of enurso, d- cli;in;;es by tin- Incdm ins Kisciilu.w!'!- ndministrntlon,. Sprndini; MI the present fiSCitl year, tho S'.HIITO said, will prjjb- ably full lirlwi'cii four and billion dollars tirlow the late ficial estimate. due to laKS Jjln defense exprr.ilitnrcs. but tux <Spl- loci ions will bo about what was previously estimated. That would moan a five to Six billion dollars Innh'.el deficit at ihe ond of next June in place of tho present official estimate of $10,3(10,000,000. Oil a cash income and basis, Ihe deficit, according to this information, I'lum a man Who asked that he not In- named, would .10 from two to throe billion dol- arr instead nl' the present esll- niile of nearly seven billions cash lofiuit. Actual fsovvmmonl spend- nR always varies from the inn-units voted by Congress cause of ilelivory linio lans. The in'i'scnl fiscal year — fisca' !).")!( — rnds next June .'10; fisca 95-1. prol)- ffyo esl 'of- Aide Says UN Probe '^F - * \ i C." *£ Report Was Delayed Justice Depi. Hea Grou remove National Oomuutteemari Vvallace Townsend and National Commilleewoman Mrs. A. C. Rommel, two members ol the Big Three in Arkansas He- publican circles. LITTLE ROCK I/?) — A band of insurjjcnt Republicans, fighting to wrest control of the slate party from the Old Guard, collided head on with an organization well-oiled by longevity yesterday and again went down to overwhelming defeat. It was the second loss of the year by the parly rebels, comprised mostly of me pre-Republican convention supporters of President-elect Eisenhower. Last Ap WASHINGTON Ml—-Serge M. Ru- rii, in the stqte convention, they beinstein Russian-born. financier ' ' " ' ' and convicted draft-dodger, today asked the U. S. district Court to prevent his deportation. His attorney filed a suit seeking an order barring Attorney General McGrancry from taking Rubinstein in custody or deporting him. McGranery yesterday ordered Rubinstein taken into custory ty 4 p.m. (ES) today for deportation. " Rubinstein, 4.4, has been fighting deportation for nearly 10 years. MKW YORK (*£— Dr.aft-dodging financier Serge St, Rubinstein, former "boy w'onclei^of ,.Wail Street" who first was exposed' tij. finances at the cza-r'sij court" \n -old Russia, must .stfrrendeit^fpd'a'j!' for dcpor- •I*!?be''fa.fis fp'"s^o.w.i'.p-by 4 p.m., Eris'tern' Stand'arft .Tirrfe;, he stands <<-. -Cfvit-TAil- 4-l-.n. *«1 nnrt u.«»J*j J M L. • .i_ the- $1,000 .bond in he .isjnowifree. • : i'&j. . Th& deadline was se* Ves in Washington bjgAtty. .Qpn. Jarn'es P. McG.ranery, tj^rip orji •44-year-old ..Kub.itmtein. .t: the custody on a d'u^rtation; order is. .It is based on sued last a 1947 Benet's Play to Be Presented o Second Time Benet's Play, "A Child Is Born" under the direction ot Mrs. David Washburn, will be presented E second time by popular'.request Wednesday- evening, December 31 at 8 o'clock -fa ••the;, sanctuary of First Methodist Cliurch. The public is invited. Special guests will be members of the Galloway Sub-District ot the Methodist Youth Fellowship anc their Counselors and parents. The young people will go to the recre. ation rooms, at 9 o'clock for re freshments, business and- r'ecrea tion. At 11 o'clock they will return to the sanctuary for Holy Comrnun ion. All young, people of the city are invited -to participate in the entire draft dodging, evening's program. Scientists Reveal All That Squawk and Clucking Is Just a Couple of Hens Talking fill out their eal schedule: returns. The t pempstead — R. O. Henry, will at the postoCfice in Hope from reh 2 through 18. jrard — 8. O. Henry at City Co., of Nashville on Febru- at JDwrks Laiaber Co. — ft. O. Henry, at post- By ALTON t. BLAKESLEE AP Science Reporter ST. I-pyiS. iff) — Chickens talk, in a cluck-and-squawk code of re- marable meanings, two scientists reported today. They can say, "Haw coming," or in a different sound, "Dog or danger around." The baby chick says an equivalent of, "Hey, mom, I'm lost," and the hen can say, "Come here," or "Dinner's ready." The study of chicken language even suggests a scientific method of chicken stealing— of which more in a moment. The sound signals of chickens were analyzed by Dr. Nicholas Collias, zoologist now at Cornell University, and Prof. Martin Joos of the University of Wisconsin, in it search at Wisconsin. The chicken "talk" was record ed by an electronic machine, the spectrograph, which translate sounds into wavy lines on paper. Tho lines given an objective record of tha frequencies and intensity. Prof. Joos made the recordings and Dr. Collias made the interpre tations, described today to the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Wavy lines show when a chick is chirping in pleasure, or in distress at bch;g alone, hungry, cold or thirsty or hurt. The frequency When the hen discovers food, she walks, summoning her chicks t follow her, Dr. Collias said. Shi gives about two clucks per second When the hen lUscovers fodo, shi clucks rapidly, t bout four cluck a second, to call her chicks to join the feast. At night, wh?n she roosts, shi gives a purring sound, lastinp about Hj seconds, to bring ai chicks under her wing. If a hawk appears, chiqkens hav an alarm scream, loud and rau cous, that sends chicks running tc shelter. But if it's danger from the ground, a dog or a man, the warn ing is loud, repeated calls of a bit different frequency. The hen also seems to give an alerting call lov. and rather brief and harsh that makes chicks stop and freeze Dr. Collias saal. This is a rapidly pulsed call. As tests of the meaning of the various calls, the experimenters used recording or artificial sound that showed the same spectograph lines as did different signal calls of real chickens. Tapping a pencil on a wooden table or cardboard box was like the "come here" clucking call, and attracted young chicks. Citizenship on Freed Atom Spy Says He Acted Right; First A-Bomb Pilot Soys Agents Were in at the Start WASHINGTON M'l — A congros "ional siibconiiniltec today do natuled from Ally. Gon. Mi'Grnii M'y "all tlu! circumstances" of th< niniiyralioii and natui'aliv.ation o. ,he Annslnsia brothers — Albert Anthony. -Joseph nnd Gcrardo. All four arc waterfront figures in New York. Chairman Walter (D-Pa.) of. a Kouse judiciary subcommittee in- •estiRalin" immigration said in a laU-ment ho wrote McGrancry that the four brothers originally entered the U. S. illegally by jump- in:; ship and"have subsequently, throiiKh various procedures, ob- tainnd a readjustment of their im- miKratiun status to that of permanent residents." Albert Anaslasia has often been .'Mcribed as a major figure in Murder, Inc., reputedly a kill-for- pay mob which operated i:i Brooklyn in the 1930s. He refused to ans^w.uiany questions when he was/ qSistioned recently by the New'/^Tork Crime Commission during,, i|:8, investigation of. the New York' waterfront. . ."What surprises this committee (the House group)," Walter wrote McGranery, "is the fact that according to information now available, all four of them (the Anastasias) ha.d" extensive c r i m i nal records before they were admitted for permanent residence and had allegedly committed c e r tain crimes between the time of their admission and their naturalization." ATOM - LIKE — Resemblinn the formation produced by an A-bomb explosion, n cloud of smoke hangs over thp exploalon- chnttcrcd plant of the Acetylene Division of Undo Air Products Company, at Cambridge, Mass. Explosion of a cylinder being filled with gas set off a chain of several explosions. All 15 workers In the plant at the time fled to safety. Anti-Filibuster Group May Spoil Smooth Start WASHINGTON, (UP) — A bipartisan drive to slreiiKlhon Senate rules asainst filibusters threatened today to upset Republican hopes fur netting the nc\v hosslon ... of Congress off to a smooth start. I these By VERN HAUOUAND WASHINGTON, IAV-Col. Paul W. Tibbets, pilot of tlic plimc which, the first atomic bomb on said today foreign ngents penetrated the secret B29 bnso in Utah where the first A-bomb cfc\y w as'trained. > Tibbets said agents oC two for- ei«n uountrtus wuru urretited with? in the closely guarded ulrbaso fit Wendover, Utah, at a' time when jonty a luinclCul of. aclentlsts and l higu military vtion know aboijt tho I bomb, lid did-not name the countries m>r :my whether the agents had bad an opportunity to learn any secrets. He said he did not know what became ot the agents, that tne Manhattan District took charge of them. Tho Manhattan* District as UK; Army code name for the A-liumb development project Tlu-re was no immediate oppor tunny to ask him uboufHhoki) do- 1,11].,, and no iimiiodlatej comment from the Pentagon. V About W RopubliL-.-in and north- oni Di'iiiocrnlic senators schodnlod a meeting in the office of Son. Horbc'i-l H. Lehman (D-N. Y.) (o work out strategy Cor s"i.?king a change in the rules, which now require tho votes ot 04 senators, to shut off debate. Son. Hubert H. Humphrey • CD- Minn.1 said one proposal befpr'o the group was to open the fight 'as soon as Congress, convenes . 'at noon Saturday. Southern Democrats have bitterly contested all past attc'inpts to curb filibusters, their main wenpo'ii against civil rights legislation. Senate Republican leaders dread* ed the prospect of an acrimonious row at the very start of the jicw Fire Deis troys Home on South Walnut Street A Negro home at 714 South Walnut Street was partially destroyed by fire of undetermined origin about' 6 a.m. Tuesday. The house was occupied by Jim Ross and family who escaped the flames. Tha family lost practically all their clothes to the blaze which cojnpletely burned the kitchen, a bedroom men put and dining room. Flre> out the' blaze before it And that fctjj on to on, February n. cut, — * " — **~^ **» ••»*• *• 4.i*.v ** w^u^iit.^ i *#»•*%• MIR* tSf JFMMI* MM "'I "WW W/ of timing of the chirps is differ- proceed witb some scientific chick- ton stealing. engulfed the living room, Exchange Student Visiting With Local Family Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Herndon, Jr., have as holiday guests J^r. and Mrs. W. R. Herndon and son. Bily £ob, Jr., p| Pine Bluff and Bjarng Grimm ol Copenhagen Den mark, Billy Bob «jod Bjarrie ari? attending the University of kansas at Fayettevilie. Mr. Qrimm is m e»cbange deot from Denmark and is n>aj oring w Chemica; ^n^ineerin^ As English in a four year require^ subject, he speaks it fluently. father is a roanufacufer of j and jellies lor balerkss in D«ft- mark He has been fevprably pressed with, Arkansas and he returns to feis cotinfcry in plgsjhed to discuss ; president-elect icasion. They ho problem Eisenhower* at % logiiitotivc con- ereqce in New IfOrk tooby. Sjffte iSlsenhowi'r lieutenants privately expressed hope that he 'High Noon' Pfked by Him Critics N10W YORK W— "High Noon' has been selected as tho Beat Filn of-41)53 by the Now York Film Crltjcs. critics yesterday also made choices: • JBcbl Actor — Sir Ralph Richard f.on In iho British film "Breaking Tluough tho Sound JUnrriej^" Ull Best Aclross -i Shirley Boot'li In "Come Back, Little Sheba." Betit Director — Fred Zlnnemann for "High Noon," Bo si Foreign Film—Tho French 'Forbidden Games." Ex-Magnolia Police ChieHs Killed HUSTON. La, (ffl — Carl Porter JjO, former Magnolia, Arlt., polic chWt, was killed here! early tbdo in'^in automobllo collision. 11. T. Richardson of tho Rusto police said tho accident occurre ubdut (1 q. m. in the downtow business section. Ho said Porte was alone In his car driving wos when it collided at an Intersectio with another automobile. Richardson said •visibility wa would oppose any. tampeimg with poor due to rain and fog He sal the- Senate rules. They said the no ch.n-« ( , H hn«» i«,or, tn»* J.,,i n They 10P with a thin 'majority in both the senate and .the house, cannot' afford,to antagonize the now friendly Southern Democrats who'sp votei; are heeded to help put .Eisenhower's, legislative program through. Harmony Is Expected in GOPSession By H. P, QUIOG J^EW YORK, (UP)—Sen. Robert Ai Tsft arrived today for his first fuce-tq-face meeting with Pres» ident-elect Eisenhowcv since he critipiaed an Elsenhpwer cabinet appointment as incredible. ~ OWo . ,. who la slated to be tne Senate majority leader in the 83pd Congresi, atrodo Into Elsenhowef headquarters in the Commodore Hotel 40 minute* ahead of the time set tor his luncheon conference. 'fait and four other Republican senate leaders were meeting with the President-elect of a series of "cooperation" ferences Elsenhower had scheduled with the congressional high command, Prior to the luncheon, Eisenhov-- c-r conferred with S'Bl Director J, Edgar Hoover. He also had a talk with Bertha Adkins, director of the womens 1 division of the Republican National Committee, who said the president-elect has furttaer ap< pointments of women in mind % federai jobs. no charges have been filed agalns the driver of tho other, car, Richardson said tho body wa taj<en .to the Darby funeral horn pending urianaomeftts, LONDON, (UP)— Dr. Alan Nunn /Itiy, history's tlrst convicted atom py, said today ho still bollovos ho 'nctud rightly" In turning over Ullcil sucrots to tho Soviet Unon. Rolonscd from prison ycslbrday or good behavior after serving six ears and eight months of B Idem- term, Nunn May was found t thn homo oC his brother in llttlo Chulfont St, Potor 20 miles Xt-om Tonight, his alslcr-ln-law paaaccl tit a slalcmunt from him which aid: "I do not wish to discuss Iho dot tills of the action which led to uy imprisonment, 1 mysclt think ucted rightly and 1 bcllovo mcny ithtirs think so, too. "To those who think otherwise : would lllcc to point out that 1 iave suffered tho punishment in- ilclod on mo by the luw." But Nunn May's tidmlssion that ic thought ho was right in giving .0 Russia secrets that might bring down aii atomic bomb on his "fol- nw men" was regarded ns removing possible chanco that ho might again be permitted to work active- .y in any nu^lour physics ro- earch. $9 f OOOls Raised for Fire Victim ,By HOWARD GRAVES * LITTLK ROCK, Ufh-A. korosono explosion that ripped and shattered tho family and life of Shirley Bryant has tossed her into n how world. | >J*tMN Tho plucky 12-year-old girl was By WILLIAM t. WABHWOTON, <1NS) •$;'*, tlco Deparlmont Ride tolip day tha), his superiors ,n^ aostcd. that a grand, jury fog communism In tho unlted'i"" should bo delayed tor poljtl sons. Roy M, Colin', Spoalnl nssfi Attorney General McOrhnV that posslblo political woro offered during McQrnnory's office ns Urging that tho New report bo H'okTup. Cohn «ntd ho was, tho ,. of six officials in ti)o •corl, on Oct. 0 who lolt that tho- jury should,go ahead with ill sontment condemning ompl* o£ reds by IHo V- N. Tho report was mado pubiio',] mtt -^ Cohe. who-won In grand' jury) addod fl. oal nspGot .was, only one nl vanaons ndviinced ing (or delaying He toll comrAHtc6 dopavtmonl;; i...., hvontionod >vorq tho rogort'i U ity oMlbol Mli intowaMonal But ho the solo survivor ol! a flroexplo- slon that took tho lives of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hilton Bryunt of tho Crystal Hill community, and her six brothers and sisters on Dec. 17. But t.hrouKh contributions— monetarily, friendship, counsel and prayer— Shirley might emerge Into another world. It will bo u lonely one. • A Llttlo Rock Newspaper and bank created tha "Shirley Bryant Fund" to help assure tho tcr a future ot her own. E. J, Itislcy, trust officer at ma Commercial National 'Bank, snya n,oa.rly $0,000 in cash ond chocks have bow contributed, Two men, one a Chleagoan and another frorn California, ouch sent a SBOP chock. They are tho bJggout donors. British an French to U.S 1953 Doesn't Come to Us as a Rosy-Cheeked Child But as a Man in 9 Fear-Filled World By, HAL BOVUE . ! NEW YORK m -The cartoonist* alway* picture thi? New Year ae » husky infant in diapers, ch fully shouldering 'lhq old year the stage of -time, ' *' '* It is an Jnaccw»t* portrait, ! it is evtjn mprp Inaccwr«t8 t " uyual this year, 10S3 arrives as babe, Ife is better portrayed 88 ft middle-aged man with money Jtn"« giing in his pockets, but with feif ujpushtful brow furrowe4 by the pares that wrinkled and bent ills ' 7 father before liitp. Ye8r - - . m the becond|0lutfon» to da b»ttef, In .Cbtna peration" con- old (?hin*»&tiywiut -~ uie"flatt ChurchilHo Outlino do too, Jf we were allowed to pay CUP with old Chinese paper doU>r*. Around the world H Is traditional \o attempt to shrug off past woes and loofc forward to a jpereooal life. do that f Jsn'f a» f.Ml for. There IB also mujfh'oft tho uphill road ahead to insko h|m hoed and plan WB ) -, care. It is a time to , rather than coeK«ufOf preyerful ra» than , not seUUn, took dowq f J|pvir, L l8r ,w^ "Jb^yo combed! "-' .-.**-"-.?*. ja to go! , The big problem of 185?, a^: "^f! jrear«,W>Wi W »W1 «<T how to/b«IW'th«, a permanent world cynic say* th^ vcp^ naturo o| man hlm» solution, and alw«ya it always has. The H con and must race of man w " «M

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