Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 3, 1955 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, June 3, 1955
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*-*- ft|tt*i relative of 4he. disease. , wfth in Of T .._ ated his own i*j Tne Second per* ,,!»•«*-.T-r-v-7-:^ i n °c«'ated with his f wtiaUpox Vaeclne was his only son '-* **. Jefcher had had the disease in ttt» *hd therefore Could ftoi it on himself. 1 t ^ fl ??!* kas "howrt no interest to profiting personally from his -**-ein*. Neither did prl Jennet, "> « 6fte time was : inoctilalfrig «.=-- People a day at'his own ex- fcpettie. Years later hfe received two ^ {substantial government grants. >- The faehaw of polio is minor compared to the ravages of small- 'pox, which during the 18th cerii * wry exterminated sixty million = T -people in Europe aldne, faking two ™< million Jives in Russia in a single $ear. MO PI STAR, MOM, AftKANSAS four Local Boys Attend Annual Boys State Conference 3$&%K&£(&:%&s^ *& ~ / f . .*&»£?*'* yfK0&at,f& 1 J&JA , .» Friday, June 3, 1955 scourge more It was still a scourge more .oreaded than war when Dr. Jen- "Jnef began investigating an old country saying, "Those who gel Cowpox never get smallpox." His own boyhood Buffering half left him , a Tvith a life's dream: to find a way lo wipe out the disease, which Sometimes had a death rate as njgh as 35 per cent, often left the -fdees of Survivors — including the B of George Washington —deep- pock-markecj. .„! In 1796, some 16 years after hn f/£P d made his flrst Private test" if' J enner publicly demonstrated , pis vaccine. It was greeted with ^iiope and fear, anger ?nd vituper- ^ ,£lion. A leading surgeon denounced it ' £ome pulpiteers thundered it was '- against the will of Jfeaven. to .(Cure God-imposed smallpox by."an inoculation of man-made cowpox * -One minister's verdict: "The most degrading- relapse of civilization ;4hat ever disgraced the civilized •world.' - It was whispered about that one f toy after being vaccinated took to bellowing like a bull and a girl - grew hair all over her body and $3 mooed like a cow. .-'.-" ¥ ', P^Pite all the outcry,- a year ',-fcter 70 leading London medical |f v .fnen, signed a statement of confi- l^/'dence in the new vaccine. ' ' $~' lts Public adoption was delayed £V *y an unfortunate incident. A'-fei- • T 4ow named George Pearson, who' reportedly never had seen a real subject and distributing .free '1F1A ^?it*ttJ* ••»t»f A l_ ' "'* . - '. -•' In . stauon wagon. From ! eft to right are Frank McLarty, .—,... vr *w /-IMI.W vw. lui moiied transportation •r, Jimmy Lewis, and Bill Bridgers. MARKETS W) viiu» f )vnicn prpved tp bo I. In 1803 Jenner, after es- ig that Pearson's ~ virus contaminated, began'his own •lation program und.er)he"ausr or the Royal Jennerian So* / ' confidence wa t s resipredi mths .12,000 Lopd'ori ,resi- were^raccinated, and-the an- smallpox death rate .dropped 9nia«Xfloo mi. : • -•.» ™ -ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III. I — Hogs 8,500; generally steady to lower good arid' choice 180-220 lb- 18.75-19.25 choice No. 1 and-2 19.35-50; 220-240 lb 18.25-19.00; 140170 lb 18.00-19.00; 100-130 lb 16.0017.50; sows 400 lb down 13.2514.75; over 400 lb 11.75-13.25; boars 9.00-12.50. Cattle 700. calves 400; steady low choice.mixed yearlings, mostly steers 22.00; high good mixed •21.00; ..average choi;-ce yearling st.eers- 22.50; utility and commercial cows 12.00-13.50; canners and cutters 9.00-11150; top .commercial. ;b; ;u;Ils 17.00; ood prime veal- ers 24.00; good and choice 18.002.00; commercial to' good 14;0018.00; cull and utility .8.QOrl3;.00; common stocker cattle 14.00-16.50. . Sheep 300; fully steady gopd and choice spring lambs 22.0023.50; choice to prime ;24.00-25; utility and good-20.00;'choice No. 1> shorn lambs 17.75; yerlings ewes' off these at 14.00; shorn age;;d; ;ewes 3.50-5.00. f.o.b t paying prices unchanged heavy hens 22,5-28; light hens' 16.? 17 broilers 'or fryers' 30-32 ol roosters 12-12.5 caponettes 35-36. Butter steady; receipts 2,479,216 wholesa%le buying prices unchang ed 93 score AA 56.75 92 A 56 7 90 B 54.5 89 C 52.5 cars 90 B 59 89 C 53. Eggs steady to firm; receipt 21,904 wholesale buying prices un changed to 1 higher U. S. largi whites 60-69.9 per centA's 35 mixed 34.5 mediums 31; U. S standards 30; dirties 27.5; checks 34 current receipts 28.5. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAPO A mid morning ' . 2 018 to'622. Thomas. Jeffewon CHARLOTTE'S DRIVE-IN erly White's' Drive-in)" NOW OPEN MONDAYS NEW YORK STOCKS .UP) — The Stock • T • "•• •• .r~^ - 'r fc * fc *•*' —- •*• ii»S OLUUJ\ Market, made a general advance today oh good volume. ' Gain's running to around 3 points were liberally sprinkled throughout the list. ' Among the better acting major divisions were the steels, motors, vubbers, distillers, radio-televisions, tob)acc£s, coppers, chemicals, rails ad utilities. None was depressed. selling flurry pushed ' grains down and they weren;;'f ableto recover inthe rest of the session onthie;;; Board of Trade today. Now if the time to Get SCREENS GUNTtR°RETAIL LUMBER CO. 422 E, DIVISION POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO iff) '— Live poultry weak on caponettes, about steady ion balance; receipts incoops 84 yoteterday 275 coops, 78,328 lb; was one of the first prominent Americans to have his family vaccinated. ,, The .Jenner vaccine technique was improved by subsequent investigation. But even now, through some biological freak, a mild case of smallox will occasionally crop up following vaccination. But IT. S. authorities once vaccinated 3,515,000 resident's of the Philippine Islands without a fatality. Where vaccination is compulsory, smallpox is almost nonexist- enk Wherever vaccination isn't enforced, the number of cases of smallpox rises. ' ' L If the Salk vaccine now follows the same steady curve of mass performance achieved by the Jenner vaccine, a quicker public acceptance and modern medical resources should make it possible within a generation or less to Iis polio and smallpox where they bol belong among the diseases of th past. **"*•« • x '* •*• * onjc LVUujr,: Lqsscs weren't large. Selling..was based largely oh a belief 'receipts of cash grain at terminals/Monday will be'.qiu'te hea,yy. : The new wheat'crop is starting to "move in volume in th^ Southwest. , Soybeans resisted the selling better than anything .pise. Wheat closed >/ 8 - .lower, uly $1,97%-, corn 1 to 1% lower, July $?.40-, ,03(5 t/ 2 - y 8 low'e;r, July 66-66%, rye -li/ 4 lower, /;;July $1.06'/i-1.06, and soybeans % lower to 1/4 higher,' July $2.41^-2.42. Wheat: nor^e. Corn"No. 1 yellow 1.47; No. 2 i;47-47!/ 2 . Oats: No. i white 72-76i/ 2 ; No.'2 71>/ 4 ". Soybean oil: 12%-y z ; soybean meal:49.00-50,00. Barlpy nominal: malting choice 1.35-52; feed 95-1.16. NEvy YORK COTTON NEWYORK (fl—Cot-ton ,futtures were mostly higher today in dull tradingm Price movements were narrow, with scattered liquidation taken through local covering and traded. Distant October future's, which is the first of the 1956 crop deliveries, Displayed a heavy tone en the possibility of a lower support leyel for that crop. Latp afternoon prices were 35 cents lower than the previous close. July 33.94, October 34.06 and December 34.13. Signatures News Briefs YOKOHAMA, Japan (UP) —Cpl. William Nyman, Jr., 23 of Potter. Neb. jumped into the water from an Army tugboat last night to save -a five-year-old Japanese boy from drowning. Continued from Page One 1 Washburn's announcement; said that "the poultry people are not against taxation but want to see it on a fair and equitable basis." Ritter said that the average person in Arkansas drawing $3,000 a year in salary pays about $55 in state sales tax. "The poultry grower who nets $3.000 not only pays the $55. . . but pays in addition $350 sales tax on poultry feed," he said. Referring to a charge that Washburn has been paying 10 cents a signature, Ritter said, "I believe lhat anytime you go out and pay, people to circulate petitions, they get names of signers who are not sincerely in favor of the petitions. Washburn has denied that he paid for. signatures. Ritter 'said that while'' cotton is he No. 1 industry, in Arkansas as r ar as total receipts go, the -average citizen "does not realize that noney.from poultry affects more family' units than the ' cotton industry." : ' '".. " ' Washburn, Who started his cam- jaigri shortly 'after the' i'955 Legis- ature adjourned, has'said that Ihe chools badly need the money thai would, .be lost to the .state by "the "eed '.exemption. ,-. ..,.,.. , In his' campaign in th'e' Democra- ic primaries last summer, Faubus aid that he favored such a bill, le backed the measure in the legislature. Faubus' hometown is •ItmtsVille 'in northwest' Arkansas he-section of the state where most f the poultry industry is located. Washburn said that the work ijf /Trs. G. B. Oliver Jr. and Mrs. . R. Hines in Little 'Rock, and ^rs. Hazel L. Green in Pine Bluff ad been a big factor in obtaining le necessary number of signatures. Charles Hawkes of Little Rock, president of the Arkansas Poultry Federation, was not immediately available for comment on Washburn's statement. The Poultry Federation office in Little Rock said that Hawkes was out of town. At Danville, State Sen. Boss Mitchell, a strong backer of the bill, als.o was unavailable for comment. Washburn said that he would file the petition with Secretary of State C. G. Crip Hall next Wednesday, which is the deadline date. Certification of the pelitions will poslpone enforcement of Ihe act until .a vole is laken. Khrushchev, Mikoyan and Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin. it's this: Khrushchev is the 1 real boss of Russia. This was the first chance Western observers have had to see these leaders in public day by day and in varying situations and watch for signs of leadership. It was Khrushchev, head of Ihe Russian Communist party, and not Bulganin, head of the Russian government, who did most of the talking. Execution of Pair Delayed in California SACRAMENTO, Calif. — Gov. Goodwin Knfght ordered a delay today in the executions of Barbara Graham, John A. Santo and Emmett R. Perkins to permit presentation of the llth hour petitions to the California Supreme Court. The governor acted after William Strong, Los Angeles attorney for Mrs. Graham, requested the delay, slating he wanted to present a plea based on the decision in the people vs Cahan. a recent wire-tapping case. The governor also was informed that Al Matthews, an attorney for Mrs. Graham, wished to present a writ of habeas corpus to the Stale Supreme Court. The governor announced the de- ay in a press statement issued at Special Curt to Rule on Building LITTLE ROCK UP) — A special Arkansas Supreme Court was appointed yesterday by Gov. Orval Faubus to hear a suit which challenges the legality of the proposed new Justice Building here. Construction of the bui'lding on ...^ ^^t* ,, a v<; ^, rtlKe .- u ine Capitol grounds was auth-1 cycle manufacturing plant orizea Doy the 15o Legislature.'-moved here to escape a strike It would house the - ' • • Lobor Raps New Arkansas Bicycle Plant j UITTLE OCK WI — Arkansas! labor leaders have charged a bi- Friday, June 3, 195SI WrlFl rpurt. in a suit dismissed by Pulaski -nancery Court, Wood McArthur Of Little Rock charged that plans for financing the structure are illegal. The building would be paid for by special Court fees and rental from other state agencies The Supreme Court disqualified itself to hear the appeal of the Chancery Court's decision, and asked Faubus to name a special court. The governor c'hose Ned. Stewart of Texarkansa as chief justice. Named associate juslices were 9 a.m. just an hour before the executions were to start. The governor did not indicate how long the delay might be. The Supreme Court, mnting in -.os Angeles, this morning received petitions for freeing Mrs. Graham, Surrey E. Gilliam of El Dorado" Supreme Cleveland. Ohio and obtain cheap-) er labor. j The charge was leveled yester- d-ay against American Machine! pnd Foundry Co. which has an-i nounced plans for a $1,250.000] plant here. Odell Smith, state president. the American Federation of L.. bor. and W. C. Harris, Arkansas representative for the AFL International Machinists, were joined in their protest by John Toi.li R. business representative of the machinists at Cleveland. "Union leaders said they are urging prospective workers lo refuse Santo and Perkins. A court clerk said the murders, including the notorious 'Chester, Calif., slaughter of grocer Guard Young and three small children for the grocer's $7,100. Mrs. Graham had a record as a prostitute, narcotics user and | employment at the Little plant. Rock- vere expected to lake up Ihe maters during sessions today. All three were convicted of beat- ng to death an elderly widow in futile robbery. < For Santo and Perkins this was but one of at least six callous vagrant dating back to the jurists of 13. age n and his successors is not in aim but in tactics. The new Kremlin men are try- ng to appear better natured and more reasonable. If in that way hey can soften up the West and veaken the alliance, so much Ihe belter for them. If it doesn't work, they haven't lost anything. . It's possible the Russian leaders have decided that a hydrogen bomb war would mean disaster for O J I « »t • • «—-*4*w?!M* TTUV4At*llJ\^Cll»UlOClO ICi 1UI btalm, fixed in his ways, moved everyone and that therefore they ahead by plunging forward like a bull. He never seemed to change. And almost every time he moved he made new Western enemies. That sardonic, seldom-smiling man must have been hard to take, even by his intimales. There can be no doubt Khrushchev and the'others want precisely what Stalin wanted: a Communist world. The difference between Stal- had better try to get along with the West without war, although still not abandoning their long- range goal. But that has to be demonstrated by their future actions. They haven't done much more than talk yet. It's possible they've decided the obvious dictator type, like Stalin, is old fashioned and has to be replaced by smother methods. Four times married and Ihree times a .mother, she said she had wanted all her life to have money, "to give the appearance of being respectable." The three were condemned for a money-seeking murder which didn't yield a cent. The word got out that a Las Vegas gambler had hidden $100,000 in the Burbank home of his former mother-in-law, Mrs. Mabel Monahan, • 63 March 11, 1953, while she was reading "The Purple Pony Mur- "We don't favor attracting Calendar Friday'June 3 Brownie Scout Troop of Garland School, 2nd. and 3rd. grades will meet at the little house Friday June 3rd. from 3 to 5 p. m. for a Weinel-'Roast with Mrs. Doyle Reaves and Mrs. Joe Harper as leaders. Monday June 6 Circle No. 2 WSCS, Mrs. Ross Moore leader, will meet Monday at 4 p. m. in the home of Mrs. T S McDavitt with Mrs. Ralph Routon and Mrs. Bessie D. Green as co hostess. hioned liki? the matron of honor. Their head dresses were net to match the dresses with white daisies, and they carried Bouquets of majestic daisies. Jerry Wilson, brother of the groom, served as best man, an<3 ushers were Lee Lane. Johnny Burke and Frankie Williiams. A reception was held at the home At the Saenger Sunday Methodist'Church will meet in the ° f . Mrs - cline Franks. Aunt of the home of Mrs. Jack Gardner in i bncle - The table was decorated with Oakhaven Monday June 6 clock. Miss Joan Sundstrom James Autrey Wilson Vows Pledged Miss Joan Sundstrom, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Sundstrom sprays of pink spirea and lace.fern, and the bride laid her bouquet in the cenler of the table. Pink stock- pink shasta daises anc roses were used throughout the reception rooms. The house party included: Mrs Herbert Lewallen, Mrs. Georgo Wright. Mrs. Hinlon Davis, Mrs. The WSCS No. 1 of the First Me- we uuui idvui aLirauun:4 uI'Heu A;\ j»^ . -•-• * wi unj j.-nai ivit:- dustry that is moving to Arkan»?-B *' ">odist Church will meet with Mrs. in pvnlnif nin> In1^*~.i. " c«-,^ii rt ^^ Um -"' T. While MonHnv .Tnn« rt -,4 A to exploit our labor," Smith commented. Stanley C. Amren, general mnn-l ager of American Machine, denied I that the move has anything to doj with a strike. I "The strike did not occur until! April, more than two months nCltn'l we decided to move lo Little! Rock." Amren said. I Toth said Ihe Cleveland Workers] struck because the company w; cd to reduce wages 33 cents hour, cut 51 retired employes off! a group insurance plan, and channel seniority and job security provi-| sions in its union contract Current wage scales at the Cleveland plant run from $1.77 to 2.11 an hour. Amren said the plant would payl waijt- ts Will ders," she was beaten to death Arkansas workers less money, but with a pistol. Baxter M. Shorter. 44. a Santo associate, put the finger on Santo, Perkins and Mrs. Graham. Then Shorter was kidnaped from his home. He hasn't been reported since. Police believe he was done away with to silence him. Mrs. Graham repeatedly denied any connection with 'the Monahan slaying but John True, a Santo mobster who turned state's witness, testified: "As I went in, Mrs. Graham was striking Mrs. Monahan in the face with a gun.' i added that it expects to pay prc vailing wage rates in this arun. the union spokesman said Ufc plan would pay between 80 ccfns and $1.30 an hou?. Harry L. Ponder Jr., of Walnut Ridge, John Mac Smith o£ West Memphis,J. G. Burke of Helena, Edward L. Wrighl of Liltlc Roc!; and Harry P. Dailey of Fort Smith. *_ In addition to the Supremo would house the attorney genera office, the Public Service Com mis sion and the Workmen's sation Commission. Cqmnan >' *3 FOR SALE Grocery Step and Market, good Ipcation for a 7 to 11 business >^, Locafed^bn^Highway 67. PORTERFIELD GROCERY & MARKET WANTED TO BUY .Green. Soft- Hardwood Lumber (Al I'Types) Ash, Maple, Sycamore, Hpckberry, Cottqnwood Mffl * SpefifiwHpui Mfg. Co. BARBLONA. Spain (UP) — A fully-furnished prefabricated A.mer- ican cottage and a Ford Thunder Bird sports car caught the eyes of Spaniards attending the giant 23rd International Trade Fair here. Local housewives were particularly impressed toy the dishwasher, electric stove and refrigeratpr in the $12,000 bungalow. TAIPEI, Formosa (UP). — The NB .Symphony of ithe Air orchestra played for Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek and 7,000 other enthusiastic listeners here last night. Thousands were turned away from the concert, played by the touring musicians in covered outdoor basketball arena. The concert was broadcast throughput Formosa. SAty SALVADOR, El Salvador (UP) ~- A woman served as mayor of Sarj Salvador today for the first ime in the city's history. Senora 31anca de 'Mende? bec.arhe acting chief executive when titular Mayor 3 edrp Escalante left for 'Havana o attend a meeting. T^*»Tr?r*i>.-->>"' (UP) —Services will be heJd at 2 p.m. today for Robert, Be)l, J.r., three-month- pld sop of Wr- and Mrs. Robert G. Bell. The baby suffocated ac- identally in his sleep early yes? erday mornirig. .Judge W. G. Sorsby ruled the eath accidentaj. He said {h.e baby ivas |oiui4 dead by jts parents, Swr$Yor| include Jw<? ? i s ter|. il9t tias^to learn lo swim'. Russians Try to Show They Are Different By JAMRES MARLOW \yASHJNGTON M>) r- The Kremlin's present rulers seem to be trying hard to show they're different from their old boss, solid stubborn Joseph Stalin. This may go far to explain why the Russians of late have been acting moderately and even cooperatively, as they did in letting Austria have independence. They probably figured it was time for a switch, that they coujd catch more flies with molasses than vinegar. Stalin was a real Vinegar Joe. He got Russia into a dead end. With his inflexible harshness he forced the Western allies into rearmament and unity, the last thing Russia wanted. Three of the two Russians, visiting Yugoslavia under the eyes of Western newsmen, act like go-getting businessmen admiring a competitor's establishment, They examine a Yugoslav factory and commend the amount of cemeter that was used to build it. They say publicly their own Russian^ depend to much on steel. Their performance to date — in public — has been a combination of vjsSting firemen, Jolly good iel- lows and cousins to the Yugoslavs. Nikita §. Khrushchev, Russia's Communist party bo??, gaily explain? to an Associated Press reporter w^y he talks so fast: "Life js short- Live it up." H the West ha? obtained one clear insight from the visit of n •) .* life-Time if if \ We're sure pleased that Jupior i$ a newspaperboy. Even if / ; we were millionaires, we couldn't buy the valuable expe-'l ; rienee that he's getting on his route. J H»s jpb is giving him a sense of responsibility that will; ; always stay with him, .^ Junjpr finds, his work both interesting and challenging. It gives him a chance tp meet a lot of people—aod he enjoys competing against the other boys for leadership in service and sales, " Iv other youngster might profit And he sure is proud that h,e's an independent businessman? Just like his father he bays at wholesale ... sells at retail... makes collections .,. and figures his profits. His success depends op satisfying customers and signing up prospects, Jie'U be a ji»mp ahead of the Pther boys when he takes on adult responsibilities. i There's no doubt about it! Junipr will have smoother sailing ' Jn CeMege and PA his firsj fuJMme jpbr-now that he's getting t route experience under his belt! — ~~~" —~ - he tome m wdtolk to.** Holt |« Si/bKfibfM: H«9t9 hovf yowf money regdj when yovr N«w *« co//,c<;on,. |f rill ,o,, him tim, one/ will 0 /,p hj/p »,; m mai n t< ,; n h H. T. While Monday June 6, at 4 o'clock. Mrs. C. V. Nunn will have "harge of the program. Circle No. 3, WSCS of the First Methodist Church will meet with Mrs. J. B. Koonce, -Monday June 6 at 3 o'.clock. Mrs. Cecil Weaver Mrs/ John Hartsfield and Mrs.' J M. Harbin -will tessi be associate hos- of Phoenix, Arizona, and James j jonn Br 'tt. Mrs. B. L. Rettig, J. Autrey Wilson, son of Mr. and Mrs. I Beth Rettig. Mrs. Dale Dunn o Autrey Wilson of Hope, were mar-' Da " as ancl .Carolyn Lewellen. Su riecl at 3:00 p. m., May 27 iti thoj san Davis was in charge of the. bri sanctuary of the ~' ' ~' J ~~ '""' Church of Hope. First Christian des book For travel, the bride chose Circle.O of the.WSCS of the First Duke's Beauty Salon 1019 W. 7th Phone 7-4389 ' Featuring Duke's Variation Cut _ Operators Francis Gillian — Ethel Moran- Rev. Edmoncl Pendleton perform' ed the double ring ceremony before an alter decorated with a background of pink stock plumose fern Music was furnished by Luthe Hollamon at the organ, and Susa Davis, Cousin of tho bvido, .can "Because."' The bride, given in marriage b ier father, wore a ballerina leng Ji gown of white nylon lace nn ulle. The bodice and skirt was oul ined with Florentine daisies, ecu ered wUh pearls. Her illusion vei fell from a tiara of pearls, and she carried a bouquet of gardenias an lilies of the valley, ccntcret by a purple throated white orchid Mrs. Louis Sutton, cousin of! .bride, Was matron of honor. Hoi gown was of orchid nylon lace and net fashioned with tighl bodice o lace and full ballerina length lane and net skirt. Maids of honor were Judy Franks, cousin o£ the bride, who wore a pink dress, and Nancy Smith, who wore a blue dress fas- | TODAY AND i ' SATURDAY ' Big Triple Program 2:32-- 5:59 - 9.26 Trapped On a Mountain of Gale-Las.hed Rock!. Five Desperate Men . . and a girl who didn't care! • RORY CALHOUN • JULIE ADAMS • RAY DANTON "THE LOOTERS" ALSO AT: blue gaberdine bolero dress will while accessories. On her shoulde was the orchid from her bridal bou quet. After a wedding trip the couple will-be at homo in Hope. Emmet Improvement Club Has Pot Luck Supper The Emmet Improvemnt Club met Thursday night at the Club house for a pol luck supper. The opening prayer was voiced by Rev. Palterson, originally from Texarkana. The business meeting was conducted by Mrs. Shelly Jones, president. The minutes were read by Mrs. Clift Shope in Ihe absence of Hie secretary, Mrs. Bob Magness. A report was given concerning a meeting held at the Marion Hotel n Little Rock which was atlend- ed by several Emmet residents. Mrs. Alfred Pry reminded Ihe people the teen agers were ready and willing to do extra work of any ort to help with the fianances of his new recrealion building. The meeting adjourned with the losing prayer by Rev. Joe Hunter. The next meeting will be held line 10, at the park with a weiner oast. "JOHN WAYNE chcdks'passenger'iist'with DOE AVEDONinTa'sSnT from Warner Bros. "THE HIGH AND THE MIGHTY." baeinaScope. Big 4 Talks Could Prevent 1 a World War CHICAGO Wl—Vice Presided Nixon today said the Big Four conference could be the "world': ast chance "to avoid a catastroph c war." He asserted tne missian representatives to the parley "will - be on trial before the whole world— ncluding their own people. ' Nixon, featured speaker at the itial session of the annual conven- oin of -Rotary International, dc- oled most of his prepared •emarks to the-.forthcoming ancet- )& befwnfn ll-in l-ia^rta ^r stntn ng between the heads of f the United States, Russia ranee and Britain. He said the people on des of the Iron Curtain eace, and leaders of the both want. George MONTGOMERY draws a six-gun as Angela STEYENS f iooks oni ' in Columbia's "JACK McCALL; DESPERADO," in color by Techoicolot: j Mrs. Opal Cox Entertained With Pink and Blue Shower Mrs. Roy Thornton enterlained 'ith a pink and blue shower for 4 01.- 7:28 GEORGE • MONTGOMERY ROD • CAMERON • RUTH • ROMAN • "BELLE STAR'S DAUGHTER" DRIVE-IN THEATRE Hwy 29 South • Open 6:30 DOPOTHYDIX Husband Is Worried DWear Miss Dix: I have a wond-| erful wife to whom I have been' s P? c ' a l attention at'parties. But as married ten years, I also have a a guest, she would necessarily good job, so one would suppose. ev-' rn °P°P°lize part of her host's time erything would be running smoothly The one thing that keeps me constantly worried is that my boss seems to pay too much attention PLUS • Chapter 9 of Serial THE BLACK ARROW & Merrie Melodies Cartoon • TONIGHT & ATURDAY ONLY DESPERATE MEN RODE HIS TRAIL! and this might antagonize the older woman. Your objection is sound and Jane should see the reason .behind it. were pur.fe .as driven ^snow, H;would hot look right,'- , •especially:' since Frank's • .cdfiauct' has already aroused 'criticism. 5 v- ''•' , ./ : ' Talk to her again, offering these arguments : and "hope "she changes her: mind. • • Dear Miss Dix: '.I'have.a mother- Jn-Jaw.who .comes, to stay' with us -ihtil there's sickness or other ;trou- Me in the family.' Then she.'.pro- ceeds.to'move out and get herself a'job. I.'have-three'children;:'when they recently : had .measles and • I could" use her help, '. -she got up and left! When everyone-had recovered, she returned. She's a widow with other children and; caiv always MONTGOMERY Angela STEVENS A COWMtlA PICTURE I to my wife. You want to safeguard youd home Frank, my boss, often spends i pr °- ct th f reputation, of the wo- half;the evening .dancing with Jane I™SL*!? "T? T?" -f^ .^P' 63 ' when we are at a party. Some of sant cominent -Even if .the situation our friends have noticed it, bul when I speak to my wife about it, she says I just have an evil mind. Frank is married to a woman several older than he. They seldom go anywhere together and so it is presumed they are not very amicable although I have never heard any mention of possible divorce. The situation has come to a head because Frank and his'wife- have hired a collage for the summer. They invited Jane for part of the summer. That is, Frank invited her — we seldom see his wife. Since I don't get a summer vacation, Jane will be thpre alone with them. 'We have no children, so she is free to come and go as she wishes. Perhaps I'm silly, but I don't want her to go. Am I foolish to feed so uneasy, S. T. Answer: It is not enough to avoid temptalion, one musl avoid every (appearance of wrong. By spending a vacation with a married man — face ations will get the conference ith peace as their objective, H dded: "The men in the Kremlin wi be on trial before the world—i; eluding their own people. "People everywhere will be as. ing: Have those who scuttled, ol structed and sabotaged previou conferences changed their way-, Have they renounced their prc viously declared policy to conque the world? "Will they agree to a settlemon which will recognize the right individuals to be free, nations t be independent and all peoples t be free from, aggression?" The vice president said the con ference may show "whether nego tiated peace is possible or whethe the danger of nuclear war is hang over us for generations." "This conference," he said "could be threw world's last chance to settle differences peacei'ully anc avoid a catastrophic, war " Nixon' also sounded a vyary noe "We must assume from '. thei past conduct that the recent con clliatory actions of Communis leaders represent a change in lac tics rather than a change o heart," he said. It is the standard Comm,unis. tactic to retreat at times for the purpose of being better able to move forward toward their an ndunced ultimate goal of world domination."' WildflDefei a .. 4 ! 5 J«t> ' ' Violent Scei in Movies iy *0i Fears Control byu;s.of Salk Program By MICHAEL J .O'NEILL ' WASHINGTON, ...OOP) —Senate Republican Leader William F. Knowland said today that comou- ™ trols Harold e. Brunioti Revival services start Sunday fit rarrett Memorial Baptist .Church vith the Rev. Harold E. Branson of jaurel, Mi^s., doing the 'preach- ng. He has been endorsed by the r orth AmeHcan Baptist Association 'as an evangelist. He has conducted two ineetings for 'Urtioh Association and is well known .in this section. Services will be held twice daily, 10 a m and 7'35 p m. The Re\v Mr. Elbert O'Steen i# pastor of the local Church. Vic films nas . all sides, Hete's one hiaii ftdg It .He's Cornel Wilde, actd dticer, and now a JtW^d I *«» ^and h '•the W* Co»ibeA' o film* which brought iojrfl of protest , about tod rtigl Ion 1ft rtttvlesi, ' • "You can't get ence ^i drama," he saf •ou have two people ih fed s bound to result in" vlbli her in words or act do not, haye conflict, ave drama. "There is nothing knee In the Years Before Segregation i Is Wiped Out! By JAMES MARLOW: Associated Press Newt Analyst' WASHINGTON WI — It w,ill be years before racial segregation <in public schools is wiped out''every- where in the country — in spijtcVof .he Supreme Court's order to* end t — and then probably only after a lot of court fightsm The rate at which segregation disappears depends upoh • the-t.-co- operaton or defiance of. individual states with the high court's decf- Hex' is certainly a vMeftl and it has withstood th«' centuries. 'Shakespeare is replete' olence. Look at 'Hamle State is 1/ttered with ci the end of the play. '"When 0rspn Welles aid] Lear' ort TV, they showed^! gouging. I was shocked tbj "" not, repelled. It was good ,t 'Wilde admitted thai the of.Hollywdod had a cale,'r yi6J.ence is presented rfor *. sake. If a brutal scene ', for no leason except to was an exaittpTe of nifi viole'nce?' ',« <^» '"The Big CofnbV Wa«l. »v England nhd elsewhere^) of a scene in which iang^ ard-Conte tortured "Wild put a hearing aid'in',< ear ahd played a^ra'd ion. Officials in five .places, — -the District of Columbia, Virginia, Delware, South Carolink and Kansas — were told by the court thajr vould have to begin pomptly/10 voik out a plan for abolishing egrcated schools. ' But authorities in all others seg- egatod states can try .any dodge ley can think of to get 'around he couit's ruling On May 17, 1954, the 'Court n an appeal by Negroes, Wnae 1 defended 'the subtler and less brttt'al senseless beatings in.nufo **i soid: < - J "I don't, think'movie: pie'to vlblencc. Far ««*to* !"The ' 'ftlacl^...^ would be repened by *hif j diellnqflenU pictiffied ,in Ut, ! "folio* their *®A (What is'.the oufl6ok djenefe'ln the future? Producer head and chief ' censor - •* _ . , ;who iote,s!ted againsjt segregation , in ic Distiict and the four itate's mentioned above, the courts, ".said .tbhc school segregation » XtncOfl- itutional and had to stop. But i 'd not say how and when. The court then asked all ithe tates with segiegation k to chejlr vet the problem and appear*.la with suggestions for wiping out «ay.Hhey vince > movie brutality.^ ' scenes - censorship of] •not'te^appai ! "But tHS" tribution of Salk polio vaccine. •Knowland said this was the general feeling of Republican congressional health leaders and officials who 1. Chap. 11,"Adv. of Capt. Kidd' 2. Speaking of Animals |.3. Prunesh Politics 1. Scentimental Over You get a job. -•PENNY top federal met today with President Eisenhower .. _ ____ .. -rwnx Some r>ernocrats are pressing Answer: When Mom is '- around < £° r . a Compulsory control system M ' and .available, try asking her for help. I think you are a capable housewife, f too .timid to seek'help 1 where it's not offered. Change your . . ? Ml ' S- Aneta Culp Hobby, 1 '^ ° f ? e . Uh ' Educati °". Welfare, and Surgeon General tactics. If Mom doesn't like housework and baby care, she'll clear out. If who has already marked her for -she does give her help when ask- special attention, your wife is you've an -asset. Perhaps you SUNDAY & MONDAY • FEATURE TIMES • SUN - 1:00 - 3:36 - 6:12 - 8:48 MOM - 2:42 - 5:39 - 8:36 JOHN WAYNE NONOIUIU FRISCO MV- 2709 mus OF Claire TREVOR • Laraine DAY Robert STACK - Jan STERLING Phil HARRIS Robert NEWTON David BRIAN , -He had used up nine lives -and was starting on ten! SATURDAY 'WILD JUNGLE CAPTIVE" r^v^ LOOK! LOOK? FREE "FOWL" NIGHT SATURDAY 10-PURINA FED FRYERS From the FEEDER'S SUPPLY Will be thrown from our Snack Bar ... YOU CATCH 'EM — YOU KEEP 'EM! courting danger. There are manyjgive the impression that you don't situations where it would be nolh- need help; somelimes good house- ing but a gracious gesture; in lhi-5 keepers do, case it looks like more. His Wife Won't Like It Furthermore. I'm quite sure Mrs Frank would not like it. Perhaps she's afraid to voice her opinion for fear it might precipitate a divorce,, so she ronsiders acquies- sene the safest course, or perhaps | then-marriage is perfectly amic- jable and Jane just comes in for ce Pted. •.-..•. DIBRBRE ~ ~ Answer: It would look the pleasure of Mrs. Opal Cox at A. Scheele vigorously opposed the idea at the house conference. The meeting came amid these other developments on .the polio front: / 1. Government officials revealed they hope late today to announce the first release of vaccine in two weeks. The number of shots made tened to attoineys for the Negroes, attoineys for the segregate^ stages, and U S. Solicitor General .Simpn E Sobeloff, who represented' the Justice Department. •'•;".' The Negroes asked for, an end to all segregation no later - than September 1. Generally the states asked the cotirt not to fix a deadline Rather, they said, the couit should let federal district judges woik out the problem wiUi officials in their states and.local communities. •- ' „, Sobeloff also suggested federal district judges be allowed to ban- die desegregation with the authorities within their jurisdiction, The idea behind their juri diction, "The idea behind this was that different WMlroe jhateridLf • plains: '.'We "c»nH . * V*+* (.**HIM» W^plCUI We can 1 onjy ^ffiofet,-. Vfenshouhr >e!i$h ' $T type, of picture,which^rnsltll Ppne *? the industry." .There ejre seems to bt) , no* direction."; One ipro Jh»£ direction."; One i centjy predicted that felly, J»erlqi' wouldW '"*' makeup, - independM? Pewe,"«way ft om their ™ The answer to the! probli you.'lhe movie goer, tf hrill ffpip brutality 4n ,. t will cdniinue. If you studios have gone ° violence, they will The ruler of Hoi! the ticket buyer,' available for inoculations probab- lems ly will be small but will mark the Dear Miss Dix: I'm 16 and like a boy named Charles. He and I go'to t; f , . ------ ...... the same school and have dated I • ? toward resumotion of the occasionally. I haye communities have different prob- very fond of him. .vaccination grown very 2 Th His mother is 1 . having a surprise party for him .rug Manufac- and has inyited me. Would it took " adm / ration " of the indust iy f ol „- if T , . "WJU 1L lUUA fhA "ov/ioll/iMf «-.«.,„„..»» i- t , as if I were chasing him if lao- her home on June 2nd. Thursday evening The entertaining room was festive with early summer flowers placed at points of vantage. "Many, games were played with Prizes going to Mrs. Lloyd Lingo and Mrs. Raymond Cox. Punch and cookies were served to the 22 guests present, and three out of town guests, Mrs. John Cox of Fulton Mrs. Kenneth Pm- tle and Mrs. Raymond Cox of Texarkana. Answer: It would look awfully rude if you didn't.. Here's wher<° poise comes in. Be gracious at the party, don't gush, over him, be satisfied to'be one of the crowd. Remember, he can't single you out for attention. • t Yesteiday the S upreme Court give its decision It did not spy precisely how or when tion shall be ended The couit, addressing itself to ., , lhe , Supieme Coiut of Delaware tne excellent manner" in which > and tne district judges whose jur- the administration has hundled the' lsd)ctlon covered the other four 'Association expressed the olina's farms" technipally, ^ is, part time or 'Prospectors are - " uno-er the HIGH and the MIGHTY tMASCOPf SUN. & MON. sending gifts were: Mrs I T R ^f Ue of Texark ana. Mrs K' , B - Collums. Mrs. Kenneth Stovail Mrs. J. W. Nichols, Mrs. Lon- 'me fullis, Mrs, Lonnie Hargis *•»„' i vev Q uilli ams, Mrs. Homei Kennedy. Roy Cox of Fulton, Mrs Woodrow Baker and Patsy Ken- • SHORTS * Adventure! Excitement! Spectacle! JOHN WAYNE MONTGOMERY CLIFT WALTER PRENNAN JOAN DRU "RED RIVER" t IXTRA t 1. Warner Bros. News 2. Cartoon, "Or. Jekyll's Hide" 3. Wrong Room 4. Broncos and Brands Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Perry Moses, Jan Judy and Sue will leave Saturday .for Ruston, La., to attend the wedding of their son, Larry to Miss Lara Powell. The wedding will take place Sunday in the Temple Baptist Church in Ruston. Both are graduates of Louisiana Tech. Mr. and Mrs. Moses and daughters will entertain with the rehearsal dinner Saturday night in Ruston. Peace try Is Made to End British Strike By HAL COOPER LONDON Ofl - A trade gnion vaccine problem. The statement, made in a letter to Mr. Eisenhower, came amid some Democratsic charges of bungling. 3. The Public Health Service, - -• —- •• .-...>»... BW ««; MHIC reported a new case of polio in a could be Allowed for parrying out vaccinated child, raising the na-l thc de s>egiegatlon lans. tional total to 114. The ncw| The fe derai judges outsj^e those' case was in Virginia and involve l lve areas were not told by' oiiginal defendants, told them -, to lequuo the authoiltles in their aiea to make a "piompt and reasonable" stait toward ending see negation It said a leasonable off vaccine by Eli Lilly Co. 4; Milwaukee announced it is r-e go-between committee shaped new peace feelers today in Britain's nationwide railroad strike, now in its fifth day. Prime Minister Eden also called his Cabinet into session to weigh possible government moves in the rail walkout and a second deadlocked strike involving some 80,000 dock workers in seven seaporjs. were in the offing. ASLEF is demanding that th strikers' base pay of $27.30 be boosted to 28.42, to restore thei differential over wages of less skilled workers. The differences wtere narrowed in the new wage scale announced by the state-ownec lines in January. The British Transport Commission, which operates the railroads, feared raises for ASLEF men would touch off fresh wage demands by the rival National Union of Railwaymen. Numbering 400,000 rail employes, the NUR is npt pn strike. The commission suggested the two unions get together DRIVERS OF ALL MIRCURYS GET IN FREE SUNDAY! , «_ A' Hospital Notes Julia Ch??ter Admitted: Mrs. Herbert Arnold, Hope, Jimmy Wayne Bright, Hope. .Discharged: Mr. Walter Qath- right, Saratoga, Daniel Shapley, Hope, Ark. possible coal pay. government' faced further]on a single package demand s trouble /rprn a Scottish The NUR was willing, but miners demand for mQre j ASLEF leaders insisted that the commission deal with them separ- Supiemo Couit to i equire "any 'ac lion by the authorities in their fer- utoiy one of the best HAZEL'S iEAUTY •< T T AIR CONMTmi* for your comfort 1M 8. Eln? nl \ " PHieioui The judges don't have to 4p any*, thing unless Negroes appeal to them to carry out th,e Supreme f Court s order against segregation Once that starts, if the local a"l thonties protest, a court « . KHow "any suc h fights are pqs- sjMe? No one can say, U> the *nd the states , wiU -Jose 'because the eouit yesterday said that any state or local laws which conflict with ts ruling are uijconstitutona], -But still the' court fi«ht« ara J»ot only possible but may bV-for«Hl Any n the Sfegrou by nothing to wW?h Pden appeared to be relying ately. chiefly on the peacemaking effort by the powerful British Trades Union Congress, British labor's central body. Although a state of national emergency was declared Tuesday.-night, government efforts so far were directed toward main- tainmg public utilities end other .Discharged: j£ r> Hope, Mr?. Ernest Mrs. Qlady Ciark gop.e Arkns»s, Rope, fd» Jones, Fagan, Hope. baby boy, essential services. TUC, which opposes both the il and dock strikes,, gave Hjs seven-man Qenerja} purpose? Com. mittee a free hand to negotiate lor settlement of t*»e walkout bv the 67,000 members of the Associated Society of Locomotive and Assn. for „.„ of Coiored. people 'light it is, piepared to « batches of these oases i •W|**,^i /j *i Jrtk, : h the ASLEF reiterated this stand at a meeting with the Trades Union Congress committee last night. The committee planned to confer with NUR officials today . There were sporadic layoffs of workers in many parts of the na- tiop as factories dependent on rail transport began to run short uf material. Rail freight deliveries were running about one-fifth of jioj-mai. The Transport Commission announced that 11,341 non- striking NUR engineers and |(rer men reported for duty yesterday, This was an increase of 3,000 over the previous day. - " Scotland yarol asked 400 London.IJw may have (o Uurry, Pames (Juarteand are p j ac * s In Maryland, tuvniny its. supply of cause officials feat been tested ^ufliplentl. ies in New Jersey catted fixations • U| f *& u me which ed are &• ***»•

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