Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 18, 1955 · Page 52
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 52

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Saturday, June 18, 1955
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<»*****««* tTswR V- HO PR STAH, MOM, ARKANSAS Saturday* -June 18, IfSS iudi« Murphy ling In Film fieht-th*y exchanged real blows..terwciuht and into shape for his|manager Steve Ellis P™vid«d Msisia|^s||^ extras applauded the fighting. (three grueling days of fight scenes, «, broadcas ing the weeKiy DOUIS Une of the fighters, war hero-. His opponent was well chosen on ABC raoK, actm At'dio Murphy, sported red for the role. Hfi is Cmco Vejar, Chico came lc ™ ™J£ l ,., on his cheek. This was no make- not only one of the country s top ^ors a ° l - manage hii up; it was the real thing. welterweights, but also a drama- sa,d h3 wan.ed rne to manage mi belt ran« He didnt complain A f Stickler tic arts major at New York Uni- He w"™^"^ gg *£»*£ Vno^dirSr^ee^ to weT-i "vvrnfc Chico was in the ring, his only way I would consider it was th* Hepi datett*, July 28, 1893 ife^- fqubrsr. Bran W$'«"'-'"--,' • * m tliafe-j;* tps***:^ te@y;%:;^ P^ii' fpS ;; :i-: Jp* ; vl-*;Vr ^Wi^-'V''..-'-"' 1 - • 8?$iWr'.' v '- ! . 5 P*-;-:.'./?'.-•'•'•"-''' *' tify- ' Ife:* 1 ' BH.&^y **f?*f t . m^m3K^^'^ ; " <*,'"' ? &, vvrt- - ^ - '~IK .<*,"?./•- ; it.»r > 'xS-i*f"4fc Jfc'J'i'.' "",'-,' ? pi4P^ iltev :i >.<• ' : Jant , sajne )wn o* tlm«.< Mail »s front of tik bottl« or pwjk?g«. wish yo«r <»iWr<Mia written nn *»m«. 'PLANTATION ,PH'AjRMACSAl~ :0' »««o«.a isst***^*,, «/^m^»*wx !' Vw Sdo by U. H. KTHKKinGIS, DRUGGIST, * f . * „•*'»•,">, , > > •*, ' ' - ' — CROi FULA &' v * &: ' ' ' >•* ' A /Unchained Melody' Tops Hit Charts By DICK KLEINER NEA Staff Correspondent NEW YORK — (NEA) at the top of most of the hit song (charts these days there's a haunl- ' ing item .called "Unchained Melody." It was written by .Alex North and Hy Zaret is pre.ty proud of his lyrics which start, "Oh, my love my darling." But, at the moment, he's even prouder of another set of lyrics. These go like so: "Ring! Ring- Oh, ring the bell! "Ring the bell for mental health! "Ring! Ring — 'til all are Well— "Ring the bell for mental health!" That isn't on any hit song chart, or disc jockey show, or juke box. But you may have heard it on radio, part of' a mental health campaign which is unique in its use of "singing commercials." Zaret and Lou binger wrote eight such numbers, which are being offered to any radio station by the National Association for Mental Health and the Westinghouse "My Sister and I," "One Meat Ball" and "It All Comes Back to Me Now." he prefers operating in the field of educational and public service songs. In fact, "Unchained" is the only pop song he's written in a year. "Over the past ten years," he says. "I've devoted perhaps 15 per cent of my time to pop music. ! The rest — 85 per cent — to the — Up other stuff." Which is unique in music, because this "other stuff" isn't particularly money-making, says he could make much money operating solely in June-Moon end of music. I honestly get more creative satisfaction out of writing public service music," he says. And you can't buy creative satisfaction, even at Macy's. Zaret more or less stumbled the field that gives him his greatest joy. His first taste in the Army, where, With Frank Loesser, he wrote songs on order for the brass — such items as the official songs for the Chaplains' Corps end Army Nurse Corps. Then, back in musical mufti, he was asked by a local New York radio station to whip up some one-minute spots "about things Broadcastjng Co. Beside." "Ring the Bell for Mental Health," there are "Mental Health Toast." urcs." "How's Facts and Fig- Your Mental Zaret more the "But GEORGE (BOOTS) SMITH JR., pressman-and sterotyper, has been with the Star over nine years. Health? corded ("Davy Crockett")) Hayes, Eddy Arnold, .Sally Sweetland, Betty Johnson and The Toppers. For Zaret and Singer, this type of public service creation is nothing new. Even though Zaret, a short, crew-cut ex-lawyer, has written Such hits at "Unchained," like the BUI of Rights." "I'd just got out' of the Army," he says 'and I was a little tired of flag- waving." But he took six weeksk for research and suddenly got excited about the project; instead of the four songs requested, he and Singer wrote 12. They were called "Little Songs en Big Subjects," and more than 200 U. S. radio stations still play and four others, re-Uh ern- Their success started Zaret by singing stars _Bill thinking. if he would return to his home'in Stamford, school. 1 ' Conn., and finish "I realied this was something historically important in music," he says. "In one minute, we could present a complete song. It wasn't just a jingle, but a real "little Bears Are Appealing But Dangerous By George L. Walker AP Newsfeatures LANSING — There's something appealing about a bear—big, awkward and gentle—that makes people forget he must be treated as a service music. I think it's the coming thing." Chicj, who has Mexican-Italian blood, returned to -school. When he was graduated, Ellis started him in as a fighter. His record song." .1 concluded that in one minute you could do a complete cantata or almost any musical composition." And so Zaret and Singer set to work ' and produced' little songs about other .subjects — for example, one set for and 'about the UN — and educational songs such as their current Columbia set. "Now We Know." Zaret also wrote blues.. opera tbout VD for he says. "We can teach anything with music. TV and radio haven't scratched the surface yet. Imagine what could have been done with "Davy Crockett." He " sees a happy, educational time coming when schools wil wild animal and not as a kitten oft a sofa. Every year, conservation officers have to remind tourists and campers that a bear is a powerfully built mechanism with saber-like claws that can tear a man apart. Also they often bite the hand that feeds them. tf Wild black bears are practical*)' harmless. When they see, hear .or smell you, they take to the woods, much more afraid of you than you are of a lion. But the .bears you see around parks and near towns in Michigan and other states are not very often wild. They usually are tramps. Tramp bears find it easier to feed at a garbage dump than to forage for berries. , », Farley F. Tubbs, a Michigafc- jonservation official, says the tramps lose their fear of people— and that's where the trouble begins. Cubs feeding at the garbage dump with their mothers make fine entertainment, Tubbs says, but when they become yearlings, they're on their own and have to compete with adults. They are driven out of the dumps and become freelances in camps, and picnic grounds. fe? Clever as they are in some ways, these yearlings can be stupid about knowing where a ham sandwich leaves oft' and a human hand begins. And the bears, are becoming bolder, Tubbs says. People in some parts of Michigan have been finding bears on their front porches. So the warning for tourists who see tramp bears out in the open is getting more urgent, he suggestsjC They're big and friendly — and dangerous. make more use of entertainmenl facilities — TV, movies and, course music. "Kids watch TV at home," says "and the .school becomes tame by comparison Schools will have to compete and the best way TITLE PREDICTION? CHERRY GROVE BEACH,' S. C. •ni W—After Hurricane Hazel struck of I here last October there was little left of the Cherry Grove Hotel and a 700-volume library maintained for guests. £ Recently the owners, Mr. an! 1 " M. 'E. Pfaff, were supcrvis- he is to teach entertaingly.' 1 He thinks he and Singer roven that a singing ling work on the sand dunes around have' the rebuilt hotel and noticed ' the commer- corner of a water-soaked book, all 'Gone With The Wind." WE WISH YOiJ HAPPINESS IN YOUR NEW HOME! OKLAHOMA TIRE & SUPPLY Here is t inurtty-stykd refrigerator *« '« out- Handing in features and value! Sf»«-«ngineered to give you a full 10.5 cu. ft. of food worage capacity in * cabinet only 28 inches wide! .. Refrigerator at a ffeir loitTffce *'.?• LOW, EASY PAYMENTS fl Full Width Meet Troy * Hurt-Proof Shelvw Cold-Cleor-to-Floor Design * 5-Y«or Warranty if Extra Spae* for Bulky Itemf Model LFRI2V In Frozen Foods! Leonard * Vc - —.ir,;,*-:" A- '* " 12 Cu. Ft. UPRIGHT FREEZER 420 Ib. capacity Regular $399.9$ * Eltt ' a Spoc * Door $helvei * sli ReWgeroted Shelv««—Fait Ui« $70 Food $| Allowance Big family-size Leonard Frtezer per- • mits maximum, ejsy-io-reach storage and affords continuous savings op you/ food budget Oklahoma E UPP QUALITY PRICE C "HOME OF BETTER VALUES" 0 j** M4f **,•£ ?•¥-* ^Ipt To City Subseribtrtt If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Hope Star /r* ill WtATMIK COfttCAti VV* Arkansas: Clear to parti* find continued warm tftli _ riobn, tonight, Tuesday Mrfth * pw &; sibility of scattered afternddn, ev«» ring thundershowers. Experiment Station fregott fdt 24-hours ending at 8 a. Jtt. M<T '"" High 86, Low Cl. 56TH YEAR: VOL 56 — NO .212 Star ef H»pe .1*99, PMM 1927 Consolidated Jan. II, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JUNE 20, 1955 Member: the AwatlaM r>r*M A AvdH l«re«« • AT. NM Paid Cirri. > M**. (Mint Mettd fl, 1911 |1,400 Inspect lew Building if Hope Star The new Star building, three nonths in construction, was a nonumental attraction Saturday ftliernoon and night when the own- Irs and the newspaper staff played post at an Open House which drew fin estimated 1,400 persons. The men guests got cigars, and Ihere were flowers for the ladies — plus three local merchandising certificates worth a total of $50. At the Conclusion of the party little Miss )arlene Braden, 11, daughter of Ir. and Mrs. James Braden of [one .Route Four, was picked out of a'^roup of youngsters and asked |o draw from a covered box for the ree winning names. The young- ter, came up with the following inners, who may claim their cer- ificates at The Star office: First, Mrs. Jack Watkins, Hope; second, Mrs. J. H. Pickard, Hope Route Two; and third, Ellen Mar- Btin, Hope Route Four. Reds Free 3 Turncoat CI's- Extra Copies Available •toThe Star ran 1,000 copies 'More than its normal total on the 20-page New Building Edition dated Saturday, June 18— to take care of the newspaper's trade friends and others in distant parts of the country, and also to have copies 'available for Hope people who < wish to mail them away. Extra copies are at the usual price, 5c. As The Star sent out 223 on 'dls own account the public is advised to get copies before the limited reserve is gone. No reservations will be accepted, but copies paid for at the office will be wrapped and mailed free. Visitors started arriving at the I new building long before the offi- Still Raided. Two j Men Face Charges City, State and County officers Sunday raided a moonshine liquor still just over the line in Lafayelte County, seized 18 gallons of wWis* key, destroyed 200 gallons of mash and a 20-barrel rig and arresjed two persons. Sheriff Jimmy Cook said A. P. Powell and Edgar Henry, both at the site of the still, would be arraigned in federal court at Tcxar- kana today. He said the raid was made by himself, Lt. Pod Porterfield and Tom Smalley of the State William A. Cowart Otho G.-Bell Red China has announced that three American war prisoners who choose communism when the Korean war ended had changed their minds and would be freed. Pictured above 'are former Cpl. William A. Cowart left, of Montlcello, Ark., and former Cpl. Otho G. Bell, right of Olympla. Wash. Cpl. Lewis W. Griggs, Jacksonville, Tex., Is not shown. — NEA Telephoto ' Ike Talks With GOP Group on Way to UN Meet By MERRIMAN SMITH SAN FRANCISCO (UP)—President Eisenhower, here for an important peace speech before a ceremonial meeting of- the United Nations, today found time to confer with key California Republican money-raisers. The President U.S. Steel to Offer Hike to Workers By J. ROBERT SHUBERT had conference with the heads of the San Francisco County Republican organization, then spent the rest of the morning in 'his St. , Francis PITTSBURGH (UP)Corp. said today it will offer the CIO United Steclworkers a wage increase which it hopes will result in a "speedy and acceptable settlement" of the steel industry contract negotiations. John A. Stevens, cnief negotiator for the company whose 'agrea- ments customarily sets the pattern for the entire industry, pp- a breakfastiened management's inning in the U.S. Preparing for Return of 3 Americans HONG KONG (UP) — The U.S. consulate general reserved rooms in a third rate hotel today for three American turncoats who decided they did not like commu- no idea when the former prisoners would arrive. S. M. Backe, head of the consu- laV section of the consulate, visited the Chinese Communist bor- ,_,.. der today in expectation the. three U S Steel rnen might arrive but, they were Officials Feel PeronMayBe Ousted Soon MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay (UP) — Officers who fled Argentina following last week's revolution said today that the fight against the government of President Juan D. Person is continuing. Diplomatic Police, ATU officers and the cheif' sources here said Person may be deputy sheriff of Lafayette Coun- toppled from power in the wake of ty, the naval revolt. Diplomatic observers here said the evidence available indicates Gen. Franklin Lucero (as chief of the' "forces of repression") either has or shortly may seize the reins of power in his campaign to restore order. The refugee revolutionary . leaders issued a communique today expressing confidence in the triumph of their uprising, and said "C,ur comrades of the Argentine navy:, air force and army continue fighting for our common ideals." •'Bujt the fight now, it was believed, has passed from the stage of ballets, clubs and the arena of the Street and has become a power. • struggle behind the scenes. Peront'.it was believed here, may be ea.s|d out by Lucero in order to win 'Siipport of all branches of the Argentine armed services. (A; communique was issued in Buenos Aires today claiming that naval and all other armed serv- . . . . . .ices were at their assigned bases not on the tram arriving from and -loyal to the government of Takes Over for a Short Time cial starting time, 4 p. rn., and they hotel suite greeting old friends, in- were still coming at 8:,15 — a |cludins James L. Murphy, head of the 1952 Citizens for Eisenhower. (jftyarler-hour past the official closing time. It was a warm night and a powerfully good test for the building's lo-ton air-condition- The President., was • sc^.duled; to address an Opera ' House "meeting celebrating the 10th anniversary of ing system. Ordinarily one of the the UN charier at 3 p. m., PST. 7'/4-ton machines handles both the Mr. Eisenhower will • fly back to office and shop satisfactorily, but Washington tonight, taking off at for the Open House party the man- 9:40 p. m., PDT, and arriving agemcnt previously turned on both back in the nation's capital in units and ran the temperature down j time for a morning conference to to 75. At the end of the party, with a crowd approaching theater proportions, the machines still held the temperature to a comfortable 80. Mr. and Mrs. G. E, Palmer and Alex H. Washburn were on hand for the official greetings, as were the morrow with his Republican legislative leaders. At breakfast this morning, the President had as his guests Robert H. Steele, chairman of the San Francisco County Republican organization; Arthur J. Dolan, Jr., U1U UlllUiaj £1 ^CLIUB^, w.J ..wn. *..~ u entire newspaper staff - everyone and Joseph A. Mo°ie Jr.. •co. . , . , ,... i- — _ ' irmen of the United Republican being-'busy taking guests on a of the building. Also present was Clem Brossi'er, chief of the Arkansas bureau of the Associated Press, L' ttle Rock. Most of the interest centered on the shop, where the final, front sec- .'jpn of Saturday's 20-page paper was being run in brief spurts, so folks could see actual production! on the press. The mail, carrier pa-j pers in nearby towns, and the downtown "store route" in Hope all 'were dispatched as usual Saturday — but the entire residential delivery in Hope was made Sunday .morning, as previously scheduled, so folks attending Saturday night's party could see some actual print- fascinator for the folks ing. -T Another visiting the shop was the way perforated tape operated two linotypes automatically. This was the Teletypesetter system which Mr. Palmer, Mr. Washburn and Ray Kimball, now publisher at Stutt- Continued on Page Two finance committee of San Francisco county, and Dan London, managing director of the St. Francis hotel and an official of the local GOP money-raising organization. Marcus E. Fee, 58, of Emmet Dies Sunday Marcus Edward Fee, aged 58, a resident of Emmet, died at his home last night. He is survived by four brothers, Ross, Willie P. and Ernest B. Fee of Emmet, and Sam Fee o£ Dwight, III, two sisters, Mrs. H. L. Edwards of Shreveporl and Mrs. Hugh L. Brown of Baton Rouge. Funeral services will be held at Canton, the usual exit route from p res ja en t Juan D. Peron." crucial wage talks in a 90-minute meeting with union negotiators and then recessed the conferences until later this week. "When we resume bargaining," Stephen? said, "U. S. Steel will in consideration of all factors. — the loyalty, cooperation; and pro'diic- tive efforts of our employes --Coffer a wage increase." The "big steel" official did not disclose the amount which the comoany will offer the union. USW President David J. McDonald prepared to call a meeting of the union's wage-policy committee, which has final say in contract settlements. When the committee meets, McDonald said he hopes "we will' have by that, time negotiated a substantial wage increase meriting aoproval." Union and company negotiators have only until midnight June 30 to write new ago agreements. That is the "no-contract-no work" deadline for the top six producers and 90 other smaller basic steel and iron ore firms employing hall of the USW's 1,200,000 members. A steel strike this year would be extremely costly. Demand is running ahead of the mills' produc- Red China. The three men were former PFC Otho Bell, 23 of Olympia, Wash., former Cpl. Lewis W. Griggs, 23, of Jacksonville, Tex., and former Cpl. William A. Cowart, 23, of Dalton, Ga. They were among a small group of GI's who chose communism when the Korean war ended and refused to return to the United States. It was understood the consulate was worried about possible violence to the men should they leave China via Hong Kong, Many U.S. sailors are in Hong Kong -and, the consulate -reserved' rO'omV for the turncoats well away from the downtown area. Communist China announced Saturday the three men were returning to the United States with two Belgian deserters but did not say when or whether they would! come out via Hong Kong or'Pan--, munjom. The Belgian consulate, said it had no information on'its tion in many categories and the labor settlements in the auto industry, steel's biggest customer, buoyed that market. J. L. Atterberry, 68, Dies at His Home in Blevins J. L. Atterberry, aged 68, a resident of Blevins Route One, died Sunday at his home, is survived by his wife, Mrs. (The r communique said the total force; involved in the revolt was 558 Officers and men of marine units/: plus five squadrons totalling 39 naval aircraft and two companies of sailors at the Punta Indio naval base.) Girl Wounds KfnWho MilnapedHer PRATT, Kan. Ml—A 15--yeariolc girl wounded a man with his .owr pistol and -escaped after he hac forced her into his car, County Atty. Eldon Meigs reported yester jl" of two men. Backe said he would return to the border tomorrow to check on the arrival of the three Americans. LONDON, MB—The three American, soldiers who change their minds about Red China all want to leave the country different ways, the Communist Daily Worker correspondent in Peipirig reported today, Cpl. William A. Cowart of Monticello, Ark. wants to go to Japan to live. Lewis W. Griggs, from Jacksonville, Texas, plans making straight for the United States by way of Hong Kong. Otho G. Boll, of Olympia, Wash., wants to go to the United States via Moscow, Prauge and London. The correspondent, British-born Alan Winnington, who covered the Korean War from the Communist side, said "Cowart's aim in Japan is to live on the black market fringe of the U.S. occupation." The three soldiers were among 21 American prisoners of war who Adams against Michael A. Mounts 40-year-old' father of seven chil dren. i A 50-man posse captured Mount: early yesterday a few hours afte: Jane, daughter of the Pratt Cham ber of Commerce secretary, am tier escort had been accosted b; two men. The county attorney said Mount laid his pistol on the front sea of his car after forcing the gir into the back seat. He said Jan R. G. Roberts, 66, ^Former Hempstead • •R r 3 p. m. Tuesday at the Emmet Mary Atterberry, two sons, Joe of| refuscc j repatriation when the Ko Baptist Church. Burial, with Hern- Blevins and Lee of Dallas, a dau-' rean conflict ended. All were dis- don-Cornelius in charge, will be lighter, Mrs. J. T. Wyrich of Coop- • ...... . . — *>-.. 'er, Texas; two brothers, W. T. At- Snell Cemetery. Unify Revival Is in Progress tcrberry of Ft. Worth, Texas and Eunice Yokem of Dallas, three sis- honorably discharged from the Army. Ths Chinese authorities nounccd the men's change an of ters, Mrs. Earl Tyner of Cooper,'heart last weekend. Mrs. Louis M. Taylor of Houston A revival meeting is in progress'and Mrs. Ben F. Jones of Austin, at Unity Baptist Church of Hope Texas. with the pastor, J. Howard White, The body was shipped by Oak ^^ doing the preaching and Clyde Les- crest Chapel of Hope to Cooper, fifi~Tfm-mpr ' ie of Rog ers . Ark - directing sing- Texas for burial. Funeral services UU, d i VI 1 lie I . , , . , . J,, M,, ,,.;il .1 i ij _ i j i. _ T?t :.,,.* T3o i-»4 i<?t public is invited. Tuesday. of WnmncfBnH Pn'nntv Hiprf ' n S- Services are held twice daily will 'be held at the First Baptist Saturday a? C home in Shreve- at 9:3 ° a ' m : and 7:3 ° *' m ' The Church of Cooper at 2:30 p. m. port. He is survived by his wife, a son, Louis of Ft. Worth, Texas, a dau- fihter, Mrs. Ray Middlebrooks of Shreveport and a sister, Mrs. Julia t^scr of Fulton. Funeral services were to be held at 2 p. m. today at Shreveport with burial in Forest Park. Texas Executive to Visit Narrows Lloyd Schenck, vice-president of nog'i'apheV'who can spell might do Perkins-Goodwin Co., sole sales we ii j o hire a deaf one. Businessmen Find Deaf Help Doing Better Jobs Due Mainly to the Fact They Can Spell By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK — The odedity manac: (ing as well as they did—and An executive looking for a ste> that al- may add up to your paying a higher price for your hat, mister. The faraway bunnies have been riddled by a disease called myxo- matosis, and the price of their planned to attempting to kidnap Jan grabbed the .22 wounded Mounts automatic an< in the shoulde when he whirled around. Jane and her escort, Jim Pilk ing, 16, were accosted when the stopped to repair their car. The had been out for a ride in th country. The county attorney said the tw men first demanded money, the chased young Pilkington down th road by shooting al his feet, an forced Jane into the back seat o their car. The second man is still bein sought. Miss Mary Rains Lewis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul At Lewis of Hope,Is pictured at the desk of State Treasurer J. Vance Clayton. She was elected Girls' State treasurer at the.recent meeting of the organization. During ceremonies at the State Capitol she briefly took over the treasurer's office. She was elected to city, county and state offices. ' • • 8 Innoculated Children May Be Carriers FRANKLIN LAKES, N. J. Elight youngsters who received Salk antipolio.vaccine shots have been asked by.the Board of Education to stay away from school [or the remainder of the term. The board's action followed re ports that parents of- other pupils tear the inoculated, children migh be polio carriers. School officials telephoned the parents of the eight yesterday on the advice of the Board of Health. This polio-consfcious community had planned to go along with inoculation of, its less than,200. first and second-graders last April but the n Board of Health reversed .it-, self last month,, and: recbnimended postponement of the program un- tirfaii.. }:':''• ;••-. . ;.':•, ; „• ,:••: we heard about, irnpr6p?r '" J House Passes Pay Raise for U.S. Workers WASHINGTON Ml— The oday passed 370-3 a bill more than a million rank-and-tll« J government workers & 7& pit per cent pay raise. ' The cost of the raise fs mated at 325 million doll year. ' The three "no" votes Xvere cds by Reps. Taber of Ne\V Ydrl Vlason, of Illinois and VurSell < 0 Illinois—all Republicans. The measure now goes io'h ate-House conference to compr misc the House figure with the ' per cent raise voted by the jte. Many House members' 6 per cent as the conference Come. . • r There has been_Tio direct 'indl, cation whether'8 per cent would-M, acceptable to President Eiseriho cr. But in the brief debate ceding the House, vote, Rep.^ Sli, George (R-NY) said a 7&,pef cihl bill "will be signed into , Tfc. « . Nod Expected on Pay Hike to U.S.Wbrker£ WASHINGTON ers called up fbr expected passage today a bill to give'mo MISS GOP — Mae Allen, 20, student T teacher from Epping, N. H., poses aboard a cruise ship after being crowned "Mias Young Republican' 1 as The National Young • Republicans, meeting at Detroit, Mich., enjoyed a moonlight ride during the convention, r- NEA Telephoto the possibility; of contact cases, and the lateness of the season, we just felt -it would ,be Tjest;to postpone inoculations," says Paul A. Bosshard, president of the Board of Health. Franklin Lakes, with'2,300 residents, had three polio cases last November/including ; two fatal ones. As a result, the community is especially concerned about the disease. The parents of 173 first and second-graders authorized the' inoculations last April.. There are a total of 181 children in the two grades here. But last 'mont-h, the Health Board suggested the delay and most parents withdrew permission —except five families to which the eight children belong; Adenauer Is Planning for Russian Meet By GEORGE BOUUTWOOD BONN, Germany Wl—West Ger man Chancellor Konrad Adenauer got back to his homework today | or with other persons during the New Trial for Slayer of Policeman LITTLE ROCK iffl— The Arkaj sas Supreme Court today authoi izod a new trial for Walter Baxtc of DeWitt, who was sentenced t lE " r * lier ^e" refused"to comment on Lucy Asked to Name Persons LITTLE ROCK Iffl — Howard Lucy, acting director of the state Federal Housing Administration office, was called upon yesterday to reveal the "special interests" whom he blames for his transfer. Lucy has been offered the choice of a transfer to Pittsburgh. Pa., or a 15))5 job here with the FHA. He has charged that special interests opposed him after trying to pressure him for special favors. He was asked in a statement signed by two real estate men to clarify his charges. The • two are Paul H. Spikes of Little Rock, president of the Arkansas Home Builders Association, and James M. East, president of the Little Rock Real Estate Board. Lucy declined to comment on the real estate men's statement. .payroll.; There was ••no' signl"^ " opposition. f * '(TY 4 4 The, Senate--ha» ,,v< cent-'raise; and n ; House-a of higher pay were aimlngt i their 8 per cent goal- in '"" promise which,Mtiust '-flt oujt.j['——-•--'-• force • House leader's, Were clearly^ no mood for a v repeat ;of the ; battle over increases "for. the ' 000 postal" worker^ . into a veto by 1 President hower before cbngress /"*a ground and settled on an- avera 8 per cent raise*' , - * \ >* V v 4V " for ers Although the 7Vfc per cent li classified government wo was more ' thah Eisenho death for kiling a policeman. The court, in a 5-2 opinion, said the trial judge 1 errt-d in not requiring a special oath of officers who escorted the jury to the scene of the fatal shooting of DeWitt City Marshal Burt O. Burbanks. The officers, under sulch an oath, would have sworn that the jurors would not be allowed to discuss the case among themselves agent for Southland Paper Mills. | As a matter of fact, many em-'pelts has risen from $2 a pound Juufkin, Texas, and Gary Trevath- p i O y e rs now are doing just that, to $.6. * jil, salesman, will arrive in Hope They have found that office] "If this keeps up we'll all be Tuesday afternoon for a couple of workers with hearing impairments wearing beavers again," says I. days fishing as guests of Hope Star have a large vocabulary and know, Benjamin Parrell, president of at Narrows Lake. Star Publishing how to use it because they learned;Adam Hat Manufacturers, Inc., Co. and Hope Broadcasting Co., to spell properly early in life. |which converts nearly 10 million own jointly a cottage on the lake| The reason: deaf children, un- Australian rabbit pelts a year into for free use of employes and their.distujrbd by distracting noises.jfelt toppers. families and company guests. develop a good visual memory ofj It now takes about five skins to Mr. Schenck and Mr. Trevathan words and letters. Those with nor- make a hat, but as a result of the were guests at the lake two years mal hearing often learn to spell disease epidemic the Australian ago — and reported then it was the 66 basic sounds of English hoppers are growing smaller and one of the most beautiful recrea- speech by ear instead of by sight, j soon it may take six to eight. ( onal spots in the Southwest an4 becomingly widely kn^wn. Parrell's plant is in Corsicana, gig crisis in industry note: ( Tex., where plenty of wild rabbis in preparation for a possible meet ing with the Russians. The 79-year-old Chancellor returned home last night from a strenuous week of visits in Washington, New York and London during which he assured top Western statesmen of his government's loyalty to the Atlantic Alliance. He declared on arrival that West German views on such coming developments as the Big Four "summit" conference "coincide fully with those of President Eisenhower, Secretary of State Dulles and Prime Minister Eden." Evidently tired by his eight days of traveling, Adenauer had to be reminded by his new foreign minister, Heinrich von Brentano, of the French. He stepped back to the microphone to describe French-German relations as "extraordinarily heartfelt." He said he had "very usefyj inspection of the scene. The majority opinion, written by Associate Justice Sam Robinson, reports that he has requested a conference with FHA Commissioner Norman Mason in Washington to discuss Lucy's troubles. Would Merge TWO Hospital Boords LITTLE ROCK ffi — The chairman of . the State 'Hospital Board of 'Trustees has suggested that the new Arkansas Medical,Center and the State Hospital be placed under one board.- Chairman Faber White of Osceola says he "would be willing lo step aside if a board could be named to head both institutions." The new 12 million dollar medical center, a part of which is scheduled to open near the end of the year, is being- built next to the State Hospital here. The center is under the jurisdiction of the University of Arkansas Board of Trustees; while the State Hospital has it s ow n board. asked, leaders did not., anticiprt a veto even if'the final • c'omgr mise goes up to. 8 per "ccjnt.,' ...,*, Enactment of the pay bill active to'March 4. wilPcompl a round of federal wage increase^! voted by this ,Congresjj^,to^lli nearly l>/4 billion dollars a* yea in addition to <a SO p '" crease to $22,500 a ,ye gross member* ,' and subd boosts for federal judges.; Career military Ptlp'S'KJPSil-,,.,. voted incentive pay ~ increi ranging from 6'to ,25 per', and totaling an estimated 734 lion dollars a year. Postal woi ers next won an .average '8 *~ cent increase amounting 'to ; million a year, ( - , ELECTED TEXARKANA (/PI — Granville F. Bradshaw of Jonesboro was elected president of the Arkansas Branch of the National Associa tion of Postal Supervisors ended Us convention here I day. which 5stuj.'< All Around the Town •y Tht |Ur At 8:30 tonight over KCMC-TV a bert of Ernrriet Juniors s~ film on Civil Air Patrol will be Juanita Cox of JBmmei, Herbert shown ... the film was made at Ray Dodson, Alton B, Goodrum, Randolph and Lackland Air Force Audrey Light, Donald McQueen and Economist to Aid Industriol Group FAYETTEVILLEtfl! 7- A ve an economic research specialist- the. University of .Arkansas faci will assist the Arkansas Induct , campaign to lure new industry-; Arkansas. He is Dr. WjlUani Paul . .. member of the -Arkansas fa<ju more than 10 years. A nat( Aikansas, he is a former ass.c director of the university's of Business and. Economic V;] search, ,\ Brann's new post ^ ciate director of the uniyeri Industrial -Research and^ sion Center at tittle Hock. *| open July }. Dr. Paul W, Mijam, university'? 'College , pjf " center, announced the said the court couldn't be certain| bases Curing a summer encamp- Charlene Rogerg, all of Hope; an,d important to discussions" in that there perhaps were not irreg ularities during the jury's absence from the courtroom since no oath was required. Associate Justice George Rose Smith and Minor Millwee dissented. They said they thought the general oath taken by Jury guards! covered the situation. 1 I Burbanks was shot and killed, last August when he went to a DeWitt boarding house, where Baxter lived, to investigate a disturb- mcnt June 4-14 and some 15 local Seniors "~ Ann Parr, Don Cox, Bet- boys were in the camp at the time tie Quthrie, Caroline .Hawthorne they were Oliver Adams Jr., and Mrs. Charles C. Wejph, of Hope, Bill Andrews, David Spillers, Char les Tittle, Jim Haynes, Jimiiiy Wa ters .Charles Beck, 1 Jerrel MoMur That crowd you saw downtown ance. Baxter said he fired on the marshal t on Elm Street this morning was ap< " ATviTiEasterling, Robert Story, pUcants seeking government sur« Hargis, Wells Nutt, Cecil p} us food wWph is being distributed Jack Ruggles and Jimmy each, month ,•. . those receiving the surplus fopd must be apprpved by the Welfare pffice, , Parents are reminded that swlmnv Lewis. Aparently students at Henderson from the Hope area are doing line ing classes for beginners started as far as grades are concerned . . . today at .1 in self defense as far as grades are concerned . . . today at Munipipa.1 poo} ... the A Srv which heard Baxter's!those making the dean's list in the best way io preteet youngsters, |n ial at DeWitt found him guilty final semester included: Freshmen wa.ter is tP .teach them tp swirn,< t firat deeree'murder and fixed— Dana Cunningham, 'Paula Faye »"" 1 " •""v^.i ? ' • inlshment at death In the elec- Raley, Samuel Le° n Watson of If yp» h.gye §04fJ»lJf<fwmy,pm io c-hkir Hppe and Carolvn,.PjjeijfQ.it C«MV' ^WS PPatftgU |M4 f«B«f|IISteUXft trial of first degree murder and fixed punishment at death in the elec tric chair. he said, he and Eden "discussed Former Hope Man Dies in Colorado' Edward Hunter, f J ,f< dent of Hope, died la$t home in Denver, (?oio v at one time, wo'rjsefj'^ Hope when it ,Vf s PJJ* McCprkle, He. w«9 ; .% j. w. war.d LITTLE: L, I * k I f '.' > ^..A -^M^ ^ t^l&ffi •^* J.-

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