Little Rock Voters Choose 'Segregation' School Board By RtCHAtin DAW LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP)-Litlle Rock voters selected a new school board today to cope with the problem of meeting local de-j mancls for segregation in the face; of federal court orders to inte-i grate. They chose between a slate j which carried the tacit backing of! Gov. Orval E. Faiibus and a! group the governor labeled as in-i tegrationist. ! Polls opened at 8 a.m. and were scheduled to close at fi:30 p.m. A^ i 2 Pharmacists Fined for Use of Penny Pills moderate turnout was predicted. The new board members will fill the posts of five members who resigned because of the integration impasse and a sixth who was elected to Congress. All 13 candidates have announced their opposition to integration. Campaigning was keyed largely to the question of who was against it the strongest. Faubus, whose school-closing action touched off the current stalemate, maintained a hands-off policy toward the election until Friday, declaring. "I don't vote in the Little Rock district." But less than 24 hours before the polls were scheduled to open, the governor branded a slate of candidates backed by businessmen as "the integrationist slate.' He ma'de no reference to another slate, supported by the strongly nvnftt stteme "' ' NEW YORK (AP)-Two Island pharmacists have been i;_ f -_-„•.-,« . . . .. . ,. fined $UOO each and placed on||^f preted l ° g ' V6 tac " ba ° klng three years' probation for penny tablets instead of antibiotics in preparing pre- rea , estate and insurance execu live; Everett Tucker, an industri alist; Ted Lamb, an advertising Brought in for sentencing Fri. „ ,, , . , , , day in Brooklyn federal court executive; Russell H. Matson Jr. were Charles P. Greenberg, 30, Plainview, N.Y., and Marvin W. Goldstein, 29, East Meadow, N.Y. The pair operated a pharmacy in Bethpage, N.Y. a building contractor, and Mrs Charles W. Stephens, a clubwom an. Support Faubus Members of the opposing slate Judge Leo F. Rayfiel sentenced which has pledged itself to sup each man to one-year prison!port Faubus, are Traffic Cour terms, then fined them and putjj ud g e R. W. Laster; C. C. Railey them on probation. a union business manager; Ben Greenberg and Goldstein plead- D. Rowland, attorney and former ed guilty last Nov. 10 to using sc hool administrator: Mrs. Paul "cold tablets costing them one • — - cent apiece to fill a prescription by a physician for antibiotic tablets costing 41 cents each. 50 C AND UP Spruce • Balsam • Scottish Pine •- Norway Pine PAPENFUS 106 South Greenwich ine Woodson. a real estate execu trve, and Mrs. Margaret Morn son, a housewife. One candidate, Ed I. McKinle; Jr., is unopposed. McKinley is an attorney and a former state bank ing commissioner. He seeks the post to be vacated when Dr. Dale Alford Jr. takes the congressiona seat in January he won from Rep Brooks Hays (D-Ark) with a write in campaign in the Nov. 4 genera election. Dr. George P. Branscum, a den list, and John W. Clayton, an in surance executive, are in the race as independents. You can shoot only one black bear in a season in West Virginia and he must weight more than 50 pounds. It's up to you, says Con servation Game Chief C. O Hand jley, to determine how much th bear weighs before you shoot th ritter. STATE 20c - 45e . 60c Tonite is the Last Chance for the Laughingest Time of Your Lifetime! SUNDAY! - SO GREAT TOGETHER YOU'LL WISH THEY'D NEVER PART! GARY GRANT-INGRID BERGMAN MATINEE 1:00*3:00 - EVENING 7:00-9:00 GRILL 1011 W. OAKLAND Optn Sunday 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. \rV»«k Day* 6 a.m. to 12 p.m. Dining room open Sunday serving regular dinners. BREAKFAST Fruit, hot cereal with milk end toast. ii 65c DINNER Srurred baked pork chops, baked op- pU, whipped potatoes and gravy, escalloped corn, buttered beets, tossed or jello salad and roll. Pie, ice cream or sherbet and beverage. $1.75 Chuck wagon steak sandwich, fries and cole slaw 89 PAPERS, MAGAZINES, POCKETBOOK NOVELS WEATHER FORECAST — Snow flurries are forecast tonight for northern Appalachians, sections of the Great Lakes region in north and central great plains region, in northern Rockies and in north Pacific states. It will be colder in Gulf and Atlantic states, except Florida, and in the north Pacific quadrant of the nation. (AP Wirephoto Map) BOYCOTT THREATS Hope Fades in Space Dispute UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) — Hope faded today for East-West agreement on outer space. Diplomats reluctantly prepared to push hrough the General Assembly a U. S. plan to set up a U. N. study commission despite Soviet boycott hreats. A number of small nations have ried to get the United States and Russia together on the hotly disputed space issue before the Assembly takes final action author- zing establishment of the new committee. Informants said the mediators ran into a stone wall when they attempted to persuade Russia to relax its demands on makeup of he group. Nor would the United States give any more ground. Delayed Action The Assembly, which delayed ac- ion as long as it could in hopes some accord would be reached, will have to act this coming week — last round in the current session. The Western proposal was expected to pass over Soviet opposition. The resolution, sponsored by the United States and 19 other nations, cleared the 81-nation Political Committee Nov. 24 by a vote of 54-9 with 18 abstentions. Obedient Dog Sits 14 Hours WHERSETAD, England (API- Somebody told Spot, Britain's most obedient dog, to "sit" and he did—for 14 hours. Officials of the Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals were investigating the case. A cyclist reported the dog was sitting beside the road at 6 p.m. Thursday, and was still sitting there when he rode to work Friday morning. An RSPCA inspector had to slip a collar around the dog's neck to get him to move. Said the inspector: "I could tel from the dog's reluctance to move that it was obeying a command I am treating this as a case o: a dog abandoned." The- plan would create an 1& lation committee to do the groundwork for a permanent U. N. body o steer international cooperation n utilization of outer space for >eaceful purposes. Reds to Boycott It nominates Russia, Poland and Czechoslovakia to the space com- nittee. The Russians, who insisted n having three satellites besides hemselves as members, served notice they would boycott the Toup. The Russians pulled back a res- Jution of their own calling for an 1-nation group including four Western members, four Soviet bloc states and three neutrals. The West declares this proposal would stack the vote in favor of the Russians and was completely unacceptable. Duke Resigns' After Killing Fox With Gun AUSTIN (Minn.) HfRAlD Saturday, Dec. 6, 1958 Minister Is Stripped of Standing . TOPEKA. Kan. (AP>— Mnurice D. Tulloch, who gave up the life of a Baptist minister to become a shill in n Las Vegas gambling casino, was stripped of his min isterial standing Friday. The action was taken by the executive committee of the Kansas Baptist Convention, In a resolution the committee said: "The circumstances associated with Maurice D. Tulloch have been carefully reviewed ... in order that the Christian ministry not be lightly regarded or held in disrepute, we are led with a profound sense of sorrow to this resolution. Maurice D. Tulloch can no longer be recognized as a minister in good standing in the Kan- jsas Baptist Convention. Looked Younger Tulloch who looks closer to 40 than his 50 years, was pastor of the First Baptist Church of Sabetha, Kan., a community near the Nebraska line 80 miles northwest of Kansas City. For 18 years he had been a church troubleshooter — a pastor assigned to churches in financial or morale trouble in communities FLOWERS FOR TITO AND NASSER— Yugoslavia's President Tito, right, and United Arab Republic President Gamal Abdel Nasser, left, smile as they hold TENTATIVE ORDERS Twin Cities Promised Expanded Air Service Students Lead 40 Cattle From Winona Blaze WtNONA, Minn. (AP) i. Faculty members and students led some 40 head of cattle to safety. late Friday when fire razed a large bar and granary adjoining the campus of St. Mary's College. Loss in the bla2e, Including 10,000 bales of hay, was estimated at $100,000 by Brother I. Baldwin, farm supervisor. Winona firemen battled the flames three hours before bringing them under control without damage to the main campus. Students in volunteer brigades kept under control small grass fires sparked by flying embers wh'ich might have threatened other buildings. An 18 mile an hour wind added to the peril. The city was covered by a* pall of heavy, black smoke as the hay burned. When the cistern water supply at the farm proved insufficient for the firefighters, students manned a bucket brigade, using STUNT STINT FATAL ™ ilk Can3 l ° f111 " fr ° m malns ° n the campus proper. NATCHITOCHES, La. (AP) — Brother Baldwin said the fire' Fred Kennedy, 48, character actor [ apparently started in the granary and movie stunt man for more when a canvas can °P y 1 » nlted - flowers on Tito's arrival at Port Said, Egypt, at the entrance to the Suez Canal. (AP Wirephoto via radio from Cairo) than 25 years, was killed Friday when he fell from a horse in a final scene for a motion picture, "The Horse Soldiers." from the manifold of a tractor being used for feed grinding. The farm is outside of the city water supply at the western out* iskirts. of 1,500 to 2,000. WASHINGTON (AP) — Minne- ;sola's Twin Cities had the promise Then last Sept. 29, he walked!. iof greatly expanded air service out of a meeting of Baptist pas-1. tors in Hutchinson. Kan., and dis-" appeared. Located in Casino On Nov. 26 he was located in Las Vegas, working as a shill—a in a series of tentative orders, ay the Civil Aeronautics Board (CAB). t In one order, the CAB for the first time gave Eastern Airlines for more than 25 years in an order permitting Capital Airlines to fly the Twin Cities-Chicago route. Previously Capital had used Milwaukee as a stopping point for its eastern flights. Third Project A third tentative provision wouldj MMd » V.£MOf *T W4 ltUJ£ t*3 CX JHUll—« | 1& gambling casino employe who| pau '- II P rovides tWat the poses as a customer to drum upi™ 8 ? flv thei ; e on fli S hts ori &trade. Tulloch said he went to Las Vegas to get a divorce because he was tired of his wife, Nellie, after 25 years. He added, refer- ing to his wife and church, "I left because I felt the walls clos- would provide, for the first time, ing in ... I've never been hap- j one-carrier service between the pier. For the first time in my lifeiTwin Cities and such cities as access to Minneapolis and St. allow NWA to over-fly Chicago on new Florida route, thus providing non-stop service between Minneapolis • St. Paul and Atlanta -Tampa-Miami. There was no indication when the CAB might issue permanent orders on the new routings. There is a usual lapse of about 60 days between that and the issuance of jnating or ending at Roanoke, Va., ;or Nashville. Stops Required That order also provides that at least two intermediate stops must be made on such flights. This I have peace of mind.'' The former minister the tentative findings, A Capital 'Airlines spokesman i Louisville, Indianapolis and Cin-; sa id that line would be prepared has twoicinnati. j to put eight daily Twin Cities- children, a son, 25, and a daugh-! The CAB also broke a monopoly ter, 19. 1 Northwest Orient Airlines has held 'EXTRAORDINARY LUCK' Art Sleuths Reap Million Dollar Fortune in 3 Valuable Paintings CHICAGO (AP)—Two attorneys "The Massacre of the Innocents,".catalogist says it is worth $300,who dabble in art sleuthing andlby Raphael Sanzio. 000. collecting have picked themselves] The lucky barristers are Ru- Last July, Vasalle walked out IVfe million dollars In master-Idolph Vasalle and Paul Delaney. of a Chicago auction house with Chicago flights into operation in February, with schedules concentrated in the morning and evening rush hours. • TREASURY AID DIES NEW YORK (AP) — James C. Gripp, 67, assistant to the treasurer in the office of estates and trusts of the Board of National Missions of the Presbyterian Church in the U.S A . di et i xhurs- day of a heart attack. pieces, says a Vatican art expert. The lawyers' outlay for the three paintings? Just $2,200. "Extraordinary luck," says the Chicago artist who advised them to take a chance on their purchases, "just like findings diamonds in the street." Prof. Amadore Porcella, cata- Delaney told a newsman he]a small 1 by 16 inch painting for bought the 17 by 15 inch Giorgione j which he paid $170. for about $1,000 from a Chicago! That one, says Porcella, is the dealer who apparently knew little;Raphael. Value? $300,000, declares of its history. j Porcella. The painting, one of the last by! Giorgione before his death inj for the Art, pronounced the authentic them as: Advised by Sculptor , Advising the attorneys was Al 1510, was valued by Porcella atjexander Zlatoff-Mirski, Chicago one million dollars. The Venetian | art restorer and sculptor, who has Gallery of, artist painted only about one dozen ! passe d previous tips, though with century; masterpieces. i somewhat lesser results. ° ther Painting ° Wned byi look at the and see iDelaney was termed by Porcella jj ts possibilities as a ereat one » -Christ Carrying the Cross," by ;»the great lost masterpiece of! h e s Giorgione; "Sacred Converse- j Bellini." The attorney said he tion," by Giovanni Bellini; and!bought it in 1955 for $1,000. The Arabs Plan Economic Union From Atlantic to Persian Gulf LONDON (AP) - A dignified English hunt club has accepted the resignation of the Duke o Roxburghe as chairman of the hunt committee. The duke killed a fox several weeks ago with a rifle. He explained he received complaints from neighbors that some of their lambs had been killed in fox raids. In England, one doesn't finish off a fox with a gun. Hounds do it with teeth. Highway Patrol on Alert for Reindeer ST. PAUL (AP) - The Minnesota Highway Patrol today was on the alert for a cargo of reindeer from Alaska, bound for a Washington pageant. Gov. Freeman put the patrolmen on guard Friday on the basis of a wire from Alaska's governor- elect, William Egan. The deer, moving by truck, are destined to appear in a Pageant of Peace Dec. 23 in the nation's capital. The governor asked Egan for detailed itinerary of the truck caravan so its passage through Minnesota could be expedited. CAIRO (AP)-Delegates of Arab chambers of commerce meet here today in an effort to give substance to a seven-year dream of an Arab economic union stretching'from the Atlantic Ocean to the Persian Gulf. The dream is ambitious and nobody expects its immediate realization. But organizers of the conference — the Federation of Arab Chambers of Commerce — hope it can agree on basic recommendations to be carried back to Arab governments. After two days, the Arab Chamber of Commerce meeting will be expanded into an Asian-African economic conference with 38 dele-, gations dominated by neutralist! countries which cock an ear to the Soviet Union and Red China. Burhan Dajani, secretary general of the conference, said more than 80 territories in Asia and Africa were invited, and pro- Western countries would have been in a majority if all had accepted. "Sometimes, it is valuable. Sometimes, the buyer does not even get back what he paid for the painting plus the cost of restoration. That's why so many of these 'finds' are bought at auc tions. Dealers cannot or will not pay for the restoration." Asked why he himself did not Tonight, 7 & 9 P.M. ALSO SHOWING SUNDAY MONDAY - TUESDAY Shows Sunday 1-3-5.7-9 P.M. GARY COOPER HARD FIST... MAN OF THE NOTCHED GUN AND FAST DRAW... MAN OF THE WEST i PLUS IN CINEMASCOPE COLOR CARTOON ONEWSCOn: S?5S£] nnou ncing the wonderful new \ hunches about, Mirski answered: "I cannot afford to speculate." CHRISTMAS WREATHS A&W ROOT BEER STAND Hond Mode Double Wreothj SPECIAL $2.50 Tb«r Utf B.P.O.E. MEMORIAL SERVICE Sunday, December 7-2:30 p.m. Elks Lodge Room Oration Dr. Paul C. Leek Soloist Dr. Roger Downing Musician Mrs. Chester Reistad B.P.O. Elks Service B. P. O. Does Retreat Public Invited Coffee Hour After Service TONIGHT ONLY «t T'OO.fl'flT " MAN IN THE SHADOWS" with Jeff Chandler liVU'OiUI "WILD HERITAGE" with Will Rogers, Jr. Filmed in Color Two Complete Shows • SHOWING SUNDAY MONDAY 4 - SHOWS SUNDAY at 1:00-3:45-6:30-9:15 P.M. At Our Regular Prices PLUS — THIS ACTION HIT GIVE PARAMOUNT THEATRE TICKETS THIS CHRISTMAS Fits eoen in smallest homes...is only AN IDEAL CHRISTMAS GIFT $1365 Think of it! A two-manual-and-pedal Hammond Organ at such a price. Even if you have a small home or a tiny apartment, you can now have the beauty of organ music. The rich Hammond Organ tone its inspiring versatility ... its wonderful harmonies, all are yours in the new Spinet Model. It's spinet size to fit even the smallest homes and churches ... self-contained in a rich beautiful case. The sensation of the musical world. See it... tear it... play it... at our showrooms, any day. No obligation, of course. SMALLER than a spinet piano. SELF CONTAINED; tone equipment is within the organ. TWO MANUALS and pedal keyboard. NO INSTALLATION needed. Just plug in and play. HAS THE famous Hanunond tonal system. STEPHENSON MUSIC COMPANY ALBERT LEA, MINN. Repre*entativ«: Al Johnson, Phone HE 7-4817, Austin, Minn.
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