The Orange Leader (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 52, No. 137, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 9, 1955 Page: 3 of 18
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
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• • 19
French Beauty Reverses Trend,
Says She Likes American Men
By BOB THOMAS
HOLLYWOOD (AP) — Ameri-
can men can take a bow. A French
beauty says' they’re even more
polite than her countrymen.
This is a strong statement,
Frenchmen being noted for their
continental manners. But actress
Nicole Maurey, visiting America
for the third time, makes this ob-
"I think American men are
much more courtly at all times.
They remember the little things,
like opening a door for a woman
and helping with ber wrap. Those
Likes Americon Men
era the things that every woman
loves; she wants to be pampered
and made comfortable.
■ j, ■ Not Important
“To the Frenchman, such mat-
ters are not too important—un-
less he wants to make love to the
girl. Then no one can beat him for
“But to the American, courtesy
is an everyday concern. It is part
of the difference of attitude. Here
the woman is important. In France
she is not so.”
Despite her feelings about the
woman’s position here, Nicole is
not ready to settle in this country.
She feels it is bad for an actress’
“I think a European makes a
mistake to stay in Hollywood and
wait fer' jobs," she observed. “If
the studios know you are here and
not working, they think there
must be a reason. But if you keep
active in Europe, they will send
That system has certainly oper-
ated in her case. She had acted
in a score of French films w/fen
William Perlberg, George Seaton
and Bing Crosby came to Paris.
They were seeking a girl to play
Bing’s French Wife in “Little Boy
Lost.” Nicole won out over nu-
She came here for the Crosby
film, then hustled home to France.
Paramount hailed her back for a
publicity tour on behalf of “Little
Boy Lost.” While here, she was
dubbed to play opposite Charlton
Hast on in “Legend of the Incas."
Producer Hal E.. Chester was
seeking a European to play aft
Italian girl in “Battle Hell.” He
sought Nicole in Europe, discov-
ered she was here, signed her.
Now she’s costarring with Mickey
Rooney, Wendell Corey and Don
What next? She’s going home
to France, of course, and wait
for the next call from Hollywood.
lysterious *Htllov j
ROCHESTER (API—Mr. art
Mrs. Ernest Skinner knew how
the burglars who entered their
home in suburban Brighton
pacified their pet cocker. The
animal waa happily devoartng
a four-pound roast.
On Rise in U.S.,
Skinners could not
figure out why the burglars fled
the house with only an electric
iron and toaster. Ignoring other
valuables in eight.
Then they heard a voice from
the next room cry: “Hello!
Who’s there? Hello!"
> It was Irish, their pet parrot.
- i ----
BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (#)
— Argentina’s embattled Romin
Catholic authorities have movpd
their annual Corpus Christi pro-
cession indoors following a police
ban on the annual outdoor cere-
Church sources said last night
the annual procession honoring the
Eucharist would be held Saturday
in Metropolitan Cathedral instead
of in Plaza de Mayo, on which the
The procession usually is one of
the largest Catholic gatherings of
the year in Argentina. Corpus
Christi Day is today, but church
officials scheduled the procession
for Saturday because President
Juan Peron’s government has
withdrawn recognition of the fes-
tival as a religious holiday.
NEW YORK (AP)—America’s
pocket mopey is on the rise. Pri-
vate industry it paying out eight
billion dollars more this year than
last in wages and salaries.
Businessmen are competing
fiercely for their share of total
personal income—now running at
an annual rate of around 296 bil-
lion dollars, some 11 billion more
than a year ago.
Wage scales—like those being
hammered out in the auto and
steel industries—are taking big-
ger jumps than last year. Hun-
dreds of companies have signed
labor contracts and the majority
have hiked pay by 7tj cents to
10 cents an hour—a 50 per cent
increase over last year’s 5 to 7-
Relieve Minds ..
Whatever else? it may do, the
Ford Motor Co. agreement to sup-
•plement state unemployment
benefits during periods of layoffs
will relieve the minds of merr
chants in many cities where auto
industry payrolls are a mainstay
of retail trade.
More people had jobs last month
than in any May in history, the
Census Bureau reports. The Labor
Department’s Bureau of Labor
Statistics adds that 61,000 persons
found new jobs in factories dur-
ing the month. And the factory
• ’. 1
work week averaged a half hour
longer. The average weekly pay in
factories rose tp a fecord S76.ll.
This was 11.34 higher than in,
Mere to Spend
As a result of ‘the big boom in
business in general, the public has
more to spend today than ever
before. It is now spending at an
annual rate of 343 billion dollars,
according to government figures,
Optimists think this.may grow to
251 billion next year.
After spending what is neces-
sary for food, clothing, shelter,
transportation and the like, the
public now has about 140 billion
dollars a year it can spend or not
as it chooses. Before World War
II people had 30 billion dollars
THURSDAY. JUNE 9, T935
THE ORANGE LEADER
Have Humor on the Sidelines
By 8AtJt PETT
DETROIT (AP>—Pootnontes on
a multimUUdn-dollar poker game
called labor-management negotia-
General Motors ^provides the ta-
bles and the canapes. The UAW-
CIO provides the competition. Both
sides bring their own cards.
They square off daily in a 35-
foot-long conference room of the
GM building—two 20-men lines on
opposite sides of a long table. The
union faces the windows and evi-
_____________ dently doesn't object to the light
they could spend over*and1 above *1* CVM- During the Ford has-
20-30 Club Plans
To Elect Officers
A proposed slate Of new officers
to serve the Orange 20-30 Club
during the ensuing year will be
nominated at the club’s next meet-
ing Wednesday at 7 p.m. at Little
Plans for the nomination were
made during the regular weekly
session last night.
At that same meeting the mem-
bership will elect an alternate and
delegate to the Lone Star State
convention which is to be held
June 17-19 in Galveston.
Fred Haas, president, announc-
ed that the club had sent a check
to Little League fullfilling its ob-
'igation to sponsor the 20-30 Club,
Bees make honey as food
themselves and their larvae.
sle, they insisted on alternating
Open Sports Shirts
The union boys generally wear
noen sports shirts while GM usu-
ally clings to ties and suit coats.
It’s quite a sight, watching union
delegates in bright Hawaiian shirts
rushing down the hall carrying
those shiny leather cases. Klnda
like the State Department going
GM has its caucus room off the
north end of the conference room.
It provides the UAW with a cau-
cus chamber off the south end.
Such has been the progress of la-
bor-management relations, that
tile union is confident its phones
aren’t tapped nor its private room
They bite into GM sandwiches
without a chemical analysis.
When the Ford contract, which
put GM on the spot, was an-
nounced, one GM vice president
was heard to grumble: "Why
didn’t they also give them the ro-
Before a recent session, the un-
ion men found on their side of
the table various editions of the
seme doodle. It showed a man
with a big smile, an apple on his
head and an arrow sticking in his
forehead. The caption: “Have
faith. Keep smiling.'r
At tha start of the next session,
GM negotiators found the same
doodle reproduced on a huge
blackboard at one end of the
room. The lamy, except that the
man, thia time, was labeled
A tenant complained to the
management of the GM Building
about reporters playing poker in
the hall. “I took this office to
Impress my clients," he said. “And
what do they see? A bunch of
bums playing cards!" The press
got their own room.
At conferences as complicated
as these, mistakes will happen.
Thus, during the Ford sessions,
CIO President Walter Reuther
once walked through the wrong
door and found himself behind a
bar. And him not a member of
the barkeeps union.
FOR ATHLETE'S FOOT
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IN ONE HOUR.
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Income Tax Evader Contends
Accountant Betrayed Him *
NEW ORLEANS (AP)-A Texas
farmer wants to withdraw his
guilty plea In an Income tax eva-
sion case on grounds the attorney-
accountant who made out his tax
“betrayed him." ■’ . ,
B. B. Carter, a wheat farmer of
Amarillo, made his request In an
appeal to the U.S. fifth Circuit
Court of Appeals yesterday.
- - ......., .
About 8 per cent of US. people
are over 60 years old compared
to 4 per cent in 1900.
N hnnkneh*. headache, ot mnecuhtr
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Bridge City Briefs
MIS. O. A. SCAMS Phan# l-SNA
BRIDGE CITY (Spl) — Kay
Broussard, daughter of Mr. and
Mis. P. H. Broussard of Bridge
City, received the habit and white
veil of a Nun at the Convent of
the Sisters of the Incarnate Word
and Blessed Sacrament in Hous-
About 235 children and workers
have registered at the First Bap-
tist vacation Bible school now in
progress. Classes will continue
each morning through Friday and
will dose Friday night with com-
mencement exercises and an en-
tertainment for all the parents.
Mrs. Earl Parker is principal.
Mrs. Charles Slagery of Beau-
mont, the former Gladys Johnston
of the Winfreo community, under-
went surgery Tuesday at Orange
City Hospital. Mrs. Slagery is a
member of the Vidor High School
Eddie Rainey, 7i. son of Mr. and
Mrs. James Privett, is in Orange
City Hospital recuperating from
a broken arm he received Satur-
day while playing at his home.
The Rev, and Mrs. W. B. Sheril!
are in Corpus Christi. attending
a spring convention of the Assem-
bly of God churches. Mrs. Sherill
is expected to return home the
last part of this week, and the
Rev. Sherill. pastor of the local
Assembly of God Church, is to
go on to West Texas to conduct
Members of the Assembly of
God WMC met at the church
Tuesday afternoon for a prayer
service and Bible study. Mrs
N. D. Fleming presided In the
absence of Mrs. W. B. Sherill,
president. Mrs. A. J. Patterson
gave the Scripture reading from
Philliptans, and Mrs. T. I. Mitch-
ell gave a discussion on faith.
Charles Edward Mann, son of
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Mann, is
spending a 30-day furlough here
before going overseas. He will be
stationed in Greenland with the
U.S. Air Force. Another son.
Homer Mann, has juat returned
to hix post at the Air Force
Base in Shreveport, La., after a
Mrs. Arlie Mae Bobinger o(
Cleveland. Miss., has returned to
her home after spending a week
visiting her brother-in-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. W J. Mann
Sr. and other relatives. Mrs.
Birdie Fultz of Cleveland, mother
of Mrs. Mann, is here spending
the summer months.
Mrs. Ruth Rogers returned to
John Scaly Hospital in Galveston
Tuesday for a check-up. Mrs.
Rogers, who had undergone plas-
tic surgery several months ago,
will have additional plastic surg-
ery done again in six months.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Buford and
Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Buford and
daughter. Marilyn, all of Houston,
spent the weekend here visiting
Mrs. Betty Peveto, mother and
grandmother of the Bufords. Mrs
Peveto has her son-in-law and
daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
Dowdy and children. Janie Raye,
Preston and Craig of Pleasanton,
visiting her this week. Sunday
guests in the Peveto-home were'
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Elliott and
children. Paul*. Bubby and Bun-
ny, of Port Neches. Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Lilley and Mrs. A. M. Die
and grandchildren. Selma Coyth
Die and Sam Die Jr., all of Port
Search Is Planned
For Steamer Hulk
WEST MEMPHIS. Ark. (Ap)—
Lumberman A. P. Dacus is plan
ning a search for the hulk cf the
Sultana, a steamboat that sank
near here in the worst storm dis-
aster this nation has ever known.
The steamer caught fire on a
brisk April night in 1665 and car-
ried 1,457 persons to death in the
The disaster changed the course
of the Mississippi. Silt pillhg
around the, hulk forced the river
into a new bed. The main stream
is now about four miles east of
where the Sultana went down.
Dacus said a study of old maps
shows the site of the sinking is
on his riverside land. If the search
is successful, he plans to restore
the hulk to its original condition
and place it pn public display.
To Triple Service
NEWINGTON. N.H. (AP) —
Workmen today are in the first
phase of a 40-million-dollar proj-
ect to link North America and
Britain with the world’* trans-
ocean telephone cable.
When the project is completed
—expected in the summer of 1956
—2,000 miles of cable will stretch
under the Atlantic, which in
places is 2Va miles deep.
The cable will contain 36 con-
versation circuits—30 for Anglo-
American calls and six for calls
between Canada and England.
That almost triples the present
radio-telephone capacity between
the United States and Britain.
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24 Inch, Par Lineal Foot...............1!
26 Inch, Per Lineal Foot...............H
21 Inch, Per Lineal Foot................21
30 Inch, Per Lineal Foot...............2]
32 Inch, Per Lineal Foot........... 24
36 Inch, Per Lineal Foot _______2f
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m their pratae of the new
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CAR * NOME * mi
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Browning, J. Cullen. The Orange Leader (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 52, No. 137, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 9, 1955, newspaper, June 9, 1955; Orange, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth558647/m1/3/: accessed November 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lamar State College – Orange.