Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 30, 1955 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, April 30, 1955
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* *"* J * 1 * *-"'*^ ^Tnf - v - , • , svi^ysrap MOM S'fAt, MOM, ARKANSAS , April If, If I* ~ i ^^ will wocouit the It **A'-« f S :-/-'"'/,>! 1 K.W ,!; &4* f $&. i, ™ '- i>/ wgs^j lift WV irfi fci of a. garage along a major highway where travelers prayer, chapel? Here is another garage where men ;talk of; prayer, the Bible, and the church. Everywhere women and men on their jobs. The American Legion sponsors The President joins preacher, is all to spiritual thinking and living. "God is my fiihrer." It is even ^|J$^.^^ "God is my leader." We fight CQftmunwti by going Christian, Great men declare they make better cheete and build greater caterpillars by 100% support pf f." Prayer and toil are never far apart. •"afe'.' invite you to talk church, God and to pray. «""«*•/..» CHU #CH I N yn """» «* °,,'T" du " •' /*. .; : ° u •Hi * ""if »itie t /..../- - ™" patter FIRST CHRISTIAN Edmund, Pendleton, Sunday • ..,,' 9:45 a. m. Bible School ::. 10:50 a. m. Morning Worship' 2:30-4:00 p. m. Communion faff- vice to shut-ins. 8:00-7:30 p. m. Christian Youth Fellowship. 5 p. m. Vesper Service Monday . , ' • 3 p. m. Circle 1, Mrs. Clinc Franks leader, meets in church parlor with Mrs. Robert Gayle and Mrs. W. W. Duc^ett co-hostess. Circle 2, Mrs. Carl Smith, loader meets with Mrs. Tom Kinser. Thursday 7:30 p. m. Choir Practice * You are always invited .to attend this church that is dedicated a Christian Hope. In our Church we seek to make Christian IJlber'ty and the Love of Christ Prevail. But we know that we are not the- only Church in • Hope with-these high objectives. So find the church of-your choice and attend, regular. . m. Sunday School, J. D m. . Mornlrf Worship, 5efrpo;n by pastor. s ?i.p: : =m;/'N. Y. P. s. : T P. rn. Junior Society •||:|0 p. m. Evangelistic Service Serrnon by pastor. 1 ' Wednesday ; Revival' services began, Wcdncs- day ipvehing at 7:30 and will con- UrtUe:.'through Sunday May 15th. Rtfy.' J. Russell Brown of Goldwcll Idaho will be the evangelist. The public, is invited to attend these epochal services, special sinking will''be ' ful-nishcd by the local Church trio. i' Friday- • • ;.2:p;'rri.' Prayer and Fasting Ser- GARRETT MEMORIAL , , .. 300 North Ferquton *trf«t ' Eld. Elbert O'St«en f PMUf , , Sunday' • ..'• '•'•••:.':•' !' v- V 9 a. m. Rock of Agei 'Srbilf part, over KXAR, V --',,,'' ;;•;'' 9:SO a. m. Sunday School; P.»U1 Church Supt. '.".'" .:,...': . ; '"'v" ; 11 a. m. Morninc Worihlp 7 p. m. Baptist Training Service 8 p. m. Evening Worsnip / •,; Monday • ' '.' . ,"• ''.-,. 2 p. m. Senior W., M. A. Wednesday .'. ' • 7 p. m. Teachers'. meetnig and G. M. A.'s i 7:30 Mid-week services' and prayer meeting .'. ' , , : ' • ••'. Thursday . . ' 7:30 p. m. Junior W.'-Mi A. We welcome you to our services, was in a mild state 'of'shock. He UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm 8tr««t - ' • • ••• : Pastor; Howard White . : 8:25-8:55 a. m. Unity Gospel Hour K}CAR. ; Sunday School 10 •. m. —- Anitey Gilbert; Supt.. ' -•'.'.. . , ; :,''.' Morning worship 11 «. m. 6:30 p. m. Baptist Training Service. . . •.•'•:; i •.'••\-\ ' 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship ; ;:v Monday -• ' '.;' '-\ , ; ";''•• 2 p. m. Ladies Auxiliary > : '; 7 p. m. Willing Workers Auxiliary • • .; • •• ; - • ': - ; ' >\ '_•'.. •; . Tuesday 1tt 4. 3rd ' \ '. ••' ', . ,.'•'•,[•''-'. 7:30 p. m. -' Brotherhood Meeting i Wednesday.'.-' .- i. '.:"' : >(|. .j- '\U 7-p. m. Teacher's Meeting - ( •••':.;•; 7 p. m. Girls Missroiutrj! k " il1j lary. • ;....,. CHURCH OF CHRIST 6th and G rady 8tri»< , Fs L. Jennlng*. Mlnlcttr Sunday 9:45 Bible Study , 16:37 Preaching. :! 6:30 p. m. Bible Study, for: all agei. •"•'. ''••'••'/•''•:'.,•'••.••.•' : ; Tue»d»y • .. • ', .'"v-," ! ..-'i ; ,P 0:30 «,m. L»dlei Bible Study Wednesday 7:30 p. m. CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street '••;; •. ,^-., Elton; Hughe*, MlhleUf Sunday - . .•' ••:.;•;.'.•.:- : j:." ; • 9:45 a. m; Bible School 10:50 i. m. Pr«»chlng 11:30 a. m. CommunloB 6 p. m. Bible Study 7 p. m. Preaching Tueeday • . .:. ,"• ••.'"-•., 9:30 a. m. Ladles Bible 7:15 p. m. Men's Bible Wednesday 7:15 p. m. — Teachers 7:30 p. m. Bible Study .You are always welcome, Church of Christ. ; ' ,- . i at the ; NOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE - «*y. C; 8. Walker, Paeter ; .Rev. G. E. Hicks, Music-Youth Di rector. . tf:45 ia. m. — Sunday School, T.;c. Cranfqrd Supt. . 10:00 a. m. — Radio Bible Class, Broadcast over KXAR, Rev. C. S. Walter, .Teacher. 11:00 a. m. — Morning Worsnip scrm'on by the Pastor. ;.. 6|3(t""p'.rm. Senior C. A., Junior C.'.A., Primary C. A. 7l30 'p.•" m. Eyangclis.tic service, • 2:30''p. m. Womens. Missionary Council. 7:'30 p. m. Mld-weels Service The public is cordially Invited to attend all services. PENTECOSTAL CHURCH * ; IFpijrth find Ferauton Street Rev. H. P. Hudspeth, Pastor 0:45 a. m. Sunday School Lilther Cornelius Supt U «. m. — Morning Worship Sermon by pastor. ': • <j: 3Q' p. m. Pentecostal Conqueror* Mn.' Joe Lively In charge. , - - r . '•.'. junior* Conquerors, Mr«. H. P Hudspeth In charge. 7:30 p.. m. Evening Worship .•: Wednesday • '".'.•.7/30 -p. m. Bible Study and Prayer; 'meeting. ; -. " Ladies Pentecostal Aux .^Th.e'.' Missionary Prayer Warrors .Wiil.irneet Tuesday .art 2 p. .m. at {he''fh'ome ; -of- Mrs. George Stroud. - -The - public ; Is Invited . to attend all. iser.vic.es' at ~ this church.. 3T MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Sunday Second Sunday After Easter 7:30 p. m. Evening Prayer and Sermon. d:30 p. m. Meeting of the Executive Committee. CATHOLIC CHURCH 3rd and Walker Father A. G. Dunleavy, .Paster 10:30 Mass The Parrish Mission will open |ff Sunday evening at 7 o'clock visitors welcome. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West und at Pine V. D. Keeley, Pa it or 9:45 a. m. Church School 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Anthem: "Rejoice In The Lord" (Purcell) Sermon:. "Open Your Home To God" - Minister 5:30 p m. Intermeojatf MYT ,. 5:30 p. m. Senior MYF * 5:30 p, m. Wesley Club 7 p. m. Evening Worship Special Music: "The Family That Prays Together" Sermon: "Are You An Understanding Friend To Your Children?" Minister. Monday 3 p. m. Circle 1 of WSCS will meet with Mrs. Webb Lesctcr Jr., Co-hostesses: Mrs. J. J. Honcycutt, Mrs C. V. Nunn Sr., Mrs. J. W. Turner. ' ft 3 p. m. Circle 2 of WSCS will meet with Mrs. R. M. LaGrone. 12:30 (Noon) Circle 3 will have a "Covered-Dish" Luncheon at the church. 3 p. m. Circle 4 will meet with Mrs. R.. N. Mouser Co-hostess: Mrs J. M. Houston. 2 p. m. Circle 6 will meet with Mrs. J. C. Carlton: co-hostess: Mrs Jim Cole. 7:30 p. m. Meeting of the official board, followed by the Four- 4$ th Quarterly Conference. Tuesday 7 p. m. "Family Night Fellowship Dinner" with WSCS in charge. Wednesday 7:30 p.m. Adult Choir Practice. 7:30 p. m. Commission on Education will meet in the Church Office at the-Annex. Thursday Friday fc '12:30 (Noon) May Fellowship* Luncheon, sponsored by the United Church Women will be in First Christian Church. Methodist Women to bring salads. >IR8T PRESBYTERIAN rtl South Main Street .'• /-Rev. L. T, Lawrence, D. D* :,•;: Minister •...'•' 1 The Men's BUble Class win meet ih : the Fellowship Hall at 9:30 .1. m (o.r; .doukhnuts and coftjeej the les- 8on':;at":lQ a. m'. will be taught hy Haskeil. Jones; Drl J. W. Branch, pianist; 1 ; •' : ••••••. 10:00 i.. m.. — Sunday School. James H. Miller, Superintendent. .. 10t$5 i. m. Morning Worship :•/ Sprrripn: i. subjbct: " "Some. Fools I.^JHTaVe\Kndwh" .: Anthem: "Thy Wir'd' is" Like ' a Garden" Wilson StiJols't^Mrs.' 'Haskeli, Jones. ^ 6 "Jj...rn,' P. Y.-F. supper •;,^- : 'p.;/'m.: -Evening Worship '', John .Barr will have charge of the 1 .'program. ^.Subject: "The Road Back" Special music: "True Hearted, Whole r Hearted" • .Monday /, . (Th'e . Executive Board of the Women of the Church will meet Monday morning at ten o'clock. : 7 p. m. Choir Practice. •'Wednesday 7:30 p., m, Midweek Service Topic: "How to Live" Italians to Vote on New President ROME W — Party leaders 'tried to 'patch together new voting alliances in preparation for a fourth 35 rounl of parliamentary voting to day for a new president of Italy. In .three ballots yesterday the senators and deputies failed to produce the needed majority for any candidate. ^ Christian Democrat, strategists held secret presession meetings as Premier Marion Scelba faced a serious loss of prestige because of the trend yesterday away from' his party's official candidate. *l Department Store Sale Increased ST. LOUIS W) — Department, store sales last week in the Eighth Federal Reserve District jumped 14 per cent above the same week of 1954, largely because of the difference in the Easter period. i • . i The Federal Reserve Bank olX St. Louis said sales last week,' the second post-Easter week, were, larger primarily because the corresponding ,week of 1954 was the first post-East week. The Little Rock, Ark., area reported the biggest gain — 50 per cent. Sales were up 10 per cent in the St. Louis area; 14 per cent in Louisville, Ky.; 9 pcr cent it> Memphis and 19 per cent in eight smaller district cities combined. •.', / This Series of Church Ads Is Being Published Through the Cooperation of the Local Ministerial Alliance and |}|v Js Sponsored by the Undersigned Individuals and Business Institutions / ^ - fit. *'*' U y Manufacturing Co. Gunter Retail Lumber Co, Hope Transfer & Storage Co. Ralph Montgomery Market W. Shqhhous^ $005. Inq. 1 : Your Buildlne Store Packing • Cratina - Movlne Your Friendlv Shnnnin» r»nt» riMhina ti4«,,»,,/*,...,.,.• Your Friendly Shopping Center Clothing Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Company < Everything in Macbin* Shop Work ':- Gjrigg Decorators Supply « « ^J""v Beverage Company , Qln Compgny Graya'on Anthony Lumber Co. Hope Federal Savings gnd LewlsvmeHighway Loan Association Butane Gas Co. Butane Gas and Appliance! Southwestern Ncking Co. Pork ind Beef Packers Real Estate Loans to Buy-Build-BepaU Crescent Drug Store Lets Put Christ First - Lets Go to Church Hope Furniture Co. . Headquarters for Fine Furnltur* i • i » * : , -. • >•,-• •,. • . _ - ;) . Hope 6g$kef Gdmpdny 7-3345 . Owen's Department Store Ben Owen Cities Service Station Grover Thompson Midwest Dairy Products Most Healthful Food Stephens Grocer Co. Wholesale Grocers Young Chevrolet Co. Chevrolet Sales & Servict BryneMvory Handle Co, Phone 7-2S04 Hope Theatres, Inc. Eldon Coffman, City Collier Tire & Battery Service Ounlop Tires - Ex cello Batteries • Emerioa TV Feeders 'Supply Qrnpemy Your >urln/ Dealer First Nciti^Ql Bonk Citizens National Bank Member FDIC Porter Garage & Glass Shop Expert Auto Repair — Clan iaiUllM Prodct* Mid-Sogth Cotton & Supply A wn ni T* * • <T . u Meyer's B'akery * -W 4rkw**! $««ii!£ Brig* luW Plunkett-JorreM Grocer Co. William M. Duckett To City Subscribers; If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. rn.,and a special carrier will deliver your paper. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 169 Star WiATHkN Arkansas ftfe tcxUy ind ii«a*f Warmer In south p^rUe**- «° *" dicalion of rain. > /* ' Stor of Hop* 1M», Ptest 1»ly Consolidated Jan. 18, }929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, APRIL 30, 1955 Member: toe AM*ttat««* Pr«H It Audi) ••**•• *f A*. Net P*M Clrel, I MM. tiidlnt Mireh H, Hit —»,!« 200 Man Posse *ln Search for Jail Breakers NORTH LAWRENCE, N. Y. W) —A 200-man posse today stalked 10 square miles of swamp and tangled woods in which three ^rmcd jail-breakers were believed hiding. State police said the fugitives still had 20 rounds of ammunition after a gun battle yesterday in which a trooper was wounded and a fourth jailbreakcr was caught. iShcjrifTs deputies, police from nearby communities and volunteers augmented a force of 80 troopers. The ^ manhunt pressed forward in Jow-lying swamp, briar, th'ickct %nd woods in far northern New York about 20 miles south of the main diggings of the St. Lawrence Seaway. The four men broke out Wednesday from the St. Lawrence County Jail at Canton, about 30 miles to the southwest, taking two pistols with them. Two troopers, checking- abandoned farmhouses, found the fugitives early yesterday afternoon after noticing one with a broken ^indow. On investigating, they heard noises upstairs in the two- story house Trooper A. J. Golby returned to the patrol car to radio for help while his partner, Austin J. McDonagh, 34, stayed at the of of the stairs. McDonagh was wounded in the leg and shoulder while Golby was gone. As Golby ran back he fired at a race in an upstairs window, j Three men fled through a broken Leon Caskinet, 24, of SPRING ACTION—Spring is in the air and so is this black ; buck antelope at the St. Louis, Mo., zoo. But balmy temperatures . i didn't do so well for his less athletic-minded friend with his feet' <. _,- ,^_ on the ground. _j Advertising Agency Rates Studied WAHINGTON, The Justice Raymondville, was found in farmhouse. the Department will try to negotiate an agreement with publisher and advertising representatives to end what it considers antitrust law vio- ations in fixing advertising agency commissions. Atty. Gen. Brownell said yester-! j sn> j day his department has invited the American Newspaper Publishers Shots Only for First, Second Graders Now By GEOFFREY GOULD NEW YORK (ffi— Suppose your children aren't in the first or se:- ond grade. How do you get alk polio vaccine shots for them? The answer is you don't right r;ow. You must wait—how giving Chinese Are Against Base On Formosa By SPENCER MOOSA TAIPEI, Formosa t#> — Chinese Nationalist officials reacted Coldly today to Washington reports the United States might establish a iet fighter base and a token force of Marines on Formosa. The cool response apparently was because the projected move was linked with proposals for s cease fire in the Formosa Strait, which the Nationalists solidly op- jose. A qualified Nationalist officia clear. Possibly your getting Assn., The American Assn. of Ad-j nels vertising Agencies and other affect some through commercial chan- in two weeks or a month. ed groups to discuss the situation. He said the department is pre- More likely it will be longer. Last week Health Secretary Oveta Gulp Hobby called a meet- Gordon to Let Faubus Pick p Successor LITTLE ROCK UP) —Acting Gov. Nathan Gordon today said that he would leave the question of appointing a successor to Supreme „ f __ c __ Court Chief Justide Griffin Smith commission be maintained for the The National Foundation for In- paring to proceed to halt the prac-h ng i n Washington of dozens of tices, but expressed hope the mat-1 medical men and health officials ter can be worked out by mutual to set up a voluntary program of agreement leading to a consent de commercial distribution that will cree. He said only associations- not individuals—are involved in the proceedings. It is based on a study started last, year- . . . .. ....">. ... He said the association requirs that a compulsory 15 per cent,to the disease. be fair to everyone. They said that by Aug. 1 enough vaccine will be ready to inpqulate every child 'in the"~eOU«fry^"U"?fder 10—the age range most susceptible to Gov. Orval Faubus. From his home in Morrilton, I advertising Gfrodon said by telephone that cation, since Faubus was out of the state he had the authority to name advertising agency placing the fantile Paralysis, which backed the with some publi- development of the Salk vaccine, | has first call on what is produced Brownell announced the action at b * * he six participating pharma- a news conference after Elisha .successor to Smith, who died Hanson ANPA general counsel Dearly today at El Dorado. How- "cver, the lieutenant governor said that he would not exercise his authority. Faubus is in Las Vegas, Nev. to witness an atom bomb test. ceutical companies. The foundation has ordered discussed the" Vituati'oiT'at """t"h~e enou § h vaccine for nine million ANPA's national convention in children, enough to cover all chil- New York. (Hanson said the ANPA lists accredited advertising agencies, inn-oo «n a LUX 11 uuiuu ucsi,, 'u'liu • T. , "I think that recommendations *. hich ""I" recelve , a "-per cent discount from regular advertising rates. Others are supposed to pay should come from the Arkansas Bar Association, but I don't know what the governor will do about it," Gordon said. "I have no intention of exercising my temporary authority in the matter." He ^continued: "The people of Arkansas and the bar specifically have lost a great leader in Chief Justice Smith. He dren in the first and second grades aid he preferred not to comment, but confided: "Had the move not been linked with a cease-fire, our reaction would have been one of unquali- "ied endorsement." ! Nationalist comment continued o stress the reported Communist buildup near the offshore Matsu slands. The Nationalist Navy Thursday helled the nearby mainland. More nan 100 shells were lobbed on .to he Huangchi peninsula where two Communist ships had arrived with supplies and two roads rushed ;to completion by the Reds. National- st planes attacked shipping in the ame area Wednesday'. Latest reports of Red activities ncludcd_ three shells dropped on ittle Quemoy Island today, with no damage reported to Nationalist nstallations on that small island in Amoy Harbor across the Strait from Central Formosa. The Tatao News Agency, operated by- the Interior Ministry, asserted that Soviet Russia turned over five destroyers and 10 landing craft to Red China April 2. •!; to underground contacts in Manchuria. :, The Nationalist press continues to assail any idea of a cease-fire. Medical Men Study Cases Of Polft) SliofT By LEE GARRETT WASHINGTON Wl —The devel- Medicine by Gallons Fail on Elephant HOLLAND, Mich. (M— Gallons of medicine including six million units of penicillin failed to save the life of Roxie, a five-ton circus elephant who died yesterday. The average human dose of penicillin is 300,000 units. The huge beast took sich while being transported by Mrs. Joseph Bible, former circus aerialist and animal trainer, from Houston, Tex., to Holland. Arriving Sunday at the circus farm operated by Mrs. Bible, Roxie sagged to her knees and not even a tow truck could pull her to her feet. The elephant died while being lifted from her highway van In a sling moved by a derrick. Roxie was 35 years old, a tender age tfor elephants. t Mrs. Bible still has ^a Ug problem on her hands—how to bury Roxie. Breakdown on How U.S. Got Into This Mess By JAMES MARLOW- Associated Press News Analyst [ WASHINGTON W — This is a quick look at history. How did tne United Stales get deeply involved with Chiang Kai- shek, with the island of Formosa where he has his Nationalist government, and with the Matsu and Quemoy islands, where he has garrison outposts? Chiang, boss of China since 1927, was an American ally in World War II, in 1943 at a Cairo conference President Roosevelt, Prime Minister Churchill and Chiang agreed China should get back For mpsa after the defeat of Japan. Japan had held Formosa since 1895, when the Chinese, then under a monarchy, lost a war with the Japanese and ceded the 200 : mile- long island to them. Formosa is 100 miles off the China coast. So after World War II Chiang occupied Formosa. But the Chinese Communists turned on Chiang in civil war. To help Chiang fight the Communists, the United States ;ave him two billion dollars in aid * e »» f ^ »^; ceptlon of city life SQ year? hencc.r Industry and Trade Back to 7 53 Peak jet\^een,,the end of the war and 1949.", Nevertheless, 'he"'ste r a l diry"lo'sT ground to the Reds.' On Aug. 5, 1049, the United States washed hands of Chiang giving him up as a lost cause, and oper and chief tester of the SalklP ubli shed a record of its dealings polio vaccine worked with other medical experts today on a case- by-case study among the 29 children afflicted after receiving the shots. Technical representatives of the drug manufacturers making the of all public, parochial and private va ccine were added today to the corjlference started yesterday by Public Health Service representatives and 11 outside experts on schools. That is what the foundation is distributing now, free of charge. It started in the South, because the full rate. It worked northward through the states and now ex- sCranston Williams, ANPA general;peels to complete the job—includ- managers described the plan as credit rating system." He said his group believes the 15 per cent discount should be limited to the listed agencies, but added that most newspapers allow the same dis- was a very fine judge. He had a count to other agencies, high sense of justice and fair play) Hanson first indicated ne under- and exemplified this in bnth his j stood .a formal antitrust suit would personal and public life, especial-! he filed and said such action "is ly so as a member of the Supreme not warranted and cannot b e Court " justified." Hanson said he understood the other groups involved included the Publishers Assn. of New York ing Alaska—by May 6. What the pharmaceutical houses produce above this requirement is what will go into commercial channels. The firms will sell it like any other drug they produce. If your children are preschool age, or older than first and second-graders, you will have to pay tp have them immunized. - A tiny amount of Saik vaccine has been distributed to private doctors, but it was only a token shipment. It apparently was sent out by City, the Poriodical Publishers three of the six companies—Cutter Assn., the Associated B u s i n e s s|Laboratories, of Berkeley, Calif.; Papers and the Agricultural Pub- Parke, Davis, of Detroit; and Pitt- lishers Assn. Civil Defense Workers Leave Nevada Site LAS VEGA, Nev. l/l'l — More man-Moore, of Zionville, Ind. has all the country because several children who received it came down with polio within a week. An exhaustive recheck of the safety of the Cutter vaccine is under way, although the polio cases could be just a coincidence. The children could have contracted polio before they got the shots. Even before that, Cutter stopped commercial shipments after the initial with him. This paper said Chiang's government by its own corruption had lost the loyalty of the Chinese people. Therefore, (Secretary of State Dean Acheson said, it would be useless for this country to intervene to save him. The Republicans were hot in their criticism of President Truman's handling of Chiang. Late in 1949 Chiang, his government, and the troops he had left fled to Formosa and some islands much closer to the mainland than Formosa. . On Jan. 5, 1950, Truman said igan, "who headed the team which tne United States would give evaluated results of widespread Chiang no military aid, direct or polio and immunology. These included Dr. Jonas E. Salk of Pittsburgh, who developed the vaccine, and Dr. Thomas Francis of the University of Mich- tests conducted last year. indirect. He said the "United By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK OP) — Business re covery has brought industry and trade roughly back to the peak they climbed in the spring of 1953. The month of May could see new records set in many lines. The feeling that the recovery is firmly used grows among businessmen. This .leads an increasing number to look for good business all through this year, giving 1955 an excellent chance of being the best year yet. May gives every sign of confirming .this -beliefi As for the longer pull, President Eisenhower says he's had no The Public Health Service, dis- States will not pursue a course closing last night that it had called the experts for a two-day conference, said: "The consultants are reviewing the epidemiological and medical histories of polio cases who received the Cutter vaccine." Arkcnsan Held in $54,000 Con Game FORT SMITH W—A second man has been arrested in connection with bunko racket that netted •May Day to Be Loyalty Day in U. S. By United Press May Day will be "loyalty day" throughout the nation. Communities across the country (IJhavo scheduled patriotic observances, parades and speeches Sunday to offset the traditional May .1 celebrations by the Communists. President Eisenhower a s k e d than a fourth of 1,300 civil defense Americans to observe the day and workers who came here for the n . Congress adopted a joint resolution big atomic blast have returned.• Uavls . . ....„„„.! „,„„, „„„,„ lilc J , iJl designating it as "Loyalty Day." home, but morale is high amongl stoppecl - ^hcy are awaiting the identified as William Arnold, still The President said it is "fitting those remaining despite three pos<- r . euomme ndations of a special na- is hoi ^ n „„„„,,* ,„ „„,;„„ ,., ;i i. which will lead to involvement in the civil conflict in China." Acheson said this meant the United States would keep hands (<ff Formosa. Republicans complained the Democrats have leaving all Asia open to the CommU' nists. The picture changed June 25, 1950, when the North Korean Communists attacked South Korea. On June 27 Truman announced he would defend Korea and had ordered the . 7tli Fleet to protect Formosa from attack by the Chi- life savings of a San nese Reds and at the same time to Francisco widow. FBI Agent Tom Webb of Little Rock identified him as Henry Bourgeois of Fort Smith. Webb said a warrant has been issued in San Francisco for Bourgeois under the name of John Logan. Last month the FBI took' Leonard Mercer into custody at Hot Springs, Ark. He has been returned to an .Francisco to stand Mercer's' wife also was ar- , wa Pa 'l e ' «?ted, but later was released. also Another man, whom the FBI that a special day be set aside'ponements. for solemn re-evaluation of those) This is the word today from Val tional advisory committee set up| by Secretary Hobby to recommend _,-.. _ — __-.,., » „ ul *, AV iv***u.. vt. t,*>uuv| •»•*•« •»«J^**v-vWiWLLma,7iAWlll V CIA ji , , ., ,. priceless gifts of freedom which Peterson, Federal Civil Defense r est way to distribute this are our heritage, to the end that,Administration director. may stimulate and renew that high sense of patriotism which has signalized our glorious history." In Chicago, Sen. William F. A weather briefing today will determine if the 40-kiloton shot from a 500-foot tower can be scheduled tomorrow. Knowland (R-Calif.) will speakj "Naturally we are disappointed Sunday t a celegration in Hum- that all those who came here from boldt Park, commemorating the every part of the United States vaccine privately. Hearing Called on Subversives WASHINGTON UPi — Senate hear sought in connection with the swindle. The arrests followed a complaint by Mrs. Edith L. Rebham of San Francisco, who said she gave three men $54,000 to bet on a' "sure thing" in a horse race, Susan Hayward to Leave Hospital see that Chiang made no attacks on the Red mainland. President Eisenhower revoked the second part of the order Feb. 2, 1953. The Red Chinese hardened American determination to defend Formosa by entering the Korean War late in 1950. Ever since, it has been American policy to protect Formosa from Rod attack. U. S. aid to Chiang has resumed. On Jan. 24, 1955, President Eisenhower asked Congress for, and is raging. y',eacnast':-warningiS"'' ; 'frdm' -Ms ecb* nomic advisers of a possible downturn in the second half of the year. What has advisers apparently worry about most is the chance that the business -upsurge might tempt the country to "get into a false rush and then fall back." Warnings agajnst such overconfidence and speculation have come recently from Washington. The Federal Reserve Board has raised' margin regulations for the second time this year, making it necessary to put up more cash, when buying stocks. Federal agencies in the housing field have put a mild curb on mortgage credit. The big question worrying businessmen has been: What will happen if the home-building fever cools, if auto production stops its record pace? One answer is offered today by the economists at the Chase Manhattan Bank, New York's largest. They look for a further moderate rise in consumer spending, which is now gratifyingly ahead of last year. And they 'expect business it self to increase its spending for new plantp and especially for new equipment. "Over the year as a whole," the bank's economists think, "rising trends to these two areas should, if continued, more than outweigh the easing in autos and housing." Crackdown on Oil Imports, Carlson Urges By JOE HALL WASHINGTON (#)— Sen Carlson (R-Kan) - said today the . nation's major oil firms and the Eisenhower -administration are both on notice that the Seriate Finance Committee expects oil imports to be held down to about 1954 levels. That is one effect of the.: committee's action in writing into President Eisenhower's foreign trade bill a section giving h i m power to curb imports which might affect national security adversely, Carlson said in an interview, i He added "we were given assurances" that' steps would b e taken to" keep oil shipments to this Collins Back to His Post in Viet Nam WASHINGTON '/ 4 — Special Am bassador J. Lawton Collins hurried back today to his post in South Viet Nam where a civil war between government and rebel forces .v.^.:^?w«**:>.«^^.iW?.i age levels as' laist ,year. If the new " amendment written into .the bill by the .committee pas ses the Senate and then is accept ed by the House, Carlson said, i will become "congressional intent' to favor such a limit on oil imports 'If the imports continue to in crease,. I know there will be an attempt to get some legislation on it next year,'and I think,we migh be able to do it," he said. Senate Majority Leader Lyndon B. Johnson (D-Tex) said in a sep arate Interview it is his belief tha: .the administration will try to as' sure that oil imports are held about to the 1954 percentages.' Both senators are on the finance committee. The committee approved Eisen hower's trade program Tuesday after refusing to write in any re lief provisions .; for. commodities such as oil. The administration fought such amendments. The bil is to come up on the Senate floor Monday. Already passed by the House, it would extend the recip rocal trade agreements act for three years beyond June 12 and give the President new. authority, to cut tariffs 15 per cent in that per iod. Nationalists , May Defend Islands Alone By ROWLAND feVAl WASHINGTON bf) -^ Sett! ield (D-Mont) said today fense of quemoy and Matsii \n ands "rhay well become the 1 *] responsibility of the Chinese' 1 4 ionalists." . ,• £ Mansfield 'said H was his ut' standing that Asst. Secretary, State Walter Robertson and 1 ** Arthur W. Radford discussed? Chiang Kai-shek the question. he defense of those islands.* 4 did not elaborate. Robertson and Radford, ', Chi man,of the Joint ChieJbuof^ are flying back to Washington^ er talks with Chiang and hte/Wjj defense aides on Formosa'. 1 .^''" An administration otticial»y">J newsmen the Formosa 'was bound to come,_ ri<i ._ a White House-meeting next"';' lay of .President f i congressional leaders of both ies. " -','^ The announced purpose, ~ot,\ conference is to discuss^ Eisen er's 3V a -billion-dollar v foreign*^ request. • ' H •*£ Mansfield, a Senate FbrelL .ations committeeman, .said; interview that "aHy real' ce'i Ire" in the Formosa Sfrait£"jj lave to reult in all the^offsL., slands going to Red China."!* He said a cease-fire^li lave to be drawn through.! mosa Strait, (More than 100 of open water separates' Chiang's major^'base, v n ^^ Communist-controlled ' mairilari President Elsenhower .has ;he United States ng to negotiate direct with® Chinese Peoples' .Republlc^a out the l ^Nationalists', ««•«*«•** a possible-cease-fire.. Peipingt .- radio V s. „ night, in , a'.broadcast, hea Tokyo,' that because the"" v ' Hates and Red 'China 'are? n ."a,t nresent," ground for cease-fjre talks hem.'.' _,. ,,^ . . The broadcast s critic As a substitute for the commodity amendments, the Senate committee wrote to compromise language which would permit the President to clamp down on- imports when he finds they are harming an industry to the extent tional security may be impaired. Seventeen senators had urged the committee to put in an amendment to put a quota on oil inv ports. They plan to renew the, effort on the floor. Their amendment would limit imports to 10 per cent of domestic consumption. In 1954, imports amounted to J3.6 per cent of U. S. consumption. Executives of several of the nation's largest oil companies told the finance commute at its hearings they would voluntarily hold got, formal approval to defend) He wound up a week of urgent:their imports to the 1954 percent Formosa and any related areas, review of_ the Vietnamese outlook'ages. such as Matsu and Quemoy, if he'with a farewell conference with| Johnson said it. is up to these thought they were necessary to the Secretary of State Dulles late,firms . to practice defense, of Formosa. He has never said they were necessary. Nor has he ever said they weren't. On Feb. 9 the U. S. Senate addi- yesterday. As he left by plane, Collins was through. St:V"smanship" and '.'industrial follow understood to be under instructions! In February, a cabinet commit- to continue supporting the govern-tee named by Eisenhower recom- ment and said he ''a'vo; ence to, the' crux of' th of tensions" in the Formosa; It referred to what, it caUe< r "occupation"' of Formosa" by t'l troops. • ' ' '-* California Stop? ^11 > Polio Shots By RENNIE'TAYLOR'7 1 ^*? BERKELEY, Calif. Ml — 'Ally, lio vaccination, halted offJciaUy.j jn California today pending '"a -1 decision by <U. S, Public He authorities and virus experts ,s the safety of the injection,,? lals being used. - - ,<•*>*! The decision was Tnade/'jbjyJ special advisory committee \c State Board of 'Health 1 last,j as specialists in Washington 5 tigated the appearance ^'Jrtl paralysis among some vac children. -1*^ A halt in the immunization^ gram for at Je,'ast a" week; WM; cided upon. This will preyeota eral communities from VCJJ ahead with plans to inoculate dren with vaccine' * 'Jtwi'* houses other than Cutter; ,L.£b todes of Berekeley, * B D-Y Plant Hearing Set May 11 - ' LITTLJE ROCJC tfl • been set for hearings befor' Public Service Commission 1 application by Mis&issJppJi , Generating Co. for appvovaj nancing plans Jor the fl' geneiating plant a^ West Mississippi Valley plajis .20 million dollars, through" 4 ooo first mortgage ijond.8 a oans of 27,086,009,, TIME ON HANP PAWNEE, III, grade aj * lo S a tionally approved a treaty pledg-jmcnl of Premier Ngo Diem, which mended that shipments of oil Into had t,ime^ T on ^th^p""li|m ing this country to defend For-:is locked in a bloody battle withjthis country be held to 1954 pro- Pupils of the geveptttii mosa. Meanwhile, the Red Chi- the rebel Binh Xuyen society, portions "by voluntary, individual grades went pn SirlJ nese claiming Formosa, Quemoy Fighting broke out while Collins action." It said every effort should "--'•- --•---• ' and Matsu, • continued military !C4th anniversary of the signing of .could not remain to see the ex-ings were called by the Internal! 'HOLLWOOD (UP) the Polish constitution. plosion and damage wrought by preparations which may end Susan! attack. was in Washington reporting on in pressures which already w s r e At Burlington, Wis., a town of,it." Peterson and damage a news- 5,000 persons, another huge ob- man. scrvance of" may Day, U. S. "But even those who had to re. , Way," has been planned. Last'turn home learned much from Wjcar the celebration attracted 30,-j coming here. The briefings and 000 persons. (lectures have been invaluable. So year the celebration attracted 30,000 persons. TWO-TO-ONE DALLAS, Tex. (UP) Texans favor production curbs on this have the studies of many civil defense tests and our survey of the houses and buildings to be subjected to the blast." The test includes the first civil defense maneuvers under sirnu- Security subcommittee today in a Hayward's doctor gave her per-i In justifying its support of Chi- heavy against Diem., The State Department was un- new move to win approval of a mission to ieave Cedars of Leba-|ang before the world, the United derstood to be hoping that ' -•--"bill to' empower the government to non hospital today where she has States has to consider that prob- ' bar suspected subversives from defense plants. OBSERVES BIRTHDAY spent three days recovering fromjlem of ownership of the three in- a suicide attempt with pills. The red-haired actress' ex-hus- sleeping lands. Both the Reds and Chiang claim them. TOKYO UP) —Emperor Hirohito, band, Joss Baker, left for New celebrated his 5th birthday today, Orleans yesterday without seeing It was a national holiday, with her. He interrupted a personal ap- schools and business offices closed.'pearance tour Tuesday to fly to Lond lines of Japanese filed her side, but Dr. Stanley Imer- through the grounds of the Imper-lman would not allow him to visit year's burley tobacco crop two-to-jlated attack by nuclear weapons, liel Palace to write their names in her. one, the Agriculture Department More' than 5,000 persons are par announced today. Out of three votes ticipating in the multiphase test, past, two including soldiers, armored troops and. Marines. the palace book. The Emperor, | Susan was well enough yester- dressed in morning coat and day to pose briefly for photograph stiped Irou&ei's, (appeared scvcta\ tiroes,' ers, but no questions were permit- . 1' ! Jl 4 S " i i * ^ • vi i <! *k. ' a * f fc *• I l This country does not recognize the Reds as lawful rulers of China. They claim they are and show their possession of the mainland to back up their claim. So they claim that Matsu and Quemoy, svhich always belonged to China, belong to them. Chiang says he's rightful boss of China and therefore the islands, including Formosa, belong to ills tf^*4 shopting would end quickly, lest it plunge South Viet Nam into chaos. CAMERA TOQ McKENZIE.Tenn, W) — Chicken thieves have raided Bailey Wrinkle's hen house several time.s recently. This week he rigged up a ca.m,- eia designed to take an automatic pictuie of the. thieves if they returned. They did. Thjs Ume they swiped mpre ' " be made 'to avoid .the necessity of governmental intervention." Carlson said he is relying on these two factors, the statements of the oi| firm heads and the cabinet; committee report, in hi? bet lief that imports wilt be held THgM Wis. (UP) f. A bil| requiring tavern keepers to sign, 9 loyalty o?th is. iad^y before th,e Wisconsin legislature, A.8s,em,blyman Eugene Tojepe.1 he introduced, the roe§s,yje, because in most "cloak. their school sta^'4 •'•' time wh}}9 t}" '— ' light saviflg I l*w Jki e" H M—' » LIT T fLSC L

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