Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 12, 1955 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 12, 1955
Page 4
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„ Ritribution Mrf Vaccine Is Unsolved i JAM 16 MAftLOW r Ai»6tlit«d Peek* News Analykt (fl-How Is the be DEATH OF A LEGEND , pay for it? That's one tn6 biggest, unsolved problems light against polio. government— that is, the fie' nt of Health, Education and welfare, headed by Mrs. Oveta .pUlp Hobby— had lime to plan for %lnli problem before any vaccine] *i§ distributed, Apparently it did 1 CHAPTER XXVII As Jesse burst out of the (bank, the first Northfieldian fell. Me was an unarme d , noncombatan laborer, and was literally torn who need it for cover. His senseless execution ip North- nothing. _. still has produced no answers llUioUgh this week Mrs. Hobby is UCted to make recommenda-- ,_— i\io President Eisenhower. She |jl fWt likely to suggest federal con- She has been against that. &,»«* April 12 she gave permission «» drug manufacturers to start dis- ItflbUtihg the Vaccine. This was yjtfne a few hours after announce- pnent that last summer's test on gieveral hundred thousand children field, Enraged, one of his armed fellow townsmen ran out onto the sidewalk, blasted a shotgun charge at point-b Ian k r ange into C 1 e 11 Miller, now mounted up with Charlie Pitts, guarding Jesse's and Bob's horses. The charge struck him full in the chest and face. Spraying blood, he fought blindly for leather, found the horn, stayed in the saddle. Jesse and Bob were now both clear of the bank, crouching, behind their tied horses, fighting furiously at the knotted reins. horses five ibi-fetst. tto one chal lenged the bandit** the hews of Northfield Was al- Networks Plan Comeback Try Against TV By WAYNE OLIVER ,• d10 net ' ARKANSAS new concept in radio programing. Entitled Monitor, it will be a continuous integrated schedule of news, music, discussion an dcnter- tainment from 8 a.m. Saturday to midnight Sunday. CBS radio is breaking with tradi- ton to keep most of its majo- shows on the air right through the summer, traditionally the time for Officials in N, J. Probe Are Suicides ""•' ""• *"•"= iul — —».-... ^ ,_,..., A, »,.„. » replacements. Bing Elizabeth officials, who '' pital. Neither man left suicide notes, police said. Union County Prosecutor M. ftus sel Morss Jr. told newsmen he "couldn't say whether there was any connection" between the deaths of Winkelmann and De Stephan. Morss also declined com- ELIZABETH, N.J. WPI— Two m ent on whether either man had ,. <u ' . ng ocas, w hi V than in ' Crosby ' Amos '"' And y- Ruc »y Val ' before a Vnion Count y alone. The telegrapher was away, absent from his bdhrd on a half- hour errand! In Millersburg, reached at 4 p. m., the preposterous luck held. The regular telegrapher was at home, sick in bed. His assistant had ocked the key open, gone down NBC radio plan strong meas- continue this summer rad i° * »^ "eavy -on frequent newscasts over testified been scheduled to appear .before the grand jury. again tion with gambling, committed suicide yesterday. A bullet in the head ended the F. Winkelmann, who been on terminal leave and wide radio chains that "never "got| duc to retire next month hours which, with any reasonable into TV network operations, has - • F ' re Comm >ssioner Francis or his first grand jury subpoena, but finally testified April 26. De Stephan had been called before . tne Panel March 2 but didn't test- had if y until 19 days later. was I The fire commissioner's brother | Dr. Joseph L. De Stephan, a den- said Francis had been wor- pad, been 60 to Ptective. 90 per deht.et' The National Foundation for In- intile Paralysis has contracted ( lth manufacturers to produce to give free shots to nine ,,_ children in the first and .aeCond .grades. All other people 0 jWili have to pay for shots unless ^itpmehow they can get them free. M' ^hat of those in the susceptibe |?'age group (1 to 9) who can't aJ ^lord to pay for shots by a privat is physician and have no other wa frtj getting the vaccine? There i Mto? answer on that. • L And what assurance is ther in the most susceptible ag will get shots before an. the short-supply vaccine i _ ,en to older people? There is n Nationwide plan on that either. K/,It would seem that Mrs. Hobby' ^department could have done wha ^the polio foundation did: take |chance the April 12 report woul ,ff|>be«Jtavorable and prepare for dis fetrlbution in advance. fU',/On Eisenhower's instruction |Mrs. Hobby called a meeting Apr >\22 of doctors, health officials am 4drug manufacturers. They recom i- j_^ tne vaccine be allocated _ the states, without federa ^^..jntrols, on the basis of state pop ^illations in the 1 to 9 age group 'git'would be left up to the states fSkf plan the distribution. |f(Meanwhile, as it became clear •there would be a vaccine shortage •*-" 4 ending into, 1950, members o ; :/t; __.jgress began demanding /thai Jdiitribution not be left to chance liBiUs' ( were introduced to impose ffeaeral controls. %jfEisenhower told a news confer fence May 4: "There will never *be| any, child in the United States i.dei-iied this emergency protection ilpr want of ability to pay. Of tha '" .are absolutely certain." " artly afterward his press sec- -y-T-yy. James C, Hagerty said if rp,"Bitua,tion developed where some ichjldren could not get vaccine for ylaek of money, the President '- *>}d immediately ask Congress ^uthortyy to buy up the whole such an idea, before it be ._ a reality, would take time to be aware of such situations Verify them, (2) get authority .,..1 Congress and (3) set up fed 3ral distribution. '] r /tii& time is one of the prime "•f ' 'i — • More curious gaped, more good citizens stared. Younger met one farmer and relieved him of a fine horse. A .— .-...„. second mounted native was en- Chadwell, riding between countered and lightened of the load Frank and Jim Younger, took a ot his saddle. Bob Younger was Winch es ter bullet through the mounted again. heart. He slid out of the saddle For th c first time since leaving so quietly his companions did not Northfield, there were sound know he'had been hit until his rid- hors es all around. erless horse galloped past and Twilight came quickly on. Ahead Inrkorf»h* t. assistant had hours which, with any reasonable into TV network operations has 1 Fire Commissioner Francis De tj st, said Ffancis had been worn n»> tint £ open ' . Bonc d °wn continuance of their unbelievable notified affiliated stations of an Ste Phan, 39, waded fully clothed rie d about his appearance before •or n fa» 11*" Klv . er . io tr y lu Ck, could take them 50 miles announcement May 22 of an en. into Ra "tan Bay and was drowned the grand jury and also was con- >.ur a lai wail-eye or frying-pan and more toward freedom. Timri tirrlv nsw annm^nh <„ ^oj,-« *._« i Both deaths were listed officially cerned over debts. i as suicides. Both men were found! The grand jury proble began 11 'in Monmouth County, about 25 weeks ago, and indictments have f : |'lf you need o f Trailer ... See Us WE RENT UHAUL f: TRAILERS f ;Jond hove several on hand '' new that are ready to go. , >1 All Kinds of AUTO GLASS WYLII Gloss & Salvage Co. OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK ahead of them. Clell Miller, still streaming blood, kicked his horse away from the bank's hitchrail, .abandoning Bob and Jesse to the closing crowd A Civil War musket boomed from .the window of Allen's Hardware. The .50-caliber ball passed through both lungs, severing an artery Clell struck the dirt of Division Street, "flopped around like a crazy chicken and died right there in front of the bank." Frank took a slug through the right calf. Cole was shot in shoulder and thigh. Both were still mounted when Jesse, at last freeing his black from the rail, ham mered toward them. At the hitching rack, Bob, desperately wounded, right arm shattered from wrist to elbow by two Spencer slugs, his horse shot dead in his tracks, shouted after his leader. "Wait up, Jesse, wait up! They got my horse!" His plea drew only heavier fire from the advancing citizen snipers. Crouching, he ran back into the. shelter of the bank entrance. Across from the bank now, Pitts and Jim Younger raced up to join Cole and Frank, Pitts un- . 12 hours of darkness. Twelve -M V **» *.WM*«-I va/xt n ic in uu In 1JGS aJIIluuiJUeilJuilL IVluy ZZ 01 311 Gil* *" *»t»**va»» unj RIIW was ui U Wiled "**- fit cum jui ,y dill and more toward freedom. Tired tirely new approach to radio net- 1 Both deaths were listed officially cerned over debts, muscles relaxed, jawlines eased, work service. | as suicides. Both men were found I The grand jury ] But luck was done with them. I Total broadcast time sales for Monmouth County, about 25 weeks ago, and indictment! Six miles from Millersburg, Bob radio in 1954, including both, sta- " 1iles apart. De Stephen's body been returned against Younger's borrowed saddle parted lions and networks, were estimated was removed from marshland in Persons. Younger s borrowed saddle parted lions and networks, were estimated removed from marshland in its girth. The tall youth fell heavi-,by Broadcasting-Telecasting Maga- Mflta wan Township. Winkelman ly in the darkness, crushing his in-'zinc at 453 million dollars, down! was sti11 alive when found nea r jured arm beneath him. He remem only 5 per cent from the record the Manasquan River inlet. He —» i»-«-"»««*^ mo in- *->'• iv. ub ^t»u itjiiijuii uuiitii. 0. QUWn jured arm beneath him. He remem only 5 per cent from the record bered the bursting shock of the high of 477 million dollars in pain, and nothing more. "" ' But national radio networks million ac- heode (To Be Continued) . dled later in Point Pleasant He hos- wounded, Jim sacked in the saddle from a belly-to-back shot, just missing his left kidney. An instant later, Jesse slid his neighing .black in among them. "It's no.use, boys!" he scramed. "We've got to get out, they'll kill us all." Cole's expression went dead blank. ' "Hold up, Dingus," he said flatly. "How about Bob?" The hysteria rose in pitch. "He's done for, bad hit. We cain't get him. There ain't no horse for him, no how!' Cole drove the bay away from them, then, straight toward the bank, .satnding in the stirrups, roaring to his brother, "Run out, Bob, run out!" He was hit twice more through ;he ibody.before he slid his mount up to the bank. They saw his big back twist and buck to the slugs as they tore into him. And ;hey saw him reach the stagger- ng Bob, seize him and swing him up behind him. The powerful bay, lurching under the nearly 400 pounds, drove jack across Division Street toward he bunched riders. He was loo slow. Another rifle slug cut into Cole , his fifth in as many minutes. Still, he would not fall. "All right," he grunted to the white-faced Jesse. "Lets get out. Bob's got his horse. Theonly thing which could have lappened to the master plan, the one thing Jesse had failed miserably to foresee and figure against, had happened. Bill Chadell was gone. The one man upon whom their cader's whole involved complex of planned retreat had so foolish- y depended lay dead in the dust if Division Street. And dead with lim lay the best chance of any nan among them leaving Minneota alive. They were in a strange land. It as a deadly, flat land, thickly imbered, cross-cut by a dozen mall streams, blind-trapped with hundred uncharted lakes. The village of Dundas, three niles south of Northfield, loomed head. They rode through it, their actors in the antipolio fight, since he peak polio season arrives with tie summer months. - LEO'S GARAGE - Sub-Dealer for FORD TRACTOR & PARTS "Our repair shop U « near ai your telephone" ;f CARS • TRUCKS *• TRACTORS t EQUIPMENT Uo Horn field 4135, WALNUT • Owner and Operator PHONE 7-43U ARE OUR iUSINESS iptsiiBif In *fft cfiv, f trmift «on» r<> j, jf *• •<"*•• lfcil< TIRMlTi ca in 1948. The answer is radio stations are network programs nearly 134 and more on 'THEME' SONG MCMINNVILLE, Ore., (UP Dr. Albury Castcll, head of Turner's Fate Up to Faubus LITTLE ROCK M — The -__ of M. L'. (Bill) Turner of Camdeh, Ark., convicted slayer, is in the hands of Gov. Orval Faubus. Turner, former nightclub opera* tor convicted of the fatal shoptia* of Lloyd R. Squire of North Lima Rock, was declared "legally sane" yesterday by State Hospital psy* chiatrists. Their finding leaves it up to Faubus" whether Turner will be put to death for the slaying of Squire, a suitor of Turner's divorced wife. Faubus must now fix a date for Turner's electrocution unless he decides to commute the sentence ,c life imprisonment. If Turner had been found insa .e would have been commit,..-.* automatically to the hospital for an indefinite time. Squire, a public relations representative for a railroad, was shot » April 14, 1954, outside the apart- 1 ment building where Mrs. Turner ' •- •p°°^.» j.j le | Turner was convicted in Oua- t]lo chita Circuit Court and the Arkan- that individual verse the trend. . j— 0 . „..,., u»u icuiuru a[ j^iniieia coneee wne sponsors. The network hope to re- the student choir began singing. Dnttfntl'mJv.nHr] 1 _. .. « ^^ C3O' They sang "Give us courage, this hour." . give us wisdom for the facing of LEWIS - McLARTY'S THURSDAY MAY CAI C THURSDAY May 12th IfIH I VflLE. May 12th ONCE A YEAR WE BRING YOU SPECIAL VALUES IN ALL DEPARTMENTS BERKSHIRE ALL NYLON BRIEFS First quality. All Sizes $1.00 SHORT SLEEVE BOYS T-SHIRTS Novelty patterns by Campus. Sizes 2 to 8 50c MEN'S ALL NYLON SOX In dark shades and pastels, colors. Irregulars. All sizes. 23c CANNON FIRST QUALITY BATH TOWELS In green, gold, pink, and blue. Sizes 20x40 For $1.00 •ME'NS 100% NYLON SPORT SHIRTS Short sleeve. In white and pastel colors. All sizes. Close Out $1.00 . : MEN'S SUMMER SHOES • i' ' . . i • Men's ;nyl6n mesh in black or brovta. Good range of sizes NUNN-BUSH $10.95 EDGERTON & FREEMAN $8.95 MEN'S NYLON UNDERWEAR Briefs, vest, and boxer shorts, $1.00 SPECIAL PURCHASE GILBRAE COTTON FABRICS Regular priced from 69c to 98c PRINTED DIMITY ONE PRICE Mercerized Finish PRINTED SEERSUCKER TAFFAGLAZE Permanent Everglaze Finish Crinkle Crease Requires no Ironing ALL FIRST QUALITY — FAST TO WASHING YARD $1.49 CANNON BATH TOWELS Big size, extra heavy. Dark and Pastel colors. Special $1.00 CHENILLE BED SPREADS With fringe in colors of Snow White, Red, Blue, Yellow and Pink VERY SPECIAL $2.99 MEN'S LEATHER BELTS With initial buckles. Values to $2.50. Close out $1.00 DRAPERY FABRICS Printed and Solid Colors CLOSE OUT PRICES Reg. $2.69 NOW - - Reg. $1.95 NOW - MEN'S SUMMER PAJAMAS Cotton plisse in solids and stripes $3.95 Qnd $4.95. Close out $1.99 To City Subscribtn: If you fdil to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m.,and a special Corrlw will deliver your paper, Hope Star Arkansi ft i Iness with SCatMrWd *al tnUndetsWWfti v thtt ,„ tonight, Friday. Little chiftf« to temperatures .*•>.. Experiment „ 24-hoWrt ^flftt» 8 f . flay, High 82,.T|*# te, tion .31 ot aninSt. ' 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 179 ^LES* *!% ia*'U." HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1955 «, 1*11 PresidenlAlmost .Certain fo Veto Postal Increase By JOE HALL WASHINGTON WIA quick pres- repbrtedly awaits a bill to raise postal workers' pay 8.8 per cent. I .Sen. Carlson (R-Kan) said he is the Senate will sustain the' Rain Continues to Pelf Much of U. S. By The Associated Pce»» Sections of the south centra part of the country, hit by heav rain and windstorms for severa days, got more rain today. The main wet area centered i Missouri and fringes of adjoinin states with scattered but locall heavy showers and thundershow ers extending southwestward int than 2 inches in 24 hours. There were a few other we ell near the Vir . fveto if it comes. ginia-Carolina border, norther: New York, central Wisconsin an 1 The Senate passed .the compro- :? ., , .. , ., , I! mise measure 66-11 late yesterday,^ ere wc . re widely scattered ligh f and; sent it to. Presided Eisen-flowers in the South Dakota-Mon hower. The House acted Monday 328-66. tana area and along the far Wes Coast, Carlson said the President never ^! nor to j n ?, d ?" were £fP° rtcd had discussed a veto with him, I " ctlon » of ? kl 5 homaT \ Tex f s . a . nd Kansas yesterday. No ingurie but it was learned the White House has told key Republican lawmakers they can expect a veto mes : sage- quickly. ,£• Eisenhower, who favored a Imaller raise, has said publicly only that he would study the matter carefully. The 66-11 tally was far more than enough to override a veto, but Carlson said there would be many switches if and when iiie question of sustaining the President arises. Moscow night. * t Jf tr T L jS^U'.'iU^^,^,,, ;• UNDERWEAR Slips and half slips. Guaranteed by Good Housekeeping. Gorton batiste or plisse. Special GUEST TOWELS Heavy, thread Terry towels in guest size. Solid dark and pastel colors. Regular price 59c. Special »ONE RACK OF EARLY SPRING DRESSES $1.69 REDUCED FOR QUICK $1.19 CLEARANCE Reg. 98cNOW - DRESSES Reg. 79cNOW - - - - 48 and 50 Inches Wide. In new summer cottons. $3.99 PILLOW CASES Mr. and Mrs. and Floral "Hopt'f Finest Dtpartmenr I, . , *' * l ' Ifl ^ a ^ Ufr^ > l*$t *,^ <&*V**f*&t ' ' ^*/!i rt y :jiW ft jV. ^Marines Fight to Save Cut in Forces By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON — (/P) Champions of ithe Marine Corps claimed a fighting chance today in their bid to have the House upset President Eisenhower's plans to trim that service's forces. But they were less optimistic over the po ssi bility of blocking planned cuts in Army and Navy strength. The House scheduled votes late today on a series of amendments which would add $409,993,500 .to a bill to appro pr iat e $31,488,206,000 to finance the Defense Department were reported. Arkansas Bar Group Meets in Hot Springs HOT SPRINGS. UP) — The Ar kansas Bar 'Association opened it two-day' convention here todaj with a move under way to elec a hometown attorney to the vice presidency. Friends of Eugene A, Matthews of Hot Springs are campaigning foi him as the next vice president Tradition elevates the vice presi dent to the presidency in one year. . . . Shields Goodwin of Little Rock vice president of the association is scheduled to advance to the presidency tomorrow, succeeding J. M. Smallwood of Russellville. The convention was called to or der at 9:30 a m., by Lt. Gov, Nathan Gordon of Morrilton, chairman of the ABA's Executive Com mittee. Tax problems were scheduled for discussion at the morning session. Atty. gen. John Ben Sheppard of Texas was scheduled to address a luncheon meeting. • - il_ *' 1 ••-- '-M- J.V411W41VU14 l*lt;C blijK . for the fiscal year starting July l.|, An afternoon panel was slated * • , ( ? rafte 2. by Hl e Hol } se A .? to discuss professional ethics in propriations Committee, Ithe bill.. Arkansas.: StecWef 6rd, -Miller Jr., approves the President s program j u 'dge of the U.S. Sixth Circuit to^rcdiw* over-all military man-Court of Appeals, moderated. Oth- power by more than 100,000 during the year. The Army would be cut 87,000 men. - • •• Leading the fight to prevent the .cuts is Rep. Flood (D-Pa), who er members were Fred M. Pickens Jr., of Newport, Paul Sullins •of Crossett and Edward L. Wright of Little Rock. Thurman Arnold of Washington, told newsmen, "I don't think it's former New Deal trust-buster, a • good idea to cut military wiu address the convention Fri- strengtu a single man below what we planned and financed for the .present year." 'f " Bargaining fo Be Rough, Ike Will Discover By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON OT — President '^Eisenhower may find himself in- •volved in harder bargaining than he seems to expect if and when he si^s down with Russian Premier Nikolai Bulganin at Big Four talks. Bulganin may well press a whole set of basic demands outlined in a ; new program for disarmament and ending the cold war which made public Tuesday A word of caution against approaching any heads-of-state talks L with "a defeatist attitude" came today from Chairman George (D- Ga) of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. George, who had urged such talks at a time when Eisenhower was cool tp the idea, said Hhe administration should take the "strong initiative" in its approach. His comments were day. His subject will be the "American Ideal of a Fair Trial." Diem Receives Backing of Big Three PARIS Ml The United States, France and Britain were reported united today in backing embattled Premier Ngo Dinh Diem as head of the South Viet Nam government. They apparently gave chief of state Bao Dai a new but possibly short lease on his job. Soon after the accord was disclosed here, a complaintion arose. Sajgon dispatches said Diem is asking France either to group its expeditionary corps in South Viet Narn at the 17th Parallel or withdraw it from the country. The 17th Parallel marks the boundary between South Viet Nam and the northern territory turned over to the Communist-led Vietminh under last year's Geneva ar- NOISY NEST — Most ducks usually seek a nesting place far from the city's bustle when It comes time-to-hatch their eggs, but this Mallard hen (arrow) couldn't have picked a much more heavily trafficked spot than this one just three feet from a much used railroad track. However, she sits placidly while trains roar by.— —NEA Telephoto •.....•• • ' . Couple Left $743,918 by a Friend TACOMA, Wash. (UP) middle-aged Tacoma couple who inherited $743,918 from a friend refused to be excited about the bequest today and said "We've lost'a dear friend, we'd sooner have him . than the money." Mr. and Mrs. John J. Donohue were left the money by William G. Stedmond, a former farmer in the area who died in February. Donphue, • a disabled truck driver, was informed of the inheritance yesterday. "My, 'isn't that v a lo.t of money,' 1 , he commented. "Mr. Stedmond was our closest friend," Mrs. Donohue said. "He told us a few days be- fore'he died he was naming us in his will. But we thought the estate would amount to his farm and that was all." Taxes will take up about half the estate according to attorneys and the Donohucs said they were in no hurry to realize their inheritance. "Mr. Stedmond wouldn't have wanted us to make a fuss,' 'said Mrs. Donohue."He was a very quiet man. He loved his farm." Donohue at one time helped Stedmond ope ra te> a 32-acre ' farm- southeast of here. Stedmond, a native of Ireland, came to the United States about 35 years ago. He was a widower without children and the son of whealthy Irish parents. French Asked by Diem to Recall Troops By JOHN RODERICK SAIGON, S ou t h Viet Nam Iff) Premier Ngo,,Dinh Diem is asking France to . withdraw its . army in South Viet Nam to ths 17th Parallel or pull completely out of the turbulent country, a government spokesman said today. The spokesman said Diem had instructed his. brother, roving ambassador Ngo Dinh Luyen, to present, the request to the French in Paris. The 17th Parallel separates South Viet 'Nam and .Communist-ruled North Viet Nam. The French expeditionary corps, numbering bet\veon 7p v OOO 'ami 80,000, how is based chiefly in .the Saigon area, at Tourane in central Viet Nam,' arid at Cap St. Jacques, on the coast southeast of the capir tal. Prospects of any imediate Suit Involves Two Major Industries LITTLE ROCK, (UP) — The State Public Service Commission was the object of a suit filed yes-| would 'be to "station Iiie "French French compliance with such a request appeared slim. The bulk of Viet Nam's French population and of France's holdings are concentrated in the. areas where the French troops are based. Earlier today in Paris U. S. Secretary of State Dulles and French Premier Edgar Faure were reported to ' have agreed to give Diem united backing after weeks of French opposition to the. Nationalist Premier. Faure reported- y agreed "to speed up the evacuation of the expeditionary crops, while the United States in turn would pressure the Vietnamese Premier to stop what the French consider a propaganda campaign against them. The spokesman for Diem asserted that as long as the French roops remain in Saigon and other 5omuth Viet Nam centers, it will >e a source of friction and, an' ob- "ect of Nationalist resentment.' He added that since the French •ole in South Viet Nam' officially s to insure the South against en- .Toachment from the Communisl Vietminh in North Viet Nam, the best means of accomplishing this Bodcaw Seniors Get Diplomas Friday Night Ten members of the Bodcaw Senior Class will receive their diplomas at Commencement in th« school auditorium at 8 p. m. on May 13 < Baccalaureate was held last Sim- day with the Rev. Wesley Thomason bringing the message. Commencement program includes; PHS Ready to Release First Batch of Vaccine By VINCENT J, BURKE WASHINGTON (UP) ~ Thfc Pub- Local Youths to Attend Annual Boy's State The 15th annual Arkansas Boys State under sponsorship of the Am* eHcan Legion will be held at Camp Robinson Little Hock, from May 2A throuph June 4. Selected io represent this area •re; bill Bridgets, sponsored by the Rotray Club; Dale Zlnn by the ta lie Health Service expects to Processional, "tfatrona March," ["lease the first batch of embar-, A b Mrs. T. J. Silvey; "Bless This S° ed Sal k vaccine today and re- " mf H A ,I SP " Mr., v.. r Turner and sume the nation's polio vacclna- s ^ Ka ^ .„ Iiio K _ ,--.-, after a six-day halt.| and commtmu i ty atfajr3) recom ,| The East-West agreement p*| said the ex-| men( j c ^ by his teachers, of out-.tha way far the Blg'Fotirtfdfcil House, Mrs. Silvey; Valedictory address by Patsy Butler and Salutatory address by Lagene Morehead Principal speaker will be the Rev. Warren D. Golden. (Diplomas will be presented to T. J. Silvey and Benediction by J. M. Ward, School board secretary. Kiwanis; John Barr by the Lion* by the in his Russia Agrees ^^, *-if- I* i#,tiL Austrian 1 By ROBERT fcRANtON,, VIENNA, Austria,- ,„,.., Soviet Union agreed today.,to;7l n . nn Austrian state '•••••• - 1 --— ern terms In one Informed sources ..«»*...«» ».*.. VVH w~.._ »..— . — jnenucu 'uy ins icuviici a» • uu. uuv*, »»*** »r«^ »w* «*»« VA B * w»*» ,~*\n pect a favorable report before Banding character and have a ser- ministers to meet. irt.Viehhi nightfall from a team of federal lous attitude toward'an intensive weekend td sign the tre»tjr experts who have been checking c iti ze nship training program. arrange a late* conference, vaccine produced by Parke Davis and Co. in Detroit. Barring a last-minute hitch, the Purpose of the program Is to Big Four heads of give boys an 8-day training course U. S. Ambassaddr In study anij practical applicatio Members of the graduating class health service hopes to notify all of problems" of self-government, are! Patsv Butler, Melba Corn- health authorities late today that ate! Patsy elius, Jerry Dillard, Betty Hairston, Quitman Loe, Jo Ann May, Giaraldine Miller, Lagene Morn- head, Robert Smittle and Betty White. .... ; _' • Forrest City Ready toTqke m Escapees By TOM DY'GARD FORREST CITY, W)—Tomorrow s "Operation Able" for this east Arkansas town and about 20.000 people from surrounding areas, escapees from an imaginary bombing raid, will rush in for efuge. There will be three times as rriany "evacuees" as homefolks in his cotton country town of 'about -,500.x'- ; The 'bus loads of refugees will be . volunteers'recruited to help Civil,reported number is now 82.' defense authorities: learn more] While the recheck was ia about problems encountered when progress he strongly recom- a small city is called on to take mended that all inoculations be are,of a mob of civilians from a f halted and the great'immunisation project in history ground virtually to a halt; "'i^ ' ' ' A team health ^service .experts, headed by Dr.; William G. Workman, made a'! detailed stiidy of Parke Davis' vacOine records here and then went to Detroit .yesterday to conduct an on-the- spot shock of th firm's manufacturing and testine methods., "several batches" of Parke Davis vaccine have been doublechecked and are approved for immediate use in inoculations. t Informants said the batches to be cleared probably represent lev- eral hundred thousand doses of the vaccine. These doses already are in the hands of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, local health officials, and private physicians. This means that Inoculations in some areas could. resume' tomorrow. Michigan, of course, refused to halt its immunization program on the grounds it had complete confidence in its vaccine' supplies •^-mostly Parke .Davis. The vaccine expected to be cleared today was approved by the Public Health Service some time ago. But Dr .Leonard A. Scheele, U.S. surgeon 'general, ordered a recheck Saturday of all vaccine stocks after more than SO cases of polio had developed among vac- children. Tbe officially- mistice. The French force of some 80,000 men now is • based a temporary injunction .to pre- terday in chancery court here by Lion Oil Company of El Dorado and International Paper Company of Camden. The two major-industries sought chiefly in the Saigon area, at Tour- ane in central Viet Nam and at Cap St. Jacques, on the coast vent the commission from hearing corps at the 17th Parallel, obviously southeast f the capital city. prompted by Eisenhower's state-1 The United States, France and Company is now charging major , t , ha !. hi ? w . illin g- Britain reportedly had agreed last industrial users on a temporary night that the French troops should basis and under refunding bond, be brought home as the training of| The plaintiffs in the suit claim China Pledges to Join Allies in War WARSAW, Poland — UP) Corn- arguments on whether to make'munist China pledged today that permanent a $4,300,000 rate in- she will fight alongside the So- crease Arkansas Louisiana Gas viet Union and her allies if war is ness to meet with the heads of •Jptate of Britain, France and Russia was based in part on "a vague feeling some good night come out of such a conference. '"One thing that is" disturbing to me," George said, "is whether we are moving with any real conviction to take the initiative, rather than just acquiescing, "There seems to me to be a lack ot enthusiasm and a lack of positive attitude on our part toward a top 1 level conference which •if we take the strong initiative, might do some good. unleashed in Europe. Peng Teh-huai, Red China's defense minister and deputy prime minister, made that declaration the Vietnamese national army pro- the PSC exceeded its authority in in the name of the Peiping gov* grossed. I permitting the temporary increase Pulitzer Prize Winner Says He Was Happier When He Was Poor and Really Had Nothing By HAL BOYLE ernment at a session of a Warsaw conference called to establish an Eastern defense organization to- rival the North Atlantic Treaty Organization set up by the West. Peng also declared Peiping stands firmly for peaceful co-ex' istence. He said his government is ready to negotitata on any inter- devastated area. For a short time armed Nationa 'ipd'.troops- and.police will patrp he^treets of Forrest City, s^er o .'imjp? evidence of' looters on;' ampage. Fighter plans and bomb rs will roar overhead, offering ai protection for fleeing civilians Refugees will be fed and sheltered Medcal aid stations will be se P. This will be the first dress re learsal of its kind in the Unite tates. Other American cities, wl'tf n eye cocked "toward the dange t atomic attack, have practice etting their own people out o own. This time they are going to prac ce taking care of. people bombec ut of their homes. The imaginary target is Mem his and the time of the attack, i :06 p.m. (CST). People at For est City will take cover until the rea is checked for dangerous rad ation. After the all clear is sounded i-47 jet bombers and F-86 jet figh ers will zoom over, covering the parade of refugees making thei way from their bombed out homes to Forrest City. For purposes of the drill, it will be assumed that most of th'e refugees are hungry, weary (frightened sijrvivprs of any en emy raid on Memphis, 35 miles away, from Marlarina, Erie, Helena Senators Also Call for End to Strike ATLANTA WlTwo U.S. senators have joined union leaders in calling on the. Southern Bell Telephone Co. to agree- to arbitration in its dispute with striking workers. Sen. Kefauver (D-Tenn) told the Senate yesterday that he sent identical messages to the company and to the CIO Communications Workers of America, urging arbitration. He said President J. A. Beirne of the CWA replied that the union would agree to submit unsettled ssues to impartial arbitrators recommended by the federal media- ion service. Kefauver added that he had not tried to do more than flesh and Formosa. But he warned that "to national differences — including heard from the telephone company NEW YORK (IP}— He sat there— blood could. He tried to reduce sober military adventurers "We must recognize all the pos* the man across the luncheon table, I the human heart into a .para- sibmties of failure in any such small, dark-eyed, polite talking, graph. conference, but we should have a with a whip in his mind. | "We measure greatness by the it' should be firmly understood that the current balance of iforces hangs in the favor of the "camp positive, not a defeatist attitudej The whip is the one with which'distance between" the dream and of peace and socialism." toward it. If we are going to ac- he. lashes mankind and himself for the failure. We all fail. None of us anything in the world, failing to dream as big as people.match the dream.' we have 1 to have such a positive ca n, and for not attaining altitude and I'm afraid we don't.dreams they do have. the have it now." Asked when he was most happy Faulkner, who is a small man with obviously fastidious tastes, grew up with physical .and literary prize winner, started off: Buys Out Two Oil Firms EL DORADO, (ff) —The Lion Oil country. There are many ways to Co. has announced the purchase make money and they all spelj of the physical properties of two success." in his life, William Faulkner, stu- bohemoths, such as Wolfe and dent of failure and recent Publizer Hemingway. "Success comes too easy in this .failures. Myself, Dos Passos, Hem- 'ingway, Wolfe. Wolfe was the finest failure." Ike Secretive on Political Plans By JACK BELL WASHINGTON Wt—Preident Ei"In our generation we were alljsenhower is .said to be keeping Tennessee pil companies. Faulkner may appear to some A. F. Reed, vice president for as the intellectual's Mickey Spill' sa * c ' the company brought one. But his reverence is for a properties of Elk Oil Co. of man like Thomas Wolfe, whom he 'jyet.teville, Tenn,, and Consum- calls the most magnificent failure Oil Co. ol Winchester, < Tenn.' of his generation, because "he even his .close friends in the dark about his plans for 1956. Recent White . House visitors but hoped to have word soon. Sen. Long (D-La) supported Ke- feuver's stand. Bankers to Hear Faubus, Rockefeller LITTLE-" HOCK, (,UP ) -Win hrop i Rockefeller and Gov. Orva E. Faubus will be speakers at th 65th 'annual convention at the Ar kansag: Bankers Association in Ho Springs, May 24-25. The program wa$ announced to day by Louis E. Hurley, presiden of the association and president o the Exchange Bank and Trus Co., at El Dorado. More than 7SO delegates an guests arc expected to attend. Rockefeller's subject wiU b "What Does 'the Land of Oppor tunlty' Mean to You?" He wil speak, at the business session o the'opening day. /The goveror's ^subject will be ''General Economic- Conditions a related to State Agencies and Ser vices." The second business session wil feature addresses by the vice pros ident of the American Bankers As soclation, Fre dF. Florence, who i president 6f the Republican Nation •llirBink at; DaUaa;,.ar.d t by Dr, Marcus Nadlcr, professor jot ti nance, graduate School 'of Bus ihcsf Administration, New Yor. University. His -subject v.;ill b "The Outlook for Business anc Banking." J. B. Waddington, assistant vie ,..-..• • „ .j t ^, president of the First Nationa Informed source* 8 aid the ex- g k j UWe Rock and pre8iden perts will be at Parke Davis a r - ' - few more days,'but they are expected to complete their recheck on "several" branches today. These sources described thia estimate as a "reasonable expectation.' Scheele will tend tt|)e clearance notification to the national foundation, state and local health authorities, and to private physicians. . ^Meantime, Rep. A. L. Miller a physician, cautioned the ; House against "abrupt action" in.the vaccine matter that might prove ill-advised. He urged a mo- ra'otium on attacks on Scheele and, Mrs. Oveta Culp Hbbb'y. 3 Co-ops Against Ozark Plant LITTLE ROCK <M— A proposed 15 million dollar steam generating riant at Ozark, Ark., has received :he backing of all but three of Arkansas' 18 rural electric co-operatives. , The three co-ops which have pot oined the plan are expected to all in line shortly, said Harry L, Oswald, executive manager of the Arkansas Electric Ca-opeijBtive Corp. Co-op representatives met here yesterday to discuss plans for the 00,000 kilowatt plant, Oswald said July 1, 1956 had >een set as the target date for fling a loan application with the of the Junior Bankers section will address the second businesi session. His topic will be "You: Junior Bankers." British Envoy Visiting in Arkansas LITTLE ROCK, (UP) —Britisl Ambassador Sir Roger Making anc his wife will arrive here this afternoon for a two-day visit to include nner at Winthrop Rockefeller's rm and a speech before the Chamber of Commerce. , Sir Roger and Lady Making wil be greeted by the mayors of Little Rock and North Little Rock, the county judge and other officials and chamber representatives when they;arrive by -plane from 'Washington, .They will fly to , Winrock, Rockefeller's estate atop Petil Jean Mountain near Morrilton, for dinner tonight. Lady Making will tour the Ar kansas (Territorial restration here .tomorrow morning, and will meet British war brides {lying here. She will .join her husband for an official call on Goy. and Mrs, Orval 'E. Faubua at the mansion before the Chamber of Commerce luncheon, at which Sir Rober will speak. They wiU leave for Washington Friday afternoon, stopping at Rural Electric Administration f or. Memphis enroute to visit the Cot- inancing construction. 'ton Carnival. All Around the Town •y TIM Mar •toff Thompson, head ol.the ^ treaty delegation, told new the end of todays crucial "The treaty, will be day. 'I He said a joint munique would be day on the' successful the parley. ,,„ - - Tbe sudden break In th negotiations came after, ( of deadlock over, the termi tide 35 of the s£artlkle Article 35- governs to the Soviet U|ilt>n.< The dispute, involved oil and shipping pr the Russians took' reparatiOns. The Sovletll Austria last month tHat properties would be-return* . „„ Was a Sensational concession, until today'Russia had rel'"'-'' write it 4nto ti»e, T treaty4& The Wes4.1riststed» vt and;? point, '- The deadlock i had, break up the .conference. ed State* «--' j •'—'-'--- -"" on the . a 'completed'draff treaiyv call pff Suniiday'i foWlgA session at which the treti be signed, gistered of the 1 13, said; County >gehtk * j .« , ^l t r >i *^??Jib.6_S Adams this At one o'clock Vrj er Taggart o«t«» at UK? ItW/to laven, f ormerJy \; e farm, nearHthe 'onieertJ the old SPG ^ oats i growfcg i>e, there Ms., a^.place'.on; for seed/tor -pUn^ttf, stock nearer .the bree Twenty bushel of ,,..- ..^ special arranged purchiae V gh the Arkansas Seed ------- organizatipnjpr tti riew apd lipptoved crops,- It is agricultural plai produce vi quality, )lantings (o .a 'grt..„.,._. "arms o< our imm&UJe" ar$«7 The Pasture,Tour bejin» |" morning at 9:00 a^the Date] arm five mi)es eas|jo|J~ 67 road, The pounty, ageiil h the county court house'wW 'ide ypu with —••""-*--"' -•-• Thone )Piospe"e,t J! Test Suit FiUd in Bond Issua LITTLE «W« (*UX ea) estate man hag against ommission to determine f'8 bonpTlssys ^hl?h j«' Officer Named in $15,000 Lawsuit PINE BLUFF, («—Lt; Col. T.C. Williams, executive officer at the - ..... _ . Pine _ Bluff Arsenal, has been U sending flaroW PwnW' *?_»<»?* E. C. Turner and T- J. Silvey, ^endrix Chapel Choir .. during the perators ol Burdelle Bait Co., a 1953-54 school year, she carried (he 3-acre lake of commercial min-'lead part in the well known opera, ows, estimate that to date they j "Amahl and the Night Visitors". ,. ave killed some 1,200 ?nake» in she was piano accompanist three he area. . . i seems the snake? years (or the Hope High Glee Club, eally like the minnows, not just and is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. valor snakes but aU kinds, . . « G, W. Bridgers of Hope. . , , Kirk rT - =T , T ellow needing gun practice could James of SMU, Dallas, won the!a case _,i_. .. A ii »^_! _T_ _ i -— _ n^<l I t i_^ji . i (_ .•» _ A _» -* ?. J t.~ enliy get it there also a p«d- , outstanding basic cadet award ot aw girl, LaDon Ward has been;CROTC squadron B, , . At Hencler- amed FFA sweetheart 3t a repent 'son Pana Cunningham of istrict meeting ia Magno.Ua, r$9e}. freshman, wa« jnjsta.U9d as ing a "Sweetheart Jacket", . .-.lurer of the Cplheeon Club and Faulknbr when asked how many were said authoritatively to have books he has written, gives a been instructed by the President's vague answer. aides not to bring up the subject "Somewhere between 18 and 22, of 1956. Those instructions have named defendant in a $15,000 slander suit filed! in Jefferson CiJ> Court. I Albert B. peek of Pine Bluff, said in his complaint that state-, ments made by vyilliams would adversely affect hi» chances for furute employment. The suit contends that the state. nd the Bodcaw !mrpoven»«?nts CJi»b. James Bussel} of Hope was .. „ ., .... „..._ •-- WV lc«pr»«|(|«rt«|»Wli»il**> Iraternlty. ce.se ya« ,dj( r i» yciAa^ tfa 'State May 2fi and Bgtty C99* <Qir)« State 90 June 4. ' Hope Junior »t . .... _ . sented this afternoon in « piano re-j be cital by the Puerto . , . , the prQ«ram, is at 4 p. m. itt 6e the next ' - by the probably 20." gone to some who are regarded ments were made at an informal ed vocalist When asked how many books he as among his closest political as- Continued pn J»ege Five 'sociates. hearing in connection with the 8» has fceep * <# thp 94 termination of Peek's employment, both the Ifepdrix Chori^e.y», iir|'jJiy fftyNtHMfiwIrityar, ^ fl\c <n Hotel March J.Q at the arsenal. . est campus vocal frgup «R(J Ji* L.1TTL.H / w ' ijjji^^llN^rt^^MSSW^^

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