The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 21, 1954 · Page 1
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July 21, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 21, 1954
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI L—NO. 101 Blytheville Courier Blytheville Daily News Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE. ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY. JULY 21, 1954 TWELVE PAGES Published Daily Except Sunday SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS Ike Denies Trying To Destroy TVA Tells Press He Doesn't Believe Reds Willing to Risk All-Out War Knowland Calls WASHINGTON (AP) — President Eisenhower said today anybody who accuses him of trying to destroy the Tennessee Valley Authority is in error — to put it as mildly as possible. • • ' -* The administration's attitude to* ward TVA has come under hot debate in the Senate, revolving about an Eisenhower-endorsed proposal for a new private power source in the Tennessee Valley. •• f* I i* Tiie President spoke out on the HAP I Am Hi Oil AH controversy at a news conference I VI VvlllUlwllUII largely devoted to the Indochina • • settlement reached at Geneva. In the course of this discussion he said he does not believe the Communists are willing to risk an all- out war with the free world. As for his legislative program in general. Eisenhower said he thinks it is coming along in good shape although Congress is not giving him everything he asked for. TVA National Question He spoke without rancor of yesterday's House vote turning down his four-year public housing program, and said simply he will make recommendations to the next Congress aimed at meeting the housing needs which will exist at that 'ime. On the TVA controversy, Eisenhower said the question is a national and not simply a regional one. He described himself as not bound forever by his stand that private power should be fed into the TVA system as he directed in a recent order. This order stirred up lengthy Senate debate which has delayed action on his atomic energy program as a whole. The President said he's always willing to adopt a better course if one is shown to him. But in the TVA dispute, he said, it is a question of building steam plants to produce electricity. He said the problem is: If the federal government is going to undertake the building of the plants, why not do it in such places as the Missouri Valley before doing it in the already developed Tennessee Valley region. He emphasized he was simply trying to find out the facts, to determine the best policy, and he added with vigor that anybody who gets up and says there is any attempt to destroy TVA is, to put it as mildly as possible, in error. Statement Read The President began his news conference with a prepared statement saying he was glad agreement to stop the bloodshed in Indochina had been reached, although "the agreement contains features which we do not like." Eisenhower said "any renewal Of A-Law Today Will Force 24-Hour Session to Finish Bill if Necessary By WHITNEY SHOEMAKER WASHINGTON (&— Majority .Leader Knowland (R-Calif) called today for an around-the-clock session of the Senate, if necessary, to complete action on atomic legislation. He punctuated his statement by directing the sergeant-at-arms to haul in cots from nearby cloakrooms and corridors for possible use. "We're not going to have one or two votes. We're going to finish this bill if we "iave to stay all night to do it," Knowland said as the Senate began its eighth day of debate on the atomic bill. Opponents of President Eisenhower's directive to the Atomic Energy Commission to sign a contract with a private utility group to supply power in the Tennessee Valley Authority area informally agreed to a test vote on this key issue at a meeting late last night. But Sen. Gore (D-Tenn) quarterback for this group, and Sen. Morse (Ind-Ore) insisted they would prolong debate if they did not win the first round. Knowland recessed the Senate last night after he received word of the understanding that a vote would come sometime today on the big issue "at-controversy. Faced with a showdown. Gore 'and other foes of the contract proposal combed Republican ranks for support. Gore conceded his forces needed that help.. Mrs. S.L Gladish Rites in Osceola; Rites Held Today OSCEOLA — Services for Mrs. S. L. Gladish, 73, of Osceola, wife of former County Judge S, L. Gladish who died yesterday at Osceola Memorial Hospital following a lengthy illness, were to be conducted at 4 p. m. today in Swift Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. W. F- Hays of Jonesboro. Born in Marion, Ark., the former Miss Ruby Virginia Murray moved to Olive Branch, Miss., following the death of her parents to live with her grandparents. She came to Osceola 50 years ago to be employed by W. J. Lamb, and was the city's first stenographer. She was an Episcopalian. Survivors include her husband. S. L. Gladish; a son, Jimmy Goodrich; and four cousins, Mrs. Nelle Gardner, Bedford Murray and Mrs. Sue Garner of Memphis, and Mrs. Annie Murray Halbert of Nesbitt, Miss. Active pallbearers will be R. E. Prewitt, Ben Butler, Sr., John White, Elliott Sartain. 'Herman Bagby, Fred Taylor, Jim Hyatt. Tal Tongate and A. P. Glascoe. phis Concrete Silo Co., Mr. Hughes Burial \vill be in Errnen Cemetery, said. BASE ENGINEER OPENS OFFICE — Jerry Hord, project engineer for reactivation of the Blytheville Air Base, is pictured going over maps of the base layout this morning following opening of Ms office in the administration building at the base. Mr. Hord's principal work here thus far has consisted of showing prospective bidders in primary construction phases specifications and location sites for the initial work. (Courier News Photo) of Communist aggression would be viewed by us as a matter of grave concern." Warehouse, Seed Bins Planned by Soybean Corp. $22,500 building project is being planned by the Farmer's Soybean Corp. of Blytheville which will include a steel warehouse and two concrete working tanks, according to Paul C. Hughes, company manager. The 50 by 150 foot warehouse will be used to store seed, fertilizer and chemicals while the two 5,000-bushel capacity working bins will be used to process seeds. Contract for the construction of the warehouse building has been given to Robert Lawrence Co, of Steele, Mo., while work on the two work bins will be done by the Mem- Cherry's 'Graft Free' Claim Draws Fire By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Gov. Francis Cherry's claim of a scandal and graft free administration drew fire today from two of his three opponents for renomination in next Tuesday's Democratic primary. State Sen. Guy Jones of Conway, speaking in south Arkansas, said the chief executive's statements ; 'cast reflections on all past administrations." Huntsville publisher Orval Faubus, in northeast Arkansas, said auditors' reports on several state departments didn't jibe with Cherry's version. Following his first Talkathon appeared of the campaign last night Cherry spent the morning in Little Rock attending to state business. He goes to Forrest City later in the day for a dinner and speech tonight. Jones claiming complete independence from "any present, past or future group of politicians," said Cherry claimed to be,, "the only honest governor the state ever had and that he is the only honest and decent candidate in the race." "With that statement he has cast reflections on all past administrations of this state," Jones declared. "If he has had clean government — and I challenge that — it is because he has been a do-nothing governor." Cherry has several times pointed to the fact that none of his opponents had attempted to link his administration "with any scandal or graft," saying he was elected in 1952 "to clean up the government and I've done that." Jones spoke in El Dorado last See CHERRY on Page 12 McClellan. Charges Misrepresentation By THE ASSOCHTED PRESS Sen. John McClellan yesterday said he knew of no issue that has been "more misrepresented, exaggerated, distorted and confused than the so-called tidelands legislation." McClellan charged misrepresentation on the part of his' opponents for the Democratic nomination who have attacked his vote for the bill giving coastal states title to the tidelands oil reserves. Former Gov. Sid McMath, one of McClellan's three opponents, has kept the senator under a constant stream of criticism for voting for the measure. McMath says that many millions oi dollars that could have been spent in Arkansas on school construction and teacher salaries were forfeited through loss of returns from tideland oil. McClellan said those who say- school children were robbed by "those of us who voted for the tidelands bill" are misrepresenting the facts. He said title to the tidelands that went to the coastal states covered only one tenth of the Continental Shelf, and one sixth of the estimated oil reserves beneath the Senatorial Candidates —2 Sid McMath: Old Campaigner Shows How to Invade Opponent's Lair By LEON HATCH Malvern, Ark. <#) — Sid McMath last night invaded John L. McClellan's home territory with a blistering attack on his senatorial opponent — and a couple of apparent side thrusts at another old'enemy, Gov. Francis Cherry. Crowd-wise and applause - wise, McMath came off at least the equal of McClellan, who opened his formal campaign for renomination in Malvern, his former home, on July 10. Malvern Police Chief Bill Funk said the enthusiastic audience which heard McMath was "as large as" the crowd of 5,000 persons — Funk's estimate — who listened to McClellan from the same platform in front of the courthouse. Today McMath went deeper into the McClellan bailiwick in his campaign to unseat the senator. The former governor speaks tonight at Camden, which McClellan now calls home, after scheduled visits today to Rison, Thornton, Bearden, Fordyce and other points. McMath charged last night that McClellan had "flip-flopped, vacillated and repeatedly reversed the field" in his relations with the controversial Sen. Jot McMartty of Wisconsin. Near the end of his speech McMath used a discussion of Social Security legislation to lead into the subject of old age assistance. "I don't think it's right for old folks to be required to get rid of their cow, chickens or the like or run the risk of having their pension checks cut," he declared. Opponents of Gov. Cherry in his current campaign for a second term nomination have said the same thing in stronger terms. They have charged the Cherry administration with cutting welfare checks if "the olf 1 . folks" attempt to help themselves by keeping a cow, raising chickens or growing a garden. Cherry and Welfare Commissioner A. J. Moss have said only basis for the accusation is that federal regulations require a small deduction if welfare clients have a cow but that there is nothing the state can do about it. Again McMath — after his familiar charge that McClellan represents the "power lobby" — reminded his audience that "you did not have an increase in electric rates when I was governor of Arkansas." s* Pow«r soa Ligbt Co. has instituted a rate increase under a bond which guarantees refunds if the boost eventually is disallowed. Cherry's current opponents have blamed the Cherry - appointed Public Service Commission—and the governor himself—for the increase. McMath's apparent sniping at Cherry followed criticism of McMath's administration and its highway operations by Cherry Monday. Cherry, who defeated McMath for a third term as governor in 1952, had said repeatedly he did not intend to take part in the senatorial race "as long as they let me alone." Two years ago McClellan openly campaigned for Cherry and McMath denounced as an "unholy alliance," McClellan, Cherry and the Arkansas Power and "Light Co. The crowd which heard McMath included several motorcades, some of which came blaring into town after the candidate already had started speaking. Among the delegations was a 144-car group from Garland County. The "live" audience—the speech was broadcast — spilled off the courthouse square and out into the strt*t on two sides. shelf. He said title to the remainder of the shelf and oil was vested in the federal government. Protection of each state's title to mineral and other wealth that might lie submerged under its inland navigable "waterways was included in the bills. Two Bills McClellan said the opposition refers to only one of the bills. "They never told you there were two measures." Paul Chambers, of Helena, another of McClellan's primary opponents, yesterday criticised the Benson farm policy and pledged nis support of 90 per cent of parity for farmers. He said also, he would seek the continuation of the conservation policy. Chambers aired his "questio- thon" over KFSA-TV in Fort Smith, as he carried his campaign through northwest Arkansas. Chambers has disputed McMath's contention that the oil millionaires benefitted from the legislation. Chambers told a listener on a recent radio program: ''It doesn't make any difference to them where the royalties go, they've got pay anyway." GETS SCHOOL POST — Mrs. V. B. Osborne has been appointed to the Manila Board of Education to complete the unexpired term of C. B. Childress. thus becoming the first woman Do serve on the Manila Board. The term of Mr. Childress, who resigned, will end in Morch. A former teacher at Manila, Osborne is active in PTA work and Methodist Church activities. Mr. and Mrs. Qsbornt bav* two Iron Curtain on 13 Million Vietnamese Angered By Partition By FORREST EDWARDS HANOI, Indochina (AP) — Vietnamese officials were reported hopping mad today at news the northern half of their country is being handed over to the Communists. But many anti - Communist civilians in Hanoi figured they had been reprieved because j standing achievements of the post- they have 10 months to 20 war era -" Reds Hall Cease-Fire As 'Victory for Peace LONDON (AP) — Europe's Communists — and neutralist India — hailed the Indochina cease-fire agreement ( today as a "victory for peace." Spokesmen for the anti-Corn-1 munlst world generally agreed their side had taken a licking, j Third State, Cambodia, Is Last to Sign Moscow radio 1 d, the Red chorus terming the Geneva agreement a "new victory of the forces of peace." Indian Prime Minister Nehru is- self-congratulation. By LYNX HEINZEKLING GENEVA (AP) — France made peace with her Commu- which sued a statement in New Delhi j papers from right to leil terming the'Indochina settlement a ! unanimous in their praise of "great step" and "one of the out- j French Premier Pierre Mendes- France for securing the peace south, instead of the maximum two they expected. There were no demonstrations and mass expressions of rejoicing or sadness in either Hanoi or Sai- j gon today as the cease-fire agreement partitioning Viet Nam was announced by press and radio. Officials of the north Viet Nam government refused to talk to reporters. Informed sources said they were readying hot protests to the French. French army officers refused comment, pending receipt of confirmation of the news. No Big Operations It was believed, however, that in the interim until the effective cease - fire hour French Union troops would push no military operations against the Communist- led Vietminh and would only defend themselves against attacks by the rebels. The big surprise in Hanoi was the agreement that the French have 300 days to get out of the northern capital and Haiphong. No one had anticipated such a lengthy evacuation period. To businessmen with businesses they have been unable to sell and stocks only partially whittled down Ignoring the United States, Nehru paid tribute specifically to the foreign ministers of Britain, the Soviet Union, France and Commu- China as well as the represen- The e x c e p t i o n was France. | nist enemies in Indochina just whose people so long had hoped j before dawn today and a new- for peace in the ^Far Eastern^ war j ]V on Curtain Clanked down OH ^._, ,-, ^ ^ million persons in north Viet Nam. " " Gen. Georges Delteii of France. and Gen. Ta Quang Buu of the' Vietminh rebels, signed armistice Members of the French National agreements covering Viet Nam. Assembly were about as divided ana Laos ^ 3 hours and 50 rnin- as usual, however. Those on the right were bitter at the loss of north Viet Nam: those on the left agreement. the news cheers. brought smiles if not tatives of the Vietminh, Viet Nam, i cheered the end of the war. Laos and Cambodia .Government sources said the Indian Premier left out the Americans because they had refused i - sign the armistice agreement. Red Press Unanimous Western governments had no immediate official comment. Western Europe's anti-Red press emphasized the West had little cause for "This is not a morning for rejoicing," said London's empire- minded Daily Express. Most British papers agreed with the Liberal News Chronicle that "the free world has lost a lot." The independent, 'influential London Times wrote: "The truth remains that a large part of Indochina is lost to the Western world." U.S. Officials View Armistice as Defeat By JOHN M. HIGBTOWEK WASHINGTON (AP) — The negotiated end of the war _ __ __ g _ _ in Indochina is generally regarded here as a victory for the 92,000 soldiers of the French Communists and a defeat for the free world. utes after the Tuesday midnight deadline French Premier Pierre Mendes-France had set for peace; or his resignation. A truce for the third Indociuna- state, Cambodia, was signed later today. •• ; ' ':. Cambodia signed, with the Vietminh at 12:06 p. m. Representatives of all parties to the Indochina conference gathered for tns: ceremony, including Lt, Col.-'John'. E. Dawn of the U. S.. Army. Mhek. Tioulong, commander in chief of Cambidian forces, signed for Cambodia and Gen Ta Quang Bua for the Vietminh,, . ./ . . But the big event had come nine hours earlier in the .signing of the agreement on Viet Nam and Loas. A truce for the third Indochina state, Cambodia, was scheduled',to be signed later today. The simple signing ceremony, under a blaze of photographers* lights in the former home of the League of Nations, called a halt to an eight-year war in which It halts a direct billion-dollar-a- year drain of money and arms on the TJnited,.States. But it also creates an urgent The average French soldier, hat- j nee{ j to shore up non-Communist ing duty in northern Indochina, groaned, moaned or cursed. A spokesman for Premier Ngo Dinh Diem's government termed the agreement to divide Indochina's richest and most populous state with the Communists "disastrous for the Vietnamese people." But a Vietnamese sergeant seemed to speak for many others ^ of his countrymen: "Good. Maybe i now I can get out of the army and return to civilian life." Frenchmen appeared even more relieved. "We've had enough," said one Saigon businessman. "Either the United States decided to enter the war with her atomic weapons or else there had to be a cease-fire. Nothing Else to Do "You didn't want to become involved so there was nothing else to do. After all, you fought only three years in Korea and gave up, so you cannot blame us for wanting peace after eight." Premier Diem called his cabinet into emergency session to study the Geneva agreement. The spokesman for his government termed the agreement inadequate. areas of Southeast Asia which will almost certainly impose new burdens on this country and its allies and absorb some or all of the Indochina savings. TL S. government officials have been talking with French leaders Annulment Suit Filed in Child Bride Case A suit for annulment this morning was filed in Chancery Court here in the marriage of 12-year-old Reva Ellen Blankenship and 17-year-old I. T. Walker, Jr., both of Gosnell. Oct. 1 is the date of the 1954 Na- The suit was brought by Rudy j tional Cotton Picking Contest, it for several weeks about getting out of Red areas all arms and equipment which French and native anti-Communist forces have been equipped with. It is understood the French have siveri assurances this will be done. Declaration Planned It was learned, mean-while, that the American and Allied governments are planning shortly to issue declarations of intent to form eventually a collective defense for Southeast Asia and warning the Communists not to undertake any new aggression in that area. Such action has been discussed with a number of friendly governments and reports today were that it had been substantially agreed upon. WClUS/Ci i JCl A* WCPC *** i^Vrfi \* Blankenship, who had earlier charged the Walker youth with enticement of a minor following the couple's elopement to Hernando. Miss., and marriage there without parents' consent. No action has been taken on the enticement accusation, and no for- was announced this week by Contest Chairman Kelley Welch. Each year, approximately 100 persons vie for the title of the World's Champion Cotton Picker and some 32.500 in cash prizes. The 60-acre plot, located east, of Walker Park is reported" in good expeditionary corps died, or disappeared. 17th Parallel It also laid a Korea-like partition across the 42-mile waist of Viet Nam. Indochina's largest, richest and most populous state, about at the 17th Parallel of latitude. Communist leader Ho Chi Miah will take over the destinies of the residents north of the line. The 10 million Vietnamese below the pari tition will live under the pro-Western regime of chief of state Bao Dai . All - Vietnamese elections, not earlier than one year from today and not later than two years, are supposed to reunite the divided country. But Western officials here generally conceded the '"'temporary" partition line probably will be* come a political and ideological frontier like those which split Germany and Korea. Officials said the texts of th* See INDOCHINA on Page 12 mal charge has been filed to date, j shape despite a dry growing season. The Mississippi County Democratic Central Committee met at the Court House here yesterday to select judges and clerks for the primaries to be held July 27 and Aug. 10. The list of judges and clerks, by townships and boxes, follows: Big Lake Township Manila City Box, City Hall—judges: D. C. Wright, Charles Carter, V. B. Osborne; alternate judges: Parry Ballard, Dean Pierce, William C. Fox: clerks: Harold Wall, Lucian Broom; alternate clerks: Lucille McCulley, H. C Ashabranner Manila Township Box, Farmers Tractor Co.—Judges: William Borowsky, Walter Wright, R. E. McCullough; alternate judges: B. A. McCann, E. E. Hart, Mrs. R. J. McKinnon; clerks; Glen Horner, C. L, King; alternate clerks: Mrs. Dean Pierce, Bert Williams. Shady Grove. Brewer's Store — Judges: J. H. David, Claude Grain, Gerald Costner; alternate judges: H. E. Boiling. M. L. Bellinger, John Fairchild; clerks: A. J. Brewer, Nowland Bellinger; alternate clerks: Claris Loveless, L. K. Holt. Brown Spur. School — Judges: J. H. Griffin, B. B .Therlkeld, R. D. White; alternate judges: Lois Love. Arthur Hill, Alex Curtis; clerks: E. H. Robertson, Von Jolliff; alternate clerks: Reed Threlkeld, Boyd Romines. Lost Cane, Store — Judges: W. D. Vastbinder, Louis Baugher, Guy Bourland; alternate judges: Ray Veach, C. A. Evans, John Lorren; clerks: Raydo Veach, Osborne Bowers; alternate clerks: Stanley Fradenbarg, Colise Glover. Bowen Township Gosnell, Hughes Gin Office — Judges: Roy McKay. Woodrow Cook, Jerry Frankum; jlternate judges: Mitchell West, Tom Grim**, How Cftldwelk eterica: Harvey Hart. Lee Hill: alternate i clerks: Walter Maxwell, E. A. ! Rice. i Xeal Township Leachville, City Box, General Insurance Office — Judges: Dee Keith, Atherton Hiett, Mrs. Marie j Kennett: alternate ujdges: W. W. j Cox, Mrs. A. L. Wallace, Herschel Johnson: clerks: T. J. Pierce, Perry F. Deiries; alternate clerks: ] Tom Marshall, Delbert Hooker. Leachville Township Box, City Hall — Judges: Bruce Byrd. H. A. j Croom, J. O. Edwards: alternate} judges: V. S. Johnson. J. W. Mc-j Kaney. H. H. Thurmond; clerks: j R. F. Shipley, Lester Mayfield; alternate clerks: B. Baledge, T. J. Pierce. Boynton. Gin Office — Judges: Fred Apple, Porter Byrd, C. E. Cagle: alternate judges: Clyde Hawkins, M. D. Reed, Orvil Ward: clerks: Gray son Ward, L. H. Green; alternatec lerks: W. F. Minor, Charles Miller. Carmi, Newsom-Melton Store — Judges: P. W. DeJarnett, D. O. McClain, A. W. Turner; alternate judges: Ruff in Newsom, Dean Roach. W. G. Brown; clerks: T. j G. Milligan. Sallie Bell: alternate! clerks: Mrs. E. E. Wilson, R. D. i Wallace. j Box Elder, Buckeye Gin Office — Judges: W. O. Galyean, W, R. Gunter, Raymond Hicks; alternate judges: Jeff Rauls, James Steen. L. A. Steen; clerks: Curt Hicks, Marvin Hanners: alternate clerks: Joe Tauls, C, A. Goodrich. Half Moon Township Half Moon, Richardson Store — Judges: J. C. Pruitt, Herman Storey, Jr., Ira Oiler; alternate judges: W. H. Richardson, Irwin Alexander, J. H. Hannon; clerks: Otis Austin, I. T. Walker: alternate clerks; Homer Hodge, £d Spain. Canadian Township Armorel, Implement Office — Judges: J. C. Ellis, R. W. Nichols, Roy Eppenspergen: alternate judges: Arthur Vance. E. L. Hale. Eric Waddeil: clerks: Robert Gray. Virginia Davis; alternate clerks: Marion Dyer, J. N. Smothermon. Tomato. Store — Judges: Andy Harshman. Sam Tillman, Jr., Earl My rick; alternate judges: L. M. Malone, Harvey Tillman. Marvin House: clerks: Orvie Malone, Lew-j is Stillman; alternate clerks: Bud: Harshman, Mrs. Bud Harshman. i Hector Township j Dell City Box, Planters Gin —j Judges: Lindell Bowling. John Fairley, Sr., M. R. Griffin: alternate judges: Robert Edwards, See ELECTION on Page 12 Weather ARKANSAS—Partly cloudy and warm with isolated thundershowers this afternoon, tonight and Thurs- j day. MISSOURI—Considerable cloudiness north, partly cloudy south this afternoon, tonight and Thursday with scattered thundershowers north this afternoon or tonight and isolated thundershowers south tonight and again Thursday or Thursday night. Minimum this morning—72. Maximum yesterday 97. Sunrise tomorrow—5:03. Sunset today—7:10. Mean temperature (midway between high and low—84.3 Precipitation last X hours to 7:00 a. m. today—None. Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—25.77. This Date Last Year Maximum yesterday—98. Minimum this morning 70. Precipimiec January 1 to 4*t»— Dr. Troy Payne Dr. Troy Payne Joins Staff of Walls Hospital Dr. J. Troy Payne, formerly of Leachville, yesterday joined the staff of Walls Hospital here. Born and reared in Leachvillft, Dr. Payne was graduated from Leachville High School and served two and one-half years in the Navy. He received his pre-medical training at the University of Arkansas, where he was awarded a bachelor of science degree. He was graduated from the University of Arkansas Medical School in Little Rock, where he received his BSM *ad WD degrees. Dr. Paynes interned at Arkansas Baptist Hospital in Little Rock and received special, training in pediatrics at Arkansas Childmn'i Hospital there. His office will be located *t Walls Hospital, where he will be associated with Dr. J. M. Wall* and Dr. F. E. Utley. In addition to hi* staff duties, he will handle city house calls. He is a member of the PulaaU County Medical Association

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