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Middlesboro Daily News Newspaper Archive: August 25, 1955 - Page 1

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   Middlesboro Daily News (Newspaper) - August 25, 1955, Middlesboro, Kentucky                             VOL. 45. NO. 127. ASSOCIATED ru LKASKD W1RK Home Daily of the LEASED W1KE MIDDLESBORO, KENTUCKY. THURSDAY, AUGUST 25, 1955 i ,-------_...___________________ MIDDLESBORO WEATHER High 00 Yrsti-rihiy's IJQW 39 Jxm- 39 Ntum ItiMiLiiit: FfKA TKATUHKg I'UUHli n PRICE FIVE CENTS Al.l-AI.r-A I ASIljI.cV-Kermil Mills, agriculture engineer from U.K.. here explains the ucivnnlaecs of seeding alfalfa and orchard grass together for hay on Ilic farm at the Roiwrt Mason farm on'Hie Clear Creek Identified in Ihe piclnre with Mills arc: R. Marvin Howard, president of Iho Mid rtlesboro Chamber of Commerce; Maurice K. Henry, John Cawood, and Circuit Judge A L Maddox ID-J y Storm Edith Churns Air But St May Die at Sea MIAMI newborn hurricane.wiih winds of 80 miles per hour churned the Atlantic far from Ihe twice-ravaged eastern U S const today, and weathermen hopefully predicted il might die al sea Small, bul crowing Hurricane Edith, fifth storm of Ihe season pearcd aimed loward Ihe dcslruclivc routes of Connie and Diane won't be able to tell where--------------------------------------------'___ il's headed for at Icnst Iwo or Ihrcc a U. S. weather fore- caster said Wednesday night, "but (his me lias a chance of stay- ing at sea. "She began farther norlh and easi than eiifior Connie or Diane. (hose two were at (he same stage as Edilh Ihey were farther south." The Miami Wcalhrr Bureau csli- inntcd .11 midnight KDT that Edilh w-is cpnlerrrl al N. :Wi.-[ -nlioijl BSO mi'os oast norlhensl of San .Inan. PR, or ahont nilrs casl-southpast of Minmi. The lempcsl. full-fledged hurricane of the season, was mov- ing in a lion 13 milos per Jinur. it was frrrn report-; of a Jew shii's nrouriti the cdpo of the siorm. GaV1.-; extender! IM mile? rnrlh and nf the cenler and 50 miles soulh, arxl west. The prct! it-tort 3'IdHh continue moving in the same ronr.se at the snmc spceU for itie next 12 fKHirs. gradually increasing in and intensity. Contract Awarded For Street Repair FRANKFORT. Ky. iPl Award of improvement contracts totaling S1.263.1S5 was lotlny hy tiic State Higriway prn tmenl. The projects, contractors nrtf] n mounts, by oounlies included FiTzpatnck Avenue in .Middlesboro repair over Ycllmv Crock. T. C. Younir. SI 1.610. DEATHS JoSin Duncan of Noetown Growers Win Co-Op Suit KNOXVILLK ll'-PI The Ea.il Tennessee Court of Appeals has ruled in favor of 11 members of Ihe Tennessee Burlcy Tolxxcu Growers Assn. who tiled sun ngainst She organisation lo recover the> "cquiltcs." The court refused, however, to require (he association (o make blanket cash returns of each emii- lics. which members it lo wiihholil. The complainants, filed tlv-ir snil in Greene Chancery Conn, soujhl al.-o io recover Ihc equillr-.-; of niemljcr.s some S563.000. Bolh sides np- pcalcti Ihe case. Tin- defense charged Ihc Mlil v.-as desi-jnod lo deplete a fund intended lo finance n farmor- owned n-drying plant which uoukl comneie with private icdrying op- ei alions. Tbe tourt ruled case will be reminded lo :he lower court lo dc- the amoun's ttic- II com- are due. All court costs :o be divided hy the two sides. THE WEATHER Fair to partly cloudy today and little change in lemperrilur e s. Partly cloudy and a lillle warmer tonight and more humid Frklny. Chnnce of a few scallerc-d showers Fridnj' afternoon in lower and mid- dle portions. Warm and hu rn i d Saluiday wiih scattered showers and thundcrsnowei-s likely. fligh today 87. low loni-ht 61. high Friday 87. Junior Order To Meet Here The Sl.nic Councilor of the Junior Oifiej- of Uniled American Mech- nnics has acceplcd an invitation from to hold Ihcir convention here in I95G. Approxi- mately 150 10 2011 people will aiieml Ihe convention lo be held sometime in Augusi. Representatives from Midrtles- lo the meeting held in Coving- ton this, week returned yesieiday. They were Waller Lovelace. J. H. Herklcy. W. .1. Dorton, John Rea- son. Will A. as St.ilp Chap- and clwir.cn Ihis yenr as Slate Vici'-Couneilor and Amos G. Idol, National Council representative fro, n Kentucky. Mrs. Koinh also allcnded ihc meeting and the uuxi- li.iry activities. Lt. Jack R. Barton Assigned to Gordon Fit.st LI. Jack K. Darlon, son of Dr. and Mrs. A. liarlon of Mid- dleslxiro recently completed the Army's .Medical F i e i rf Service School's military orientation course al Korl Sam Houston, Lt. I'.arfon. who has received or- (ieis a.--signing him lo Camp Gor- don. Georgia was graduated from Ihc U n i v e r s i I y of Louisville's School of Dcnli.slry enlering Ihe Army lasl month. He is a member of Psi Omega nnd Sigma Alpha (ralernily. His wife, ihe former Colleen Tuoker of Middlesboro. is in Geor- gia with Lt. Barton. Rev. Rone to Give Second Tour Talk Rev. II. Rone, pastor of ihe First Baptist Church, will speak tonight on "From Jordan to ;.ny" in the second of his lecture series concerning his recent tour of Ihe Holy Land. He will show color slides of Italy. The piogram begins at p.m. si the church. Ceremony Set At New School The dedication of Ihe Duck e y c School, nn 11-room school, locaied between Tinslcy and Ingram on Greasy Creek will take place Sun- day, August 28 at 2 p. ni. The invocation will he given by Kov. Jesse Slushor, Tinsley, S. A. Mills, principal of Buckeye Sclnxil will preside. D. E. Perkins, Archi- tccl, Iliirhin. Ky. will discuss architecture and consiruclion Dr J. S. Pan-oil, chairman of (lie Hell Counly Board of Kclucnt i o n will discuss Ihe opportunities o f llie consolidated school. Hcnedic- tion will be given by Uev. II. M. Pence. Buckeye School tins one of the most modern facilities in Ibis nren including stcnm heiiting sysl e in rest rooms, cnfelerln, iighling and ventilation. All of the eleven rooms hnyc lile floor and Ihe rooms lire painted in harmonizing pas t e 1 shades are easy on the eyes and Inck the glare which chnracl- our older buildings. Boll Counly buses 'will prov i de transportation on Creasy Creek nnd Wnllscnd Imd Mile Unmet] Section. The public is invited lo attend Ibis dedication and lo lour Ihe classrooms nnd [o meet the teachers of Ihis new school super- intendent W. M. Slusher snid. 'Innocent', Hohbs Says PINEVIIJ.E _ Oliver II o b I. s Pmcville. lold The Daily News lo-' day thai he was entering a pica of not guilly lo a charge of sessing nnlaxcd whiskey" Ho b b s was arrcsied on Ihe charge Ihis week hy Chief Deputy Elmer Fu- son and A. T. U. Agents who rnid- ed his homo. "The officers found some waier in a bucket at my home, labeled it Moonshine, and pui me under arre.si." Ilohbs said. Hohbs claimed furlhcr Ihat while he had made bond, ii was for an examining trial before a U. S. Commissioner and would undergo examining trial before Commis- sioner Kelly Clorc before il could be dclcrmincd whcllicr or nol his case would go lo Federal Court l-ondon. Clnre is oul of lown Ihis week and could not he reached for com- ment. Examining irial on the c.ise has not been held. Counly High Opens Monday I Ml Counly HiKh School will open -Monday wiih an expected enroll- ment of siudenis, Principal J-inies A. I'ursiful announced to- day. Jf the predicted enrollment is reached. licll County will be Iho Kentucky's largest high sclxxll east of Junior and senior students will Monday, sophomores on ruesday and freshmen on Wednes- day. Students are expected only on f. day of ;neir class renisiration. A new manual training clc-jiart- -menl has been completed, answer- inn ihe need for increasing interest in this subject. The school will also .offer for the firsl time clo-sses in I photographic art ar.d choral music. U. S. Presses New Tesf Of Red Alms Dulles to Follow Up Eisenhower Speech Before Bar Organization WASHINGTON' Unil- ed Slates today pressed a new campaign lo test Ihc sinccrlly of Ifussin's iwnce lalk on a world- wide scnle. Tlie campaign begun wllh denl Eisenhower's strnighl-slKxit- inq speech Wednesday in Phila- delphia before the annual conven- IK-.JI of the American I3nr Asso-! elation. i The President. talking of ihe! "spHt of Geneva." challenged "H- Russians to unify Germany, junk the Iron Curtain, and scuttle I h e I r International Communist These were po'nts Ihc President made Ixilh publicly and privately at Ihe Gen- eva conference. Mr. nKo th'il Ihe United Slates will nol wink' nt Ihe Injustices heaped on op-! pressed peoples or sell out Ihclv freedom "for the of a false peace." Sccrelary of Slate John rosier Dulles will follow Ihe IVcsldenl's I lead In a speech in New Yoik Friday afternoon Ircforo Ihe Coun- cil on Foreign Relations. The sec- retary will speak on "corlnin as- pects of United Sillies' foreign policy" In Ihe wake of Ihc Four conference at Geneva. The Soviet peace talk will he tested again In Ihe Uniled Nations disarmament Inlks opening next Moildny in New York. Gerninn Chancellor Konrnd Adcnuuer's Sept. 9 trip In Moscow will be watched, loo. The biggest 'fall lesl will come Ocl. 27 when llie liig Four foreign minister's mecl nl Geneva lo follow up the summit conference. Knox Fair Underway liAflROURVILLI-: The Knox County Fail- Es in progrc s s al Ihe Legion Park and Interest is running high as exhibits are being displayed. Inhibits of ihc Club Is caplllring Ihe Interest of Ihe pu- blic. Olhcr interest nre the ball casting and trnp shoot held Thurs- day nlghl under the flood lighls al 8 p. in. Each enlry in this contest will fire 25 shols al clay pigotis. Other spoils coutesl include t h e dog show hold on Friday nighl nt 8 p. in. All dog owners who wish (o cnler Ihcir dog in Ilic conlcsl arc urged lo gel Ihcir dogs regist- ered hy that time. The -l-II Club is sponsoring a complete line of live .slock which includes sheep, cattle of different sixes and grades. IMnny other farm products produced on Knox Coun- ty farms will be on display. The Future Farmers of America nrc co-sponsors of this department. In the "Live nl Home Depart- ment" Iho public will see every kind of home product, prcpn r c d and canned on display. Competition is open lo Knox, Hell. Laurel, Whillcy stnd llnrlnn Counties. Cnpilol shows will lie on (he grounds each nighl for entcrlnl u- ment. Rone, Srapleton At Baptist Meeting George Slnplclon and the Kev. Wendell If. Roue suenl ycs'erdny al Ihe Cedar Grove Church in Claiborne Counly attending Ihc 72nd annual Cumberland Gap Bap- tisl Association meeting. Kiifh'y-onc Baptist churches in County are of Ihis association nn'J over cighl hundred people were presenl. Two who nltcnded tlie first meeting of Ihe association sevcnly- two years ago were present yes- terday. They were Imlh long-time Claib-irnc County residents. The Uev. Luck Jlarrcll and W. T. Sui- VIS1TOII I'HO.M llovon of twirls, Franco, is spend- ing the week end in iMIddlcshoro as 1he guesl of Mr. and Mrs. How- ard Douglass. Heron, 21, came lo Amorlrn Ihis summer under Ihe American .Summer Program whleli hi'ings young Kuropcuns to this country for n sununer visit lo fos- ler Inlernalional liwlcislnnding. He lias in Frnnkforl for a month and will roliii-n next week. his return lo France in curly Sep- tember, Heron will begin a lour of duly wllh Ihe navy. Heron rnme lo Mlddleslxiro in study melhods of eonl mining and lourlst promo- tion. (Dully News Pinevillc Man Loses Leg A 22-yenr-olU I'mevillc ninn was I'ushrd lo I'ine- ville Community Hospital last nlghl at p.m. after an UN Ireiglit iriiln ran over him near UiL- Wostolo IJnilitP culling off his righl leg IM- low ihc knee. The man, Clarence Collins, Is re- jmrlcd In .snlisfaetory contlilion a: itw hospital today. Officials snld Ihe leg was severed just alxive Ihf nnklc nnd hnd to be amputated lo wlihin six inches of the knee. Workmen on Iho freight snld Ihey noliccd Collins silling on Ihe n-ack IKH were- unnhle lo slop the freight in lime. The incident occur- red .south of ihp bridge. The was coming from Mid- (lleslwro Lo Wallscnd. 'I'he man WHS rushed lo Ihe hos- pital by Durham ambulance afler train workmen bad slopped Ihe flow of blood until Ihc ambulance could gel ilicrc. C. of C. Farm Tour On WMIK Tonight Tlie Middlesboro of Commerce farm Tour m.'icle yes. lerdny will bo described on W.VIIK lonighl at G-A5. 'file lour was heltl on Ihe Roller) L. M.-r-on farm in llie Clear Creek scclion of Hell Coiin'y. Many local individuals who maile Ihe tour will IK: interviewed. Tup broadcast was recorded in Ihe field dining the lour al Ihe various field sla lions. Vaccine Test Was Failure PHS Reports WASHINGTON (UP) The government said loday Hint or ils orUjmnl safely tests was Ihc probable cause of Hie polio out- break among children who received Cutler vaccine. The U. S. Public llenllh Service said Ihose safely lulled to prevent live vliiis from Kctling Into some Oilier vncelne shots. This caused nt lensl some of Ihe 1G9 polio cases cuimoclcil directly or Indirectly with Iliu Culler vnccir.o. I" Million Flood Aid Ready for Use WASHINGTON W-Tllc Kovem- iiicnt llircvv money, ami mnnixnvcr Into lln; flood-stricken Norllii.vi.sl loday In a irmsslvc effort wliioh could cost more tlmn ICK) tnllllon clollius. WHIi nilvnncc npiniivnl of con- Kicsslonnl lenders. I'rosldcnl El- scnhnivcr ordered Inlo cffccl U'cdnosday nn over-nil plnn for ns- InK funds Jnid resources jilreadv nvnllnbtc In innncroiLs Kovenimciil nKCiick-8. Tlicy will look lo.Cou- (srrss for relmlHirsemeiil ncxl yeai1. menus n Kesslon of Congress will nol lio rcjiorled .lumes C. llnKcrly. Wlillp HOUKO scfi'olary, UK fie out- lined the steps nlrendy liikcn or plnuried. 'Hie lloil Cross, rnennllme. lioosl- ed Ils disii.sliir npiit'ii! from rive million ID eluhl million dollnr.s us II fncud .yrawliiK of U siild ni lens! 702 Imincs were lieniollslieil nml more thnn heavily itiiiimjied hy lust peek's showed flood. Ils Idlest count 10.B62 fiinilllcx honietcss nml rtn- pondenl on chnrlty for siirvlviil. K. Holnnd llnrrlinfiti, millonnl Keil Cross chnlrninn, Biild Hit! needs contlnuu lo In tlie di.snsler imd oliniJlei'8 llnxiiiKhniii Ihc country lo c'nnsidi'i- MS "rock Ixittoin" Iho fumi fwnls nsslfjird Iheni e.nrller. The fluency rcimrlcd "vlrtunlly a (lulncc ol Kiris" to ils dlsasler fund hud followed fipjieiils hy Klsen- howcr nml oilier ofriclalsi Iml slressed Ihul Hie need is srmviiiK. I'.lsnrlinwcr niailc n new npfienl Wcdiii.'.sdny. nuyliiK ftniMirs slmnldiri wail lo Iw asked hy Ihe Heil Cross "slmuld Hie lo force Ihurn more Ilinn'thov cnn use." more Imdles of flood lims were recovered U'crlnesdny in Conncrllrul. nnd num- bers of jiereotis sllll were un- iifcnuntod for in Pennsylvania aud Conned lent. Poeahontas Group Signs WASHINGTON roc.-i- honlas Operations Association, one of the largest Southern sofl cnal producer gioups, has uccepicd .John L. Lewis' {2-a-ilcy waj-r- de- mand for his l.'nilcd Mine Workers. This was Ihe fir.si major Soulh- crn coal grouj> lo go along wllh Ilic ngrcr-mt'nl signrxl by Lewis last week wllh Norlhcni sofl "crinl mine owners. Other op- erators nre exacted to fall quick- ly inlo line. Pocahonias normally produce jilwul ]tf million Ions of coal a year and employ 10.000 to men. This Is a major scg- mcnl of Ihc Southern industry that produces SO lo GO million of Kofi coal u year and employs alioul Xn.OOO miners. I polio six jiage rcixn-l on its four noiith investigation of the Culler lucideni. ihe Health Service frank- ly conceded thai llie "exact rcn- sons" for live virus found in at least three Culler lols "coulrt nol ISul 11 declared thai Us Investi- gation "prodiir.nl nothing -which- lo contamination ns n source of (he live virus." Scien- tists had checked Ihe possibility Hint this might have occurred dur- ing Ihc Ixitlllng of Die viicclnc by Cutler and after final snfely tests had becu made. Ou llie cohlrary, tbo Health Service snld, Ihe evidence suggest- ed Ihnt "Ihe cause of (he I rouble wns Inadequate Imicllvatlon klll- the virus coupled wllh fail- ure of tlie safely test lo demon- strate the presence of vims." The Health Service pointed before May 27 Ihnl Inadequate killing of the virus "wns not iin- usunl !u (lie experience of several of lire mnmifaclurers." II also said Ihere wore "fundnmcnlnl weak- nesses In tlie safely lesllng prnce- ilurcs wliich failed to assure what is now licllcvcVI In lie h snllsfnc- toi-y degree of seusllivily." On May 27 new snfcly slnndm-ds were piil lino effcel >by (he gov- ter Ineldenl. llolh liiacllvallnn nnd Ihc testing nre governed hy lire government slnndmds which were drnntlcnlly overhauled. In the wake of Ihc Cut- tor IncLdcrilc. A snld Hint, Ihc li- cense of Iho Culler fjilioralorles, Berkeley, Calif., lo mnnufncturc the vaccine iins not. Ijccn revoked mid that, lo his knowledge, no such notion Is eonienipltilcd. lie Raid cutler officials will meet hcrp next month fo consider tlie company's fulure plans. Previously, Ihc government pcr- mfllcd Culler to rc-sumo produc- tion of the vaccine which was halt- ed when Ihc. Culler cases So fur, however, II (ins nol submit- ted new approval; 'llie Health Service report said 7 persons suffered polio wlthfn 90 days afler receiving Cutler vac- cine. Forly-six of these. It snld, occurred among six suspect lols fi-om Culler's lidxjrnlorles. As lo nny fulure production by Culler Laboratories, officials said Ihe Cutler license never has been fully revoked. Ils -Snlk vaccine simply was withhold from use. New Cases of Polio Near Figure of '54 WASHINGTON U. .S. 1'ublic1 llealih Service snid loday Ihe of new polio cases re- Insi week wns only II per ccni helow Hie number recorded in the same week lasl year. The service said new cases were retried for Ihe week ending Aug. 20 ns compared lo 2.20-1 in he comparable week of 105-1. The nutnlKT 20 per cent grcaler lliiin Ihe reporled in llie pre- vious week. The service snid 11.SG2 cases have ieci> reiwrlcd this year as com- pared to I-I.S99 in Ihe same period of lOri-t. fn the disease ye.ir bcgin- April 1 ibcrc were cases as compared lo fn Battle On Polio Critical Period Ahead WASHINGTON-- IN'KAl II is still iimcli awl go ivhclher Ihe tmilecl Slalcs will gel by with- out a major epidemic of Infanlile paralysis this year. U. S. Public Health Service offi- cials say it will hike another monlli nr six weeks lo tell. A lot may depend on Ihe wralh- er. An early, coo] fall might cul down ihc in- cidence greatly. Tbe hislorit-al pattern shows a sharp rise in Ihc number of new cases of lo give Ihe disease ils proper name from mid- May to mid-Scptcrnber. This is followed by a correspondingly shurp decline lo the end of fx-cemlier. Frtjm Janu- ary to May ihe of new reporled each week nms under 250. Ncaily all arc in Ihe souihern stales which have warmer win- ters. The peak numljer of new cases reporled in a single week for the entire U. S. was 1179 for the third week of September, during the epidemic. The ncxl week there was a drop lo .15-12 new cases. This period, by Ihe record, marks Ihe end of ihc worst danger every year. Here arc Ihe PHS figure-; on new cases. week by week for Ihis year, for Hie cor- responding weeks of 1954 and UK- all lime highs of when Ihere were nearly cases: W'KKK I93I mi. June 4 251 fH 219 .lune II 2M 309 201 IH 2Ji'i -no .func -J95 -lilly 2 331 Vji 9 -irn; 7G7 15 'I'-', Sll 1IB9 1B73 uly V> lift-i i.TOi Aug. i; Aug. 13 17X1 1MI 3105 Aug. 20 22IJI 3501 Aug. 27 V205 3502 Kf.-pl. 2101 3S17 K'-V- 1" 2119 .1052 Sept. 17 1179 Kepi. 21 2Mri H is pointed oul thai Ihe of new cases repotted in .lun'c- Ihis year was lower Ihan in Iiolh V.M anil 1952. Tliis was attrib- uted lo a mild spring in most parts of ihe U. S. The totals went up in ihe July heat waves, but stayed below previous years. In the first two weeks of August Ihis year's new cases rose lo within 200 or from 10 to 12 fx-r of lasl year's figures. This year's figures arc si ill 30 lo -10 per cent below Ihc highs. There is cause for rejoicing in Ihis. Hut Public Health Service officials still in- sist it is too early to. predict (hat the country will hy this year wilhout a major outbreak of the dread disease, Tol.i] niiinlK-r of cases up through nlid- Aui'.ust this year is 9720 ns compared to 12.633 for lasl year. The one mosl serious outbreak is the 1EVM) cnses in Alnssachusells. fn one .sense. Ihc Jnly-Scplcmbcr increases in new rases arc as much flue lo geography and pojmlalion distribution as to weather. Tin; hil (be no] thcaslcrn part of the U. S. in this Half Ihe population of the country lives in this area. The grcnl danger of Ihe next six weeks, therefore, is in outbreaks in Ihe Ihickly popu- lated sections of New England, New York, New Jersey. Pennsylvania, Ohio, Illinois and Michigan. President KisenhOMOr's signing of the polio vaccine assistance act "n Aug. 32 probably came loo lale to do much good this year. This new law makes 30 million dollars available for allocation lo Ihc slates for vaccinating chil- dren under 20 ami expectant mothers. No al- lotments of Snlk vaccine have been made un- der Ihis act so far. It may be several weeks before they can begin. The previous voluntary assistance plan, which went into effecl July 31, gives priority to children in Ihc 5-lo-fl age group. Over two million shots, have so far allocated to the stales for this program. Hut in ihe Snlk vaccine field trials last year, no clear evidence of immunity was found un- til from two lo four weeks after the third shot had been administered.   

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