Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 31, 1954 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Friday, December 31, 1954
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p^fWW>''H !<2-y f; " > ~ • W' 1 •» *y». * /*»•> '»r, AjtM*/ ,/ IIRD IN THE ARCTIC—A. O S Air Force C-119 transport drops barrels of^fuel at -Ttnilitary Installation on the Greenland ice cap. All the supplies for the station are „dropped by low-flying transport planes or landed by transports equipped with skis. (BEATS-BUfcilliT.Sh^An electronic device that beats enemy bullets to the punch Spriotecfc; Air-Forw'Jet planes from being exploded in mid-air. The "explosion- te*'see^a'j2000rmph'bullet, and "hit back" before it« travels 11 inches into the air- [liohths^pf'.a:.'sedond after the bullet hits, the gadget triggers a chemical sspr .explpsipnsbefore they get seriously started. In the night test above, ; bullets (white streaks) are blasting at two fighter-bomber wings loaded !•»«;is beihg c destroyed as fuel blazes. Wing at right, protected by the •same? bullets without serious damage. This test was made on the Corporation at Farmingdale, N. Y., where the device wat developed. ar-. . f, FoM!$jfojJi'fandoried.' a Brpad- M ex Jean, bullring, shows her form . .p,*™,,-,. Thq corrida was one of the spec- a rpidrwinter carnival in El Paso, Tex, PRESIDING — Bishop William C. Martin, president of the National Council of Churches, will /preside at the Council's Third j General Assembly, at Boston, Mass., Nov. 28 to Dec. 3. Some 20pO church leaders will review work carried out by the Council, and help map plans for .... future projects. , ; ' reports ^ say India is going ga-ga senV there by Communist China. fii through'the thri^-^ur ; performance is, of course, Red pganda tp the cffecHftajt Red China and India have much in «p t Here Indta's^^^iijip^tfer'.'Nehru smilingly accepts et pf flowers from" £ g£«djlyLpairited member of the Chinese "cultural delegation;" PROBABLE—Ichiro Hatoyama, Japan's Democrat Party leader, may head n new cabinet replacing Prime Minister Shigeru YoshiiU, who has resigned. Hatoyama is pro-U. S., but also faxois tiadc and diplomatic ties with F.ussia and Red China. ' i «* ; ?7<^Ji frc* i A > '-.V*2 w r~*V' SL/ '*< \ f^,t t^-l- ft • ^^ f • ',, &?#*;& * j \l &'»*•. ? * ViS $t *•}• /IT* VanEss, J9, of Grand . , jraly ? e4 by polip two by holding the brush with on a western scene he TAKE? QVER-Vice President Julio Lozano Diaz has assumed dictatorial powers in Honduras following declination of a state pf "emergency." The action was taken because the newly elected Congress failed to elect a new Piewdent of Honduias, Hjit STAR, HOPt, ARKANSAS •• - * Thursday, December 30, 1054 SNAILING ALON6— Six; year-old Michael Kane, of New ;York City, has a nose for na. ture. Getting a close look at ieach other here are Mike and j his pet snail. BRING ME SOME FOOD—That's what this man could be saying alter he looks at a "meal" sot before him in Hamburg, Germany. The object is a chocolate-covered tablet, made up mostly of plant extracts which supposedly swell up in the stomach, giving the diner the feeling that he's had a full meal. One such "meal" has only 49 calories, causing the body to make use of its surplus fat, which results in a loss of weight CHOSEN—Miss Betty Royon, of Northfleld, Ohio, is the first woman in 108 years to be elected a director of the American Shorthorn Breeders' Association. She has shown her stock at the International Livestock Show in Chicago. THE NAME'S THE SAME—Pvt. Alvin C. York, right, nephew of the famous World War I hero, Sergeant York, is congratulated by Maj.-Gen. W. C. Farrell, after receiving his parachutist's wings at Ft. Bragg, N. C Private York is a member of the 82nd Airborne Division. 'DOUBLE DUTY—This "convertible" automobile owned by Alfred ,'Perlman, president of the New York Central, takes to the railroad (tracks near Weehauken, N..J. The car, is equipped to ride on .rails as well as roads so that Perlman's inspection trips are made 1 easier. The car rides the tracks on oversized pneumatic tires, and has miniature flanged railroad wheels in /front and back to keep .the car on the tracks. ; Its speed on the rails is supposedly 35 mph. NECKLACE A LA CARTE- William Ungemach, of Pittsburgh, Pa., inspects the "royal jewels" served to him on the half-shell in Clean, N. Y. —six pearls in one oyster. The unusual'treasure trove has been appraised as of little worth in cash, as the, pearls are not commercial quality, but Ungemach will use them as a valuable "conversation piece" (he's a salesman). s. America lietti, WHEN IN ROME . , , Mis. Wanda Jennin of 1955," tries her hand at piepaiiflgaujy^4 under the watchful eye of a chef «£ JRjBKJe hotel. The , Mo., housewife won her title because pi her proflcieftcy i» cook* t - . """""" „ ., 1 SHE'S LONG — Sara ghane, shows off h$r "fJHBpJbi leg?. For pepprd, Mis? pane's, othej? ON THE COMEBACK TRAIL—Polio victims. Rosemnry .Handforth, left, and Barbara Carter, feed themselves \vilh special equipment after being freed from Iron lungs at Hondo, Calif. Normal life for them can start again, as it has for other polio patients who have left respirators at March of Dimes rehabilitation centers. J COLORING CONTEST WINNER - Rosemary Uoi;..:i of •Houston, Tex., national prize winner in NEA's Little People's Christmas Coloring Contest, receives an award c-erliik-ati; from TV Comedian Jackie Gleason. She appeared on Glensoii's XV show Saturday, Dec. 18, the highlight of a three-day ail-expense trip to New York City. Her entry, submitted by the Housion Press, was judged best of thousands entered in the coloring contest. ATOM EXPRESS—This toy-train does serious work at ih.> Hanford atomic plant rear Richland, Wash. It i? used to transport highly radioactive samples from one chemical apparatus to an' other while workers stay at a safe distance. The train hauls beakers of radioactive material mounted on fiatcars, luiceround, during the chemical analysis. • <*/ Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by fht E4it*r A Nose fdr New* It Dangerout Thing to Have in Turkey I'm thankful I'm not an editor Itt turkey. Or the Associated Press corres- .JBBhdent over there. An AP dispatch from Istanbul Wednesday said some of the Op- ptosition deputies in Parliament gave a little present the other day to Turkey's most famous newspaper columnist, a fellow named Yalcin. The present was a fountain- pen desk set, but curiously chained so the pen couldn't be used, • But that was all right with Hope »*>' JfLm • - S6TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 66 Star of Hop* 1899, Pr««t CoiMolldoftd Jon. II, 112* HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1954 Violence Hits State Ear ly, 1 1 Deaths Reported Yalcin—he was in jail and couldn't!!,, « rite anyway. ^t*V*« A.T» ~_ uu By The Associated Press Highway tragedies last night took The AP correspondent goes on to say that while the Turks have many admirabe traits, especially the way they bare their teeth and refuse to run when the Russian bear growls, still Turkey has absolutely no Free Press tradition as- we know it in America, Great Britain and France. A lot of writing fellows have gone to jail for trivial reasons. For instance, one Turkish sultan had a big nose—and so the word VPose" was forbidden entirely in the public press,; In Turkey it's against the law for newspapers to mention any thing about a private' cltizen'9 affairs—and it's worth nine years in jail to mention a public official unfavorably. Nor may you debate the goodness or badness of Turkey as a nation. Just the other day the editor of its largest newspaper was brought court on a charge of insulting nation—merely because he criticized the Turks' use of slang. However, on this occasion the Istanbul judges, being educated men themselves, sided with the editor .and let him off. But it was a close thing for kish journalists— No nose. . . no scandal. . slang. After due deliberation I have de- 1° no cided our AP correspondent never ""' d that report out of Istanbul at all; He was there once Upon a time, all right. But he got a plane for Rome or Paris or New Yorki Wrote his full report in a friendly office. And he isn't going back to Turkey fi n fne * _.j , af " hdftw S P erso " s that destroyed their , homes bringing to 11 the total number of violent deaths in Ar Kansas since last Sunday mid night. Royce Cook, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Cook of Taylor, Ark. i«nd Miss Connie Morgan. 17, of Huston, La., were killed in a head on collision about 12 miles west of Magnolia. Columbai .County Deputy Sheiiff W. O. Furlough said Miss Morgan was a passenger in a car driven by James E. Wells of Ruleville, Miss. Wells, who was rtationed at Kessler Air Force Base at Biloxi, Miss.. Was injured seriously and today was taken to the Blacksdale Air Force Base hosnilal at Shreveport, La. Another passenger in the car Lewis W Kilgore 20 of Springhili La., also was injured seriously, Furlough said. Mrs. Lillian Skinner, 4D. of Te arkana was killed in an auto-trai collision at Texarkana. Five othe persons riding in the car were i iurcd. Herman F. Hyatt, 72, of Bento was killed in a two-car collisio at Mabelvale community Southwes of Little Rock. Mrs. Hyatt 58, and two sons o (lurches Pray at Midnight for World Peace By GEORGE W. CORNELL NEW YORK UB A, year-long M»mber: the' A*. NM Paid eirtt 6 icnstop prayer for world begins at midnight tonight. peace It: starts in churches in 11 com- History of Weather Records Listed; Rainfall in 1954 9.28 Inches Below Normal "»»» *» & Business Firms Show Increase LITTLE ROCK im business firms increased 2.6 per cent this year, compared with 1953 according to the Arkansas Econd muiilties and will be taken up in mic Council State Chamber of relays on subsequent days in other " --••'-' " -' ' ' ' ' churches across Ihe country. Not until the end of 1955 Will the final "amen" be spoken, t The marathon "chain of prayer" 'was> organized by Ihe Board of Evangelism Church. Dr. Harry right soon. Nevertheless there's hope for Turkey. Any time editors are in jail it means oppression has ex hausted its edicts, and; the tide is about to turn. * . —— Britain Cuts War Debt to the U.S. WASHINGTON W) ranged to make an Britain ar- annual pay of $137,845,431 today to cut own its multibiJlion-dollar post World War n debt to the United States. With this installment Britain's indebtedness to this country would be cut to $4,584,000,000 from post-war high of $5,217,000,000. Of this payment, some 84 million was earmarked to cover in terest and 54 million principal. The payment a draft from the ,rik of England to the Federal Iserve Bank in New York will apply on a 3-b il lion-dollar loan extended in 1946 to spark Britain's postwar recovery. Britain has until the year 2,001 to repay it. However, the British also owe the United States some $7,7S3,000,- COO in World War I debts. These ere in default. The last payment Cri them was made Dec. 15, 1933. But the British have promptly made payments on each of their War II obligations, n addition to Ihe loan payment to be made today the British also eiranged to turn over 4>/ 4 million dollars to cover interest on 392 million Marshall Plf,r> loans extended since 1948. Britain already has rppaicl a 390- million-dollar short-term World War II loan. Still hanging are a. 635rmillion-do31ar wartime lend- lease account and a 60-mllUon-dolr lot bill surplus war property ight from the American govern 'ent. .he couple were injured, but believed in serious condition. A 64-year-old Negro, John Smitl of Caniden, died in a fire whici destroyed his frame house. A four-year-old girl, Barbar Ann Gupton visiting in the horn of Mrs. Fl'j'rence Tye af Littl Rock, died when fire swept to :The home. The 35-year-old Negrc woman was in critical condition in a Little Rock hospital Traffic accidents have claimeu the lives of five other persons ,dui ing the week. Foundry Fire Loss May Hit $5,000 The foundry building of Arkan sas Machine and Specialty Co., caught fire about 7:30 last nighi and first estimates placed the loss at around $5,000. Firemen were 'called quickly and were able to keep the foundry from being destroyed completely. It is believed by Firemen that a spark set fire to some wooden pallets used at the foundry. The blaze spread to the roof and charred the building pretty badly. The foundry is owned by Ernest P. O'Neal. Mother of Local Residents to Be furled Today Mrs. Ella Hewitt, 83, of Antoine, d Thursday in a Hope hospital. uneral servces were to be held Friday at Z p. m. at the Antoine Methodist .Church by the Rev, Bill ^Vilsoh and the Rev, VJrgjJ Keeley, Survivors include fpur daughter s, Mrs. M. N. Yopum of Hope, Mrs Joe Walker of Hope, Mrs. Tec! Miller and Mrs. S. C, Stone of Texarkana; four sons, Clarence pf Texarkana, J, J. and Roy o| Arkadelphia and Carl of Jaqkspn, Two Accidents Heavily Damage Three Autos Two accidents in this section were investigated by State Police but neither resulted in injury to persons involved. Late last night an auto driven by Billy Wray of Hope failed to negotiate a curve on Highway '29, south, near the old CCC campsite, and overturned several times. Young Wray escaped injury. 'Investigating Officer Travis Ward said the automobile was almost totally demolished. On a County road east of Rosston automobiles driven by Ira W. .Harris, Negro school teacher, and his wife, and another driven by John N.. Kelly of Rosston, sideswiped on a hill. Both vehicles were badly damaged but nobody was hurt, State Patrolman Travis Ward reported. •J1AT F0 5 PREST ° N — Five-foot, five-inch Julie Ann Hudson, SMU coed, had trouble reaching head of six-foot, two-Inch Preston Carpenter to present him with Texas hat as Arkansas Razorbacks arrived in Dallas for their Cotton-Bowl game with Georgia Tech. Carpenter, a blocking back, obligingly knelt down so Julie Ann could place hat on his head. — NEA Telephoto . Red Nations Plan to Hike Armed Forces LONDON, (UP) Communist East Germany, Poland and Czechoslovakia announced today they will increase their armed forces' find take "common defense measures" against a rearmed West Germany. ( The official announcement, made by Prague radio, followed by a few. hpurs a Moscow radio denunciation, of French ratification of the Paris accords to rearm Germany. Moscow said thq ,aet would aggra^ vate' the danger'of a new war. The broadcast from Communis Czechoslovakia's'official radio an nounced the first satellite step i: rubber .stamping the decisioi ;nken in Moscow Dec. 2 to mas an eight-nation Red military al iance if Western Germany is re crmeri. Delegates of the three Soviet sat ellites, meeting at the Czech.par Jament building in an eleventh hour Prague, sen svarning t France yesterday against ratifica ion. Today Radio Prague said hey approved a resolution Calling 'or a European collective f.ecuritj xic.t" 'Our three nations will not re arm impassive to the threat o: Germany's rearmament and the evival of German militarsim,' he resolution said. "We will increase our defense orces; in order to lead the policy f peaceful cooperation among na ions to a victory over the policy if war. Tale of Fast Rabbit Wins Liar's Title By PAUL CLIFFORD BURLINGTON, Wis. MPIA finb bout jet-speed rabbits nurtured n the Southland to the status of fancy fable, lies won the title Vorld'S Champion Liar for Shelton Day, Baton Rouge La , in the 954 parade of fabrication by the urlington Liars' Club, Shelton's tale was announced to- ay as the big whopper of the year nd he won custody, for one year, f the club's "gold-plated, dia- riond-stxidded medal." His story: "The swamp rabbits down this ay are so fast that we use high- owercd rifles to hunt them instead Continued on Page Two Hundreds of Americans Will Win a Coffin This Weekend as the Holiday Gets Started Increase in Oil Demand Seen WASHINGTON W) 'Increase in both domestic supply and demand for oil in 1955 were forecast today by the U. S. Bureau of Mines. The Bureau forecast total new supplies in 1955 at 3,056,000,000 barrels against 2,949.000,000 in 1954 and total demand' at 3,048,- COO.OOO barrels against 1954 figures of 2,956,000,000 barrels. The Bureau forecast that 6,570,COO bsrrels of domestic crude will be consumed or exported daily tn Janurry compared with the December forecast of 6 500,000 barrels. ' * Estimates for the fourth quarter of. 1954 show a, cpude orodtiction of 6,365,000 barrels" daily," a decline of 150,000 barrels daily in domestic crude stocks, and • indicated demand of 6,415,000 barrels daily for domestic crude oil. UN Secretary Confers With Mr. Eden By KENNETH MILLER of the Methodist Denman, of Nashville, Term., the board's cxecuitve secretary, ssid more th?ri 1,000 congregations already are scheduled; for participation at various timds in the day-rmd-night vigil. Other churches and denominations are expected to join the movement as it continues unbroken through 365 days. Special prayer periods also have been assigned to groups in hospitals and' els-e where. "We hope prayer cells can -be formed in every home and in every church," Dr. Denman said. As church bells toll the i»cw year tonight; the prayer begins at churches in Washington, D.C.; San Antonio, Tex.; Memphis, Tenn.; Ashland, Ky.; Minter City, Miss.; Phoenix, Ariz.; Springfield. Ore.; Centerview. Mo.; New' York; and Chicago. Commerce, and the state's busi ness population has jumped 03 per cent in the last 10 years. C. Hamilton Moses, president of the AEO-SCC said In a report to £ay that Arkansas had approximately 40,000 firms, in operation this year, as compared with 24,200 in 1946. Says Smoking a Pack Cuts Life 6 Hours By 4 ,GEORGE BERKELEY, COFFEY Calif., (UP) a man shortens his hour? every lime he University of California bio-physicist ; claims life ,ty tix smokes a pack of cigarettes. Dr, Hardin B. Jones toM the Arn^car. Association for .the,- Advancement of Science yesterday that a man who smokes a pack of cigarettes : a day stands the risk of taking nine years off his life. LONDON (UP) United Nations Secretory General Dag Harn- marskjlod conferred wtih Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden today on liis delicate mission to Peipering to obtain freedom -Cor 11 imprisoned American airmen and other Amerlean and U.N. the Reds. Timed with the secretary's rival was an announcement prisoners held by by Moscow radio that the Chinese S.eds had sentenced 12 allc^.ij "American-Chiang Kai-shek agents" o death and two others to life im- msonrnent. It appeared that all of the 14 were Chinese, Hammarskjold maintained his usu,al caution against discussing mission on his arrival here ".board a special U.S. Air Force ilane shortly after noon (7 a.m. Jcnes said he based his conclusions en a study of mortality figures of American men. He (.-aid hs took into account not nly deaths from-lung cancer but from other causes, such as heart disease, diabetes and other metabolic diseases. He said his studies howed that a smokes age a the time of death averages nine years less than that of non-smokers. "A pack-a-day cigarette smoker is, of any age physiologically older by nine years than his nonsmoking friend," Jones said. In New York, however, the to- tacco industry research commute^ took sharp issue with Jones' statement and charged it "is not supported by scientific proof " Timony Havtnett, chairman of ihe committee, said Jones "bases his conclusions on various statistical reports that themselves Tanker Goes Aground, Canal Blocked By The United Press A freak accident blocked the SUCK Canal indefinitely today. The 10,892-ton Liberian tnnk- er World Peace crashed into the Firdan bridge, mid>vay between Suez and Port Said and was pinned to a sandbank by the wreckage of the bridge. The World Peace was the second ship in a nine ship convoy which left Suez last night for the 100-mile trip through the canal. The seven behind it were unable to get through. A canal company spokesman said about 300 other ships were bound for the crucial passage between East and West whicn had suddenly become a bottleneck. The World Peace is a sister ship of the wrecked World World Concord which broke in half in ths storm tossed Irish Sea last .month. Both w'ere owned by Greek whipping magnate Stavros Nairchos' World Tanker Corpon.tion, '.';. It ;.\«n'ip-:.'the • teeond tirne*-ih- a week the canal was botUdd up by an accident. The Norwegian tanker Brittan ran aground Dec. 34-and held up traffic 24 hours, delaying 77 ships unti! it was refloated. By Cecil B!tt!e, director Irt Charge U of A Experiment Station Weather Is an interesting sub ject. When things are more or He said he could not predict ths outcome of his mission "but I '/ill do my best." He confers with British Ministe f State Anthony - Nutting tonigh 'nd then flies on to Paris tomor ow. There he will confer either a r near Orly airport at noon 'aris time, (6 a. m. KST) will Yench Premier Mendes-Franc vho is expected to ask his aid n promoting a new East- Wes onference with Russia. are tion. . - - .-.-«», «- (J ftj.ii am open to serious scientific cues- irtrj '» * Dr. Jones' reported assertion that smoking cuts nine years off the average life span contrasts strangely with, the increasing lu> expectancy of Americans " Hart" nett said. "The Feweral Health Service reported just this week that the lov/est death rate in the . c °"" try ' s hlstor y is being set this ] fact remains that there stiL is nc conclusive evidence that cigaret smoking causes sny serious human disease " Hartnctt year. 'The By HAL NEW YORK You too, can Sister of Hope in Sucurob* «L W ^!I^^^'^ t^^^^^^n win a coffin this weekend. Hundreds of Americans will. They always do on long holidays. Starting tonight, the harvest of death promises to be particularly heaVy duringth e three-day period that rjngs out an old ycai and brings jn a new. Jt may exceed the nations shamc^i fatality toll during the Christmas weejsend. Millions of people will celeJfepate New Year's Eve quickly at home at ? P, m, with hurjal at She is tow spusn ttwee ' Mrs. up tomor} ow, i»s usuaj, except maybe a "bit ex citde about the prospects for 1955. Few of th^m will earn a coffin weekend- Theyre going about They don't want to die. If you want to earn a coffin fast on a holiday, you can't relax end tdke it easy and sensible. You gotta work hard at your play. You gotta be careless and tako chances. Coffins arent for cautious people. To get a quick coffin you can't treat life as an investment. You have to enjoy it like you do RUST sian roulette, or a lottery that pays the winner with a black sport ticket. Why you waste a"hfjiIjff;Fby j-nother dull night at home? Ki<f you're the torch-and the night 1 !, on lire. Here are 3 fpw tried end time.* RECEIVES AWARD LITTLE ROCK Iff) Miss Mai aret Ann Dial Drew County home emonstration 'agent, has receiver n International -Farm Youth Ex change Fellowship from the Nat- ipnal 4H Club Foundation in Sil ver Spring, Md. The Monticclio agent, e gradu ate of the University of Arkansas, was en International Farm Youth Exchange delegate to the Unite* Kingdom in 195Q. She plans to do graduate work at a university in Washington D. C. EPS9M SALT? (?) LONPON, (UP) Sulphur fumes emanating frorn potteries across }he Thames riyer slowly are turning Britain's hoys.es of parliament into epsom salts, Sir Frank Whit- lie said yesteiday. * Sir Frank • *>**&&••' said the sulphus geolpgy, the dolomite stone of parliament to Jtorrn better as- Jones also told the science „,,- sociation that radiation from dental and chest X-rays and X-rays used in shoe store's tended to fhoter. the human life spai One roetgcn of radiation absorbed mlo the human system would take five days off the average person's life he haid, A roentgen is a unit used to measure ladiation. ARKANSAS KILLED WINFIELD, Kan. 1.41 John Wil mr.th, 20, Deuatur, Ark., was ki;j ed and two companions injured early today in a grade cross mg collision between /an automo bil eand a Santa Fe freight train eight miles north of Winfield on Highway K15. . ";. '• The injured men, riding in the ' 250 Changes Made in Big Supercarrier By ELTON C. FAY WASHINGTON (/P) —More than 250 changes have bsen made in the supercarrier Forrostal sinve workmen started building the 60,000-ton island of steel 2% years ago. But the Navy predicts the eventual total cost will remain close to the present estimated cost $197,{.'59.000. ' Congress in 1951 earmarked $218,G39,OCO for building the first of the giant-size flattops. "The cost will be way below th amount set aside by Congress, even with the changes," a spokeu- man said today. "There, will be a substantial amount of money re turned to Ccngrers." The revamping of eciuipmen.t ranged from simplified supports for cables which saved weight and money from origin alestimates to the addition cf steam catapults «md an angled flight deck which cost more money. Some of the changes were made in the blueprint stage that is, before work started on the parts of the ship involved, others, however necessitated tear out work already done. One of the costlier changes has been the decision to move the "JST land" superstructure from its present location to a point farther outboard on the starboard right side. The Navy estimates this will cost about ?300 000 to $400,000. normal few people inquire, but ,when extremes occur the telephone at your Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment Station starts ringing. This is as it should,be since the Experiment Station keeps the official weather records lor the U ( S. Weather Bureau. Some years ago, Mark Twain said "Everyone talks about the weather, but no one does anything about it." Today the weather is the .chief topic of conversation in Hompstead County and the world over. This is particularly true during the periods of extreme temperatures, rainfalls and weather hazards including snowfalls, cyclones, floods and dust storms. Naturally ,the weather is a vital topic, as it has a very direct bearing on the Jjealth, temperament and general welfare of individuals and communities. Perhaps you would be interested jn knowing something about the instruments, which the weather Bureau maintains at your Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment Sta- jtion in cooperation with the tfni- yersity of Arkansas, and how they are read and recorded. At present we are recording maximum and minimum temperatures, soil temperature, total wind movement, daily evaporation from a free water surface, 'rainfall, both hourly and dally, dally prfevailing ,wind direction, condition' of day as cloudy, partly cloudy or clear, and other unusual weather', phenomena such as severe storms, frosts, etc. All these are recorded on.,, a 24 hour basis and the, instruments" are read around 8 a. m. each day.* The local newspaper , publishes' some of this information' mainly temperatures .and rainfall which are recorded at Jhe'Experiment Station. The maximum thermometer is constructed similar to'a fever' thermometer which, a' dpctdp us'es or which you may |iftyef'|n|your home., about _., heating the < service. •Wie A present plans" wi fepproVal,- fegli:fo*i, , of inductees dOrtiplefc rtiontbs -• '-!i.<j"iA-£«- May ni 'The' draftee June. i "i; , The Atmji comparable, for lieu 24 i fleers iSddii and • The" e part of to cut fcthe;$M8]!ffi j< ^—j/j,%! Gefniari l perature"for a-'day. To change, or set it^l^ is ed, this thermometer' 1 , the frii must be shaken down as it.'dpne with a fever thermometer.^ *\ ,<» »' The minimuni 'thermqmetei' 5 il constructed so that it operatesnpp* posite to the maximum thermometer mat is it registers the lo¥e "" temperature for the day. Each morning when the thermo-, meters are read, the 'temperatures Accorded are for the preceding day and night. In fact we record three emperatures — Maximum, mm- mum. and maximum set which is he temperature at 8 a. m, This ast temperature is primarily a check by the Weather Bureau on the observer. After the thermometers are set the maximum temperatures cannot drop dower than the maximum set, nor can the minimum emperature go higher than the naximum set. In other words the maximum thermometer can only •egister a temperature the same as or higher than the maximum set and likewise the minimum" thermometer can only register 4 emperature the same as or ower than the maximum set. To illustrate this, let us take De« :ember 29th reading which emperatures for the 28th and lasti light. The high or maximum was 2. the low or minimum wfis 33, and he maximum set or temperature t 8 a. m, was 33, When the read? ngs are made on the 30th the max* mum cannot be lower than 33 and 10 minimum cannot be higher han this same temperature, Using another illustration let us ssume that the high yesterday lorning was 30 degrees, nd the maximum set 4' hat the coldest period was right t the time of observation. Also,, et us assume that during yesteri. day and last night the temperature warmed up considerably. The high /this morning might have read 50', give ...... predicted Menae"&>F,rp,nc.' on' aoein»i"tlmntn'i*>m^M an which is; expected 'to; in'' Fe'bruary^iBut-.iX amendmentslitfmigh take ' . with the m ies also '. in the United|Sta.te gium, Wilmp'thi same automobile with were George Gammon, 18, and Melvin R. Gammon, 25, brothers, cf Wichita, Wilmoth had been emj-Joycd at [he Booing aircraft plant in Wich ita as are the Gammon brothers. LITTLE R.QCK lift The third annual county Farm Bureau Preg dents and'Sscret&ryics Conference will he held Jan. 6-7 at Lafayette Hotel here. Joe C. Hardin, piesident of the |,jkansas Farm Bureau Federa toji,, said the purpose of the meet ng was io^scnes th.e programs he All Around the Town By Tht *tir »t«ff Thanks to'Director' in Charge Cecil Bitlle for the very interesting Weather repor| at the top pf this page tpday. Mr. BHUe answers some questions which we are called about" frequently. . . for instance, I 'know it was colder or hotter' than the Experiment Station reported. . . one thing we all agree on is that 1954 svas hot and dry. Judge Lyle Brown will swear in Bew county officials at the Courthouse at 10 a- nv, Monday, January 3, Meyers Bakery Company entertained employees at an annual yule, party at the VFW Hut last week, some 70 en^pyed a chicken and exchanged gifts. llgfe>J«HN| . Continued on Page Three two "feet) were EiU Ariderspn o| .Garland with a U9 score. , Jerry Browning, Junipr Hjgh,- Louis Anderspr^ GarJapd , Billy Reed Hope Poultry a regular monthly day ni^ht, January 4« at 7 \ in- the Ccuurtraorjv , , ^r§: L, ffi Spyinficjj 1 — ~* ~* if ~ ~ — grarn, . PP|. Herald , wife Ine?, lives at graduated, fyom. the '

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