Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 2, 1954 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 2, 1954
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* 3 A"*- "cat *^ M j|j**"'*, "iVi.. -», r tr HOfI IfAH, HOFt, ARKANSAS tweiday, Mafeh 2, ?«W « » , **** insertion Anting *tne/Court lh. •QlAfWmjr » CA MBCM TV va- i Itroh to a business ftb*s$Ja, M wj »a duc£ huni. rf 0/fl , tJha]6r1tys.ald thaV s ,t *,W604manseft had fail .-!—u .... a ,fcttng-#ia hat at the injury: J>ratrie Coamy * Is a vice preslafiht .ot ,the .furnltujrejoe he Frank Lyon 'Co., Supreme Court decision.--vip ''^Workmen's Compensation •'-f, and Prairie Circuit rig compensation. }...„«. said that the dilck placed.a .customary./6alur Ottiftg sales conference word required to ', *»* ^Supifcme Court upheld .trton Chancellor Thomas F, j&fiffltig tfiil 8tate»ftfcve bmmi?Biorier Vance -ScWb6k ;»prt a deb^pf^l rywu4.aiwf crti ,1»» Elliott* by i,&f Saugh . for back sales " ' i-Elfiott^ " - ifthcVj -John ^.'.js|Uolt V the ..case • claim ing t bad been aligned „_„—j jcvenue cpjpmis (•"notice- of 'garnishment. nfcfeUor 1 ' held thats. A Scur .«A .to show that the as 1-ttVas ..fraudulent' and so, T^didHht? Supreme Court. I8^fern'e CiSu'rr" "affirmed Sijfncerry'' 'Court in'' retus 11'Cooper * a divorce ^pcWe) 1 ,* " 1 '* a " ' ( ' j an appeal' of, Sdudic 1 'from an order of ery^ ppurt oyerrul {ion. that, hcsr huh Wicker oouldv not 'orce suit becauoa ,,_ rT ,. _- ^actual** resident of feceiinty. •• ",,,,', •t/f« woCETty »v_. \ .• , t * J li ' .^suptfime Coifrt said the or fSs^riptf''art appealable; final fofftiihel lower' court, , . *', ^ ' >, -• *"" .KjffiVicate'"that B'^put of b&fiborri ,in 1954 •'$ the Wj^wJUJlye'toAe 65 FUR JAV A—Audrey Adams is in tune with the times as she sips .some,coffee from a mink-covered .cup in a swank Chicago hotel. The going rate for the two items will soon be equal if the price ' i of the beverage keeps spiraling. PRESCOTT NEWS Tuesday March 2 • Schedule For District ' Senior Boys B Tournament At the Prescott Gym \ p m. Winthrop vs. Mineral Springs; 2:30 p. m. Kirby vs. Fouke; 3:40 p.'m., Cale vs. Lewisville; Em mot-Bye Delight-Bye; 0:30 p. m.. Qillhom VB. Foreman; 7:30 p. m.. Dierka vs. Bodcaw; 9:10, Blcvins Vs. Umpire. Wedwneaday, March 3 , Tournament Schedule At Prescott Gym 1 p. m. Saratoga vs. Genoa Central: 2-30 p. m. Langlcy vs. Bradley: 3:40 p. m. Murfreesboro vs. Guernsey; Willisvillc-Bye; 0:30 p. m., 7:50 p. m., 9:10 p. m. Mrs. Dallis Atkins' will be hostess to members of the Wednesday Bridge Club at her home on Wednesday afternoon at 2:30. The session, ol' the First Presbyterian Church will meet on Wed ncsday evening at 7 o'clock. Th* choir will also meet at 7 o'clock i for practice. Thursday March 4 The Woman's Christian Temper ance Union will meet Thursday at 2:30 p. m. at the home of Mrs. D L. MCRae, Sr. Friday, March 5 World Day of prayer will be ob served, for all the people of Pros cott on Friday at 2:30 p. m. at the (First Presbyterian Church with members of the First Presbyterian Church in charge of the program Mrs. Bill Gordon Honored Mrs. N. R. Nelson and Mrs. Rue kcr W. Murry honored Mrs. Bil Gordon with a pink and blue shower on Wednesday evening in the home of Mrs. t). S. Gordon. Artistic arrangements of japonica, spirea and daffodils were pla- ed at points of interest in the enter- .ainihg rooms. The honor guests choir was mar- ccd with pink and blue ribbons and a unique corsage. dames were played and prizes were awarded to the winners, Mrs. Gordon received her gifts in a baby buggy that was a gift :rom Mrs. Vuel Chamberlain and Miss Frances Bailey. A dainty dessert course was served to 14 guests. . New NasK Air Cbnditionkg System 1950 Canasta Club Entertained By • Mrs. Imon Ge» The 1950 Canasta Club was enter- .aincd on Thursday afternoon by VJrs. Imon Gee at her home on ast Main St. A profusion of spring flowers decorated the rooms arranged for the players. High score honors were 'won by Mrs. J. V. Fore. Canasta guests were Mrs. I>. L. Mitchell, Mrs. Wren Scott, Mrs. Harold Parker, Mrs. William Buchanan, and Mrs. Burke Shcltot). Members present included: Mrs, H..J. Wilson, Mrs. L. D. KInney, Mrs. Fred Powell, Mrs. W. F. Denman, Sr. Mrs. J. A. Yanccy, Mrs. Homer Ward.and Mrs. Fore. A delectable salad course was served. Dinner Party Lovely arrangements of Jonquils japonica and spirca decorated the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. F, Denman, Sr. and Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Dcnman, Jr., on Friday evening when they entertained with a'B o'clock dinner in honor- of Mr.. aiicl Mrs. John Kccran of Victoria, Tex 33 and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Reich stadt of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Shcppard .of Red Oak, Iowa were the. Thursday guests of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Davis and Mr. and Mrs. Clarke White. -- '*"''%&.''£':': \ i -»*Sl,,» D "l. N» S h M «to revolutionary A the automotive industry, bunced soon, "will be a Mrs. Tom Bemis and Mrs. C F.. Pittman motored to Texarkana Tliursday for the day. Roger Smith of Magnolia visited in Prescott Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Gray were Thursday visitors in Texarkana. "jppmRni, 1058. by Elicatath Sdfrrt Distributed by Kinj Ftaturtt Syndlc«t». "sx"''^ ''* ""I'll". >"' T *,7~'' .5pOjp.rn.-ra call toj» Mrs. - v ' "iwV tbecdoctQr tafcm't -ft jot'kpten, but you ™,,.™ Jn ( 'prpbAWy, He's liKew,, *70 ( yrfc oW, oqng?s- '—s|i|n,!%'dayB,rw «yg, ( " •W",8nui» afrdpw't* ta^e ,ji. x f',XourfJmc-^ what all ns7- Well, 1 don't! So Wjfft, het breath," Ob.^}>? rnuat .,„.„ yeara —r—,,J er^t pain g-^^jive ttearjt fallu/e; her ^^^T»d-jn«"pniy wlien,»h« ti*? 1 •'«44i*«,*nf ^HrM daya* [<fr v r''™i'i*'W*~ ~ " ~* f*MW w ^ " ! and.digitaUs were ad* < ypu wltn recortjl'' , ,« «poHj op tift #ou#>tmily. "Rtdn't ypu j injury that nlgrW, tooT lton girl With tftBjpro««> ppened to t*» In the ehp was brought in, It/' .. Wrt to a car accfldent. ,a»v*d my being disturbed, It, AW> reMepibejr ilKeJd emiled. lh K bis heart cose live?" asked "She dl«a about Hours after I took' her to up,'/?*That daybook, He ;} we'd jtHt got started." • •'vawn, r _S feopfc WWWP.aJU of w« seme to ijJtoaf W *feB lung—which was quite a job, of course, transfusion, saline—but his girl friend went into a fine state of hyateriai" !That Keep you up all night, doctor?" asked Bowser, who was getting the drift of things. t'l got nome about three," said Ward. "Boy was lucky. An inch pr two either way, the bullet would have severed the aorta or portal vein, or the nepaUe artery—as it wa3,,Ue made a qulejt recovery." "What about you that night, Talboy?" "Well, I'm plant doctor, and I con,always count on a call from some ojd-tlme worker with chronic flbroats." "You got one that night?" ' "If r -I did, It would be on the book,!' jit was on the book. Cornfeld moved on to Tuesday. "Sefems the, doc got called away before he was through at the office that evening." :"4"6u,t nVhad stayed late," Shelly spoke up again. "Does he often?" Cornfeld asked her. "Almost always, He tries to get the records all straight before he leaves. That's what ho was doing when he was called by the police . t ." "And / know first-hand about that ca^c," said Cornfeld. "Our city doctor was not around." Briefly his eyeglass Sashed toward the city doctor, who lifted Wa chin and said something about His being busy, too! "The police bad two badly cut-up men—they called Talboy. Just today 1 asked the officer why, and he said it was because you could nearly always get him. But that's not important—the thing is that Tuesday evening Talboy went over to the jail about six and cared for the two men who'd been Oght- tng, D'you take 'em to the tios- pitaJ, Doc?" ''No," said Craig. "You know 1 didn't." "It would be a big help," snapped Cornfeld, "U ypu'd testify some« what In your own behalf," "I'm like Bowser," drawled Craig, "Neutral, f can tell you what I did for those men, if you «*We would like it, doctor," said Bowser, "A1J -rtght. They were drunk— you didn't need any kind of meter to Know that, They stunk! Been fighting. One had a bad, Weeding gash pn the back of his skull, the Other had a temple wound. It takes jt uttle time fo clean up that sort But J was fepme by eight, bed?" «}'4W. About ten." Wteej» did you get the call put (9 tfc« Mines place?" teww taat, too. jjfc was eleven." waited for Ww to say tWfi? doc, HP* drjak (9 the one when Cm Hot His dark face was stern;'"All this talk of cases and th.Qte-trpaJnient,'* he said brusquely, "all this testimony that i had had'but-a 'tew hours' sleep .in three nights—it leads' up to just one thing. 1 dozed at the wheel of my car, and 1 crashed into a tree. And—1 didn't reach my patient. In my book, falling asleep doesn't seem any better than being drunk." "Doctor—" It was Arthur Prewett who spoke now. "Would you have let this meeting say you were drunk that night, and act upon that premise?" Craig gave this a little thought. "1 might not have," he said tentatively. "But the Important consideration is that I did not reach my patient." "And your friends," said Dr. Bowser dryly, "have come forward to tell us why you did not. Mrs. Carr found the evidence in your appointment book, i suppose . . ." "Yes," confirmed the minister. "She came to me for advice, and we took the matter to the magistrate." "1 think Talboy has a point," said Dr, Sowder, the heart specialist, "in saying that a doctor who lets himseli get too tired is not much more reliable than a drunken one. A man should get his rest," Craig looked at him thoughtfully. "It people get sick at night, Sowder, or hurt, arid they call me—" "Do you have to take them all?" "No. 1 take the ones who come to me, however." "Regardless?" "Regardless of what? Myself, or the-patient?" "Well, can't you judge ,tho seriousness . . ," "Sometimes, yes. But most people calling a doctor think 'they're in a baa way, you know that. And a lot ot you other chaps won't answer night calls. So—" "Oh, now look, Talboy . , ." Pr, Bowser rapped tor order. 'Lei's take one thing at a Ume, gentlemen. Dp Jt or don't I hear any sort of motion concerning Pr, Talboy's prptessional behavior on the Tuesday night in question?" There was a silence as deep at a well. "Thank you, gentlemen, said Craig softly. "I nope," said Cornfeld, "yoin account of Uus meeting in tomorrow's paper will give good publicity to the evidence presentee here tonight." I'he secretary glanced at Uu chairman (or instructions. Dr. Bowber smiled apologetically. "W* put nothing in the paper concerning action taken a' the Medica< Society meetings, sir," be said regretfully. »we confine our publicity to a resume ot the program. "Weil, In. Jlws case, yp,u'yo goi an obligation!" declared Comtek} "Gpssip'14 SP w» eayw »• wa« drunk/' "We'jj try to counteract W»»t by wor<3 ol moutn." CornteW duta't eeenc (p take a hopeful view 9! that promise, ano sat grumpily silent while Boweei took up bla second, matter of ** •* cte* Mrs. J. B. Hestcrly, Mrs. C. A. Haynes, and Mrs. J. W. Teeter, regent of the local chapter, attended the 46th Annual State- Conference of the Arkansas Society- of the Daughters of the American Revolution held ; in Jonesboro at the Hotel Noble last week , Mrs. . Dallis Atkins has returned from a weeks visit in Little • : Mrs. Jim Hoke, who has been the guest of Mrs. Jim Nelson, has returned to her home in Arkadcl- phia. ,.Miss Virginia Johnson student at Henderson State Teachers College,, Arkadelphla spent the weekend .with' her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Johnson. • 'Mrs. Clarence Crane is recovering from major surgery at the Cora ' Donncll Hospital. .i.'A lour -.year study has revealed that cows • kept in comfort stalls produce-:more milk than those kept in-!.tie-in chain stalls. The comfort stall.-is- : larger than the tie-in. i$A hew approach to Ireland's famous Blarney Stone has been completed, enabling visitors to kiss the stone quickly and conveniently, reports the Irish,Tourist Bureau. Army'Leaks' Go Straight to McCarthy By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGON, m— Washington is a plumber's paradise: it's full | of leaks. I Somebody, some place—inside or outside the Army—seems to be i leaking information to Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) about what happens in one of the Army's most secret operations: its own hunt for Communists. , Army officials have pointedly told him the information he has made public so far is nothing they didn't know about already. How does he know about it? He isn't saying. But since he does know, the Army now may be CHAPTER TWENTY -SIX "SINCE she is present," Dr. Bowser said, smiling upon Shelly, "I'll ask the originator at Che idea to set it before tto Society . Mrs. Carr— " He nad to rap tor order because Clio doctors were still buzzing to each other about lay inter- lerence in medical matters being a '.bad precedent to get estabhsiiuu. .First thing they knew, all ttteu meetings . . , , . ; .but Siielly, elegant in Her black touched witn gutter, lovely-young, was nothing to object to; the meu might be a UtUe wary ot tier presence in principle; Uiey ail gallahu> admired ner in particular. ; . -1 didn't como to make a i speech," she said in act ..oft, pretdy voice, coming to line ner stand betore the table. "And i'm euro 1 don't need to make due. I've talked to most ot you undwiduauy about the town's need for .a aignt medical cau service; i uiiderauiacj it should have the endorsement at your Society, and i do ask tor that," Briefly, to those who knew about it, and to those who did not — *ii. Frewett, Magistrate Cortueio, ui. L.QWIS — and Craig I'aiboy — aha explained net idea, oat readiness to supply the necessary teiepuotw as an exchange; she spoUe modestly, clearly, it was an. etttcient acneine, efficiently thought out. out oaraiy a man in the room recognized coat feature. Uraig falboy dm, now- ever; nis narrowed eyes, ana the httie smile aoout ma tips, acknowledged his belated recognition ot Sheliy's efficiency, 1'onjgm ahe was expensively dressed, oeautuai- ly groomed, her blue eyes as vme as those ot "4ie doll be had called her, ner voice aa soft as the brush ot feathers across one's cheek, out that, aame voice spoke thoughtfully ot her intelligently developed plan. Welt, doggone) thought Craig Tai- boy, Kick him, eoraeone, for a complete fool! "Well, now," said the Irrepressible Cornfeld, "1 call that a very good ideal If you doctors nad ttad a service like that « month ago, Talboy there wouldn't-a got hia head cracked open," "I thought of that," said Shelly softly, There was a little more talk, but the meeting seemed happy co &»ve this thing wbicft they coulo endorse. The doctors all signed up. including Dr. L«wis, and Btieliy said their schedule of ntgttta on duty would be sent to them oy Che first ot the. next week. Poolers not able to serve their deaignaiea time must five Wrx Vandable twenty-four J&wrs' wWce. ,"Wnat tf 040 of ua gcta drunk T" asked someone. "You'd better be able to prove' it," said someone else. And the meeting frr01i« up us laughter. Craig Talboy left mm- out talfctng w anyone, The elder Carrs had been out of; town for » wee* e; so, out the next morning Everett phoneo w Shelly and askea he* (f sjt« poul<J stop uj at wa 9<ftc* (turuig Ui? day. She said, yes, ahe'o wm,«, about nine. And how baa yie oeertT She told wttfti she naq &ear4 from £tophe» anj* tying what he wants Y" sue niuaed, ' returning to her break- fasti :'. i j "1'U bet you're due to find out," -' ' • '• V.sjhtliy, • ot course, did find out What der tather-ui-iaw wanted. He presented ner witn a delicate shell hecKiace :Oougm tor net in Miami, aba aaia ue uKea aei in blue, men tie got ngm -o the point. He v is gia'a!;ur know that Craig raiboy's miUer with the Medical Society naa been clearea away. In snort, aeSwaa glaa not to nave to Ore ouxi;as> plant doctor. '•I'm giao, too, father .Cai-r. He's a very good doctor." :-; i "ies,-8eems to be." He eyed her snrewctiy. "You still working in^that oitice?" •"Yes...V;rather like it." /^lion't. Know that Stevie would —but maybe it's not a bad uiuig tor a ume. M mean, you can Keep yout eye on the man, ana try co atraignten aim out when ne gets oil course." • JShelly .stiffened. "1 don't .thimi tte'd accept much advice from me.' ! : "I don't thuiK ne'd accept it from anybody, independent cnap. But maybe—oh, you Know che town better than be does. Try to Keep nun trom insulting the wrong people, Shelly!" - "His manners are perfect," "M. "Yes," agreed Everett, dryly. •'Especially wden ne's saying something nasty." /She looked distressed. "He knows b|ti job . .." she tried to offer as Argument. ;?""! mink lie does, too," Everett ipreed, "That's why 1 nope you can nelp tum get a Uttle better adjusted to the townsfolk and to Uj« plant men." He leaned toward tysr, "Try to get biro straightened oyt, Shelly, and try to keep aim tjjat way." ;f She smiled and stood up. "l Wink l can promise you to do ti?at," she said confidently. ;;?he daya went by, and the weeks. Stephen's letters conje in bunches, wiUa long stretcnea in 'between wUen Shelly did not near .at-all. She scarcely realized' that pf wor* at U»9 oflice was. Helping erjtipt to worry too much about tefihen,' not W> miss niro too mucn. r ^r 'days w^re full; she came Qume j$M ptieerfW nouse, to Myra's sen- BiWe ana picturesque chatter, to "•"I'pulk afld strength. Agnes _, Myra between them ran the ^use perfectly; Shelly could again [ye ner Sundays [9 the Everett ,rrs, when tuey were in town, >ut resenting the obligation. tf. position nad ctiangea some- isit in tftc family. Site knew it, Ifhout the ability to tell just iw 'that change was evident- ^rgely, »ne ttiougnt, it was in Mi own attitude toward Stephen's Ijunuy. ,Sh« nad never deserved their n of Stephep's choice in She uad offered no argu- ,,„,„ t?ut nao, rented then dis- approvai. NOW that feeling nad aomewJW diiwivwiv-fpi shelly. ~ i qar» womw-^Way Anna, and ftate—stUJ cqu)d an« did their cwnplicated social b,«rcto «f* WMJ wed-« receptions, calls paid and rt paid, but Shelly' no longer, realize* tneir tailure to include Stepneti't wue m Uieii plans. She nau uaeu to say stio did not care when sue was not invited. Now she really did not care. And when, as sometimes nappeneu, she was invitea w an important (junction, she was able to retuse graciously, without hurtmg anyone, and without in- volvmg nersell in anything whicn might inteitere with her work. These spring days, ner wnole lite was more pleasant. Sometimes sue gave enough! to the change- when she naa tune. She was busy —that was the Dig help. She Kepi regular nours at the office ana managed chingb there with an increasingly _sure touch. Sometimes she wondered why Craig . lei tier make so many decisions, ana carry tnem out—but ne did let ner, ana that was all right so long as ner schemes were eftective. The night call service was going toll ciast. with the expected tew mtches—sometimes trom the doctors, themselves. Dr., Appleman, for one, was not always available on his duty nights. More often, trouble came from the patients. . Myra pad a firm hand with these recalcitrant folk. Shelly liked to watch the girl take a call; the slirn young woman With ner creamy skin and lustrous eyes, her rich voice ana even richer speech, could talk to almost anyone with confidence and reassurance. Even to Miss Poller—Miss Pearl—on the night when she called in agitation because Roxle was sick and she didn't know which way to turn; she couldn't raise Dr. Lewis. ... Myra promised to send a doctor. Miss Pearl's voice came over the wire as tense as the high notes of an uncertain soprano. And Myra's neb calmness replied. "I'll send one of the meji on call. He'll help you through this emergency, Miss Pearl. Tomorrow you can nave your own Pr, Ijewls. 1 ' She set the phone down for • minute, "Which one she feudin 1 with now?" asked Ike. Myra looked up from the record sheet- "Dr. Snow . . ," "Is he on call?" asked Shelly. "No, ma'am, it's Pr. Talboy's turn to be called. I'd like it to |» Snow, I'll admit. My nature beui as low as it is. But on the other hand, I'd Uhe to be aroun' whip Or. Talboy gits in that house." "WhyV" askea Shelly. "If Miss Ftoxie needs a doctor in a hurry, it's probably because she wants a shot for what she calls her heads.'' "You mean • » ," "1 don't mean anythlngi" 9&W Myra firmly, "Miss Rpxie gits what she calls heads, ana; Pr, Lewi? he usually gives her some- thin' to relieve them. Miss Pearl tusses cause ne wants five dollars, cash pn the barrel uea.d.-** "Put to-night she's fussing because she can't get Rr, Lewis," "Yes'm. Miss Pearl, she'lJ (ui« about most anything. PJ«wa waft til) 1 make this call,,,? Craig answered and f.a)4 J)f would Inter-American Meet Brings Dulles'Praise •*) By BEN F. MYR ...••; CARACAS Venezuela MV- Latin '•. Americans here for the opening I of the 10th inter-American Confer-' ence today got word from Secre-; ary of State John Foster Dulles i hat the United States' program of friendship with them has been; .he big northern neighbor's "most solid and dependable policy." "The friendly association o*:q| American states is the oldest foreign policy of the United States. ind it is still our most solid and dependable policy," he said in a srief airport statement on his ar- ival for the 2U-naxion conference. The first day's program of the meeting was confined to formal!-. ies and a preliminary organization session in the morning and an nfternoon plenary session with: Venezuelan President Marcos Perez Jimenez extending the wel- « come. The conference is expected to ast three to five weeks. spreading nets In Pentagon corn dors to catch any pigeons carry ing messages to the senator. Twice now within a month Me Carthy has held hearings on cases in which the Army apparently made decisions only a few days before the senator began talking about them publicly. The first was the case of Dr. Irving Peress, a New York dentist, who, the Army says, refused to answer questions about subversive organizations to which he might have belonged. The second was that of Mrs. Annie Lee Moss, a 48-year-old telegraphic typewriter operator in the Pentagon. A former FBI informant described her as a Communist. Me Carthy says she handles secret messages. The Army says she doesn't, and never did handle any she could decipher. Take Dr. Peress: He was commissioned a captain in October 1952 and that same month refused to answer questions. Nevertheless, in January 1953 he was called to active duty and in October 1953 was promoted to major. On Dec. 30, 1953, the Army decided to discharge him. Why? The result of an investigation of him, the Army says. At any rate, on Jan. 18, 1954, the Army told Peress he'd have to get out by April but could quit sooner. Twelve days later, on Jan. 30, McCarthy called Peress to a hearing but says Peress refused to answer on grounds he might incriminate himself. Three days later Peress asked the Army for an honorable discharge and got it. That was Feb. 2. On that clay McCarthy announced he had just sent a letter to Secretary of the Army Robert T. Stevens demanding Peress' court-martial. He apparently didn't know Peress was being discharged. ... On Feb. U6 Stevens replied telling McCarthy Peress had left. On Feb. 18 McCarthy called Peress back, got no answers, and then the same day quizzed Brig. en. Ralph W. Zwicker, who had been Peress' commander at Camp Kilmer, N. J. , Citing orders against giving out security information, Zwicker refused to answer most of McCarthy's questions. But, before finishing, the general told the senator he hadn't produced anything new. Mrs. Moss, the telegraphic-typewriter operator in the Pentagon: On Feb. 5, the Army says, it shifted Mrs. Moss from one kind of job to another as a result of an earlier • investigation. Yesterday McCarthy held a hearing on this case. It was only after the hearing that the Army gave out the information on the investigation of the woman. A former FBI informant, Mrs. Mary S. Markward, testified she had known Mrs. Moss as a Communist in the early 1940s. Mrs. Moss 1 , lawyer, George E. C. Hayes, Probers Look Into Coffee Exchange By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON WASHINGTON W) — Senators probing high coffee prices may de- 4 cide today to order New York City coffee exchange members to turn over their lists of traders and speculators. Chairman Bcall (R-Md) of a special coffee investigating subcommittee called a closed-door session to consider "subpoenas for books and records of some 50 coffee brokers. Gustavo Lobo Jr. president of the New York Coffee and Sugar Exchange, recommended that all ' members supply trading data to the Senate probers on a voluntary basis. Beall sadi less than 20 of the 50 key members had done this "but two brokers told us they want us to subpoena their records." "If we have to do this for two then to be fair we should do it for all ot them," he said. told reporters Mrs. Moss takes the position she is "not now and never has been a member of the Communist party." McCarthy said that as late as yesterday she was handling "top secret" messages in the Pentagon. The Army promptly said she not only didn't have access to Secrets yesterday but never had. in popularity because of its pure orange flavor, accurate dosage. World's largest Selling Aspirin For ChildfBn NEW SAFE' MADE JUST FOR new. d/irc. YOUR CHILD ST. J«E?H USE PIWI EO* BHILORU is Your Insurance UP-TO-DATE? for our free analysis of your present coverage. CALL . . . 7-3301 204 S. Main MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY, Inc. "All types of Policies . . . All types of insurance" MY DEAR FRIENDS: I am in the hospital with pneumonia, but it won't be many days before I have it licked. I have certain obligations coming along soon that make it necessary to ask those of you who owe me to go by the office and pay Miss Andres, or Mrs. Holt, or mail a check. All I ask is that you bear down like I do when you need me. Sincerely, DR. L M. LIU NOTICE "TH5 CLgANeR YOU NEVER HAVE TO EMPTY" I wish to announce that I have been appointed representative for the , 1UCTRQI4JX CORP, For Sales or service call or write MRS. DAVIP P. DAVIS Jr, 622 North Hervey Phone 7-1394 " Hope, Ark,

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