Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 3, 1954 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 3, 1954
Page 6
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^^?g;sc>fi*!'>". v"f • - •• ' HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS IfSCOTTNEWS ,. f ,ar^ .^^.,^ ^^ f ^.4,^ .. a ... ._ jjifflttA i Saratoga vs. Genoa Cen- J p. m. Lahgley vs. Brad- v p. tri.t Murfreesboro vs. •V WHlisville-Bye 6:30 p. p. huj 9:10 p. m. »«i$M$SSlon of the First Presby- llafliNSnurch Will meet on Wednes""" ' ilng at 1 o'clock. The choir flieel'at 7 o'clock for pra- Mat-ch 4 Schedule At 2:30 p. m. ( 6:30 p. m. » m., 9: 10 p. rti. If __U- -• -L"Women's Christian Tcmpor- "Onion will meet Thursday at j. m. at the home at Mrs. D, "ad, Sr. at which time the minutes were read by Mrs. Watkins, secretary pro-tern. Mrs. McRae introduced Mrs. A. M. Rettifi who gave an interesting talk on "Corsages and How To ar Them." She also gave an informative demonstration on the making of corsages after which club members tried their skill. Miniature arrangements were udgod and the following were de- ;lared the winner. Mrs. Jlucker W. Murry first place for her miniature :hina shoe filled with japoriir.a, Mrs. Jnck Harrcll second place for miniature slipper filled with spring flowers and Mrs. Fran!? Turberville third place for an antique cup filled with japonica end violets. A delectable salad course was served. , March 5 ,,.--.. Pay of-Prayer will be bSc'fved for all the people ot •f^cott on Friday at 2:30 p. m. itllhB. ( Flrst" Presbyterian Church IttKmembers of the First Presby- 'fjSn^Churctf'of the service. ' 6 £ Garret! To Head ' ( ';Oracl6'' At Henderson iJ$nV Gartbtt, a senior journa- ^'student' from Prescott, is edit&r of the Oracle, the fil ^ewspaper at Henderson . Teachers College. ' Appointment was made by IfaciuUjr, Publication Com*, .Other -new staff members ,werc Don Grisham of >Vi _^..ngs, new editor; Ann jpi ot Carndcn, society editor, $B6b Whiton o£ Little Bock, ^photographer. , "o'iithern" pjne f '-- J - 1 - Club , . February meeting of the Pine Garden Club was "'Thursday afternoon in; the ot Mrs: Halph Gordon' .with >O. W.^ Atkins assistingrhos arrangement of spirea pjopcnicai in a silver bowli'was fed-^on k table in the hall: The mr, table held a similar arrange j i 1 * » , t -'x ,- president,' Mrs. D. I/.-" Me r,, •' Conducted the business <" .'«( Mr. and .Mrs. D. K. Bemis Have Supper Mr. and Mrs. D. K Bemis entertained with an informal supper on Thursday evening in the rumpus room at their home on East Elm St. Spring flowers in bright arrange- ments'were used for decorations. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. D. L. McRac Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bemis, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Bemis, Mr, and Mrs. J. R. Bemis, and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Avevy of Grand Rapids, Michigan. Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Lowdcr- Tiilk have- as their guests, Sfit find Mrs. Doris Avery formerly ot El Paso, Texas. Mrs. J. R. Bemis, Mrs. H. H. McKenzie, Mrs. Glen Hairston, and Mrs. Archie Johnson attended the P. T, A. Study Group at the Redlahd Community Club housri on Thursday afternoon. The study was on "Personality In the Making For Pro-School, Adolescent Age and School Children,' Mrs/ Bomis discussed the preschool group, Mrs. Hairston the school age group and Mrs. McKenzie the adolescent age. J. R, Bomis has returned from New Orleans where he attended the Southern Pine Lumber Association meeting of which he is president- Mrs. R. P. Hamby was the Fri day guest of relatives in Washington. Mrs. Clarence Cavanah and Mrs Dawson Atkinson have been the rqcent guests of Mr. and Mrsi Don Cavanah and Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Grantt, Jr., in Magnolia. Mr. and Mrs. James W. Bridges of Little Rock were the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hal- torn, Jr., Mrs. Bridges remained for a longer stay. Sgt. and Mrs. Hoyt Haynic formerly of Ardmore, Okla. arc the guests of Mr. and Mrs, Brozit- Haylie. Sgt. Haynie v/ill leave March 15 for San Francisco where he will sail for duly in Japan. Miss Ida Rac Hamilton has re- .urnerl to Henderson Stale Teachers College. Arkadclphia after a weekend visit with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Louie Suckle of Tex arkana visilcd Prescoll friends Friday. C. T. Tompkins of Shrevcport spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Tomp- dns. Jim Thomas has returned lo Lit- Lle Rock where he is a student at the University of Arkansas School of Medicine. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Robertson and Mr. and Mrs. Cuss McCaskill spent Sunday afternoon in McCaskill. Mrs. Harold Pollock and Cnrey Stephen have returned to their liome in Oklahoma City, Okla. alter a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Jones. Wilson & Co. Six Horse Hitch in Action French, (Sermons Agree to Talks PARIS I.TI — Foreign Minister George Bidault had under consid- leration today a bid by West German Chancellor Knorad Adenauer for new talks immediately on French-German differences blocking the Europe Defense Community. Wednesday, March I,13S4 ^ one of the main roadblocks to French approval of the European Defense Community Treaty that would arm West German troops i within a six-nation command. Mrs. E. M. Sharp is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Duke in Little Rock. * Mrs. Clarence Gordon Jr., was the weekend <gucsl of Mrs. W. H. Cobb in Little Rock. More than 13 tons of horsepower will be on display at Second and Main Monday, March 8 when the Wilson & Co. Six-Horse Hitch comes to Hope. The internationally famous Clydesdale' horses will add their, pulling power to the Hope Kiwanis Minstrel campaign, continuing their long record of supporting civic and charitable drives. While they are in town, the Wilson Clydesdale horses also will put on special demonstrations lor school children and hospitalized and handicapped youngsters. In 1917, the Wilson Champion Six- Horse Hitch of Clydesdale geldings was assembled and exhibited as a show team by Wilson & Co., Inc., meat processors, for the first time. In those days, horses were used extensively for the delivery of gubcratorial race instead. Said McMath: "There is absolutely no foundation for such a report." Cherry was asked if it was true that his speaking tour of East Arkansas last week was an attempt to bolster his political strength and discourable oposition to his re-election. "No one will believe it." he said "but my trip had nothinv at all to do with politics." Cherry added that he met with "a wonderful reception." fresh meat and by-products. Various hitches of two, four and six horses were employed, depending upon the weight of the delivery to be made. ' Lead horses of the Hitch stand over 17 hands C5V4 feet); the middle or swing pair, 17 hands 2 inches Top Radio Programs Inland Sharks SYDNEY Australia (UP) — Drought conditions in northern Nevv South" Wales recently produced new hazard — sharks 35 mile from the sea. Two sharks were caught and another chased , away (nearly C feet); and the wheelers, Classics Adenauer disclosed last night he by fishermen at Coraki 35 miles had written the French government [from the mouth of the Richmond ment proposing he and Bidault'River. Local residents said the _ . ^ meet to discuss a settlement of the! level of fresh water had dropped so NEW YORK l,Pi - Listening to- Saar question and other problems)low during the drought that salt nlehf NBC — 7 Bill Cullen- 8|before he leaves next Tuesday for|water was pouring in bringing the Groucho Marx 9 Fibber and Mol- a three-week visit to Greece and sharks with it. ly — G:30 Julius LaRosa 7:30 21st Precinct; 8:30 Crime ABC — 7:15 Sammy those nearest the wagon, 18 lo u Hollywood Airport Theater. tlUJav ji t. en »-«j v irij t, »v'.i^,vu ( **j w •*'; , __- .. , n n •! hands (6% feet) measured from the MBS 7 Stjiiad Room 8:0 Family top of the withers (shoulders). Averaging over 2,000 pounds each, the high action nnd proud way of going of the horses is more closely related to the movements ot a hackney poney than any other draft breed of horses. Engravers Urged to Accept Wage Offer tfEW YORK UHl A fact-finding board has recommended that AFL photo-engravers set the same wage offer they rejected in striking six major New York newspapers last December — a $3.73 weekly "package." The federal sutdy group split 2-1 on the decision, with AFL President George Meany dissenting. The ruling is not binding, and possibly could lead to a resumption of the unprecedented strike which shut down all major Man- ( hattan newspapers except the Her-j suspended publication during part aid Tribune for 11 days. The Trib'of the strike. Turkey. A deadlock over the future of; the Saar, the coal-bearing, Ger-j man speaking border state now! linked economically to France, is! KCMC Television Thursday March 4th 2:45 Test Pattern Woman With A Past CBS The Secret Storm CBS On Your Account NBC Happy Home Sho-v Your Texas Industry Western Theatre Kit Carson Edwards & News CBS News 3:00 3:15 3:30 4:00 4:30 4:45 0:00 6:30 6:45 0:50 Weather 0:55 Sports 7:00 Groucho Marx NBC Four Star Playhouse CBS 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 Where's Raymond ABC Ford Theatre NBC Badge 714 To Be Announced Do You Know Why 10:05 News and Weather Capsule 10:08 Channel G Theatre 11:10 Sign Ol'f Legal Notice NOTICE ON PUBLIC HEARING ON PINK BOLLWORM REGULATIONS • The State Plant Board will hold a Public Hearing on Friday, March 5, from 9:00 A. M. tn 10:30 A M. at the LaFayellc Hotel, Little Rock, Arkansas, for the purpose ot considering Pink Bollworm Quarantine measures for the 1954 cotton crop season, affecting the Counties of Columbia, Nevada, Lafayette. Hcmpstcad, Miller, Howard, Sevier. and Little River. Cotton growers, ginners, oil mill representatives and others who may be interested are invited to be present and to express their views for (he consideration of the Board. Copies of the proposed quarantine will be sent on application to the State Plant Board, P. O. Box 1069, Little Rock. Signed - I. Ri Rothrock, Chairman STATE PLANT BOARD I Feb. 24, March 3 (You may have them and not know it) riilstOinir, nosc-pickitKf nnda tor- innntiiic rcct.nl llch nvn often telltale risrns of Pin-Wornw ... ugly piinisitra tlmt medical experts say infest one out of afcrti three pcr- FOMS I'xiimincd. fcntire families nmy bu victims nnd not know it. To jri;l rlil ot Pin-Worms, these pps'ls must not only he killed, hut kllk'd in the lnf(te intestine where they live nnd multiply. Thnt'o exactly what Jnyne'sP-W tablets do ... and here's how they do it: Firtl — n scientific coutinR carries the tablets into the howols before they dissolve. Then- Jnync'B modern, medically-approved in- trrallent noes r-iirht to work —fcilln Pin-Worms quickly and easily. Don't take chances with this danjterous, hishly contagious condition. At the first sign of Pin- Worms, ask your druggist lor genuine Jaync'sI'-W Vermifuge... the small, easy-to-t*Ue tablets perfected by famous Dr. D. Jnyne & Son, specialists In worm remedies for over 100 years. Cherry^ McMath Say 'No' on Politics LITTLE ROCK, — (UP)— Gov. Franics Cherry and Former Gov. Sid McMath were' more of less agreed on one thing yesterday— they both said "No" to questions about politics. McMath was asked about reports, that he might change his scat of John L. McClellan and run- seat of Jojn L. McClellan and run against Cherry in this summer's . TWENTY-EIGHT one thing,, 1 ;,, Shelly parnestly. "Aren't you a bet- ctor'' than 'mOit of the other -chuckled. "I s,uppos$s you ' unprejudiced, an- e looked ready to weep. "It's |iyoj\She,Uy, It Isn't. __,,,. ••%;-" your' question. Yes, ;K jjr dpjptor than a lot of W •«.«Ward/is gpod, so is'Bi^ser, " ; or fiye others fire competent, ire'better training, more exit .vjice, and—well—more rrtedlcal irtnp: But that does not alter the SB? that I can't treat patients un- ''t ,they> come to me for "treat- jtfL'And they won't come until jf reputation for being a drinking jfan.diea down. And that will take &',*• what with people like the yer/8lsters paying off their per- jjU; grievance against me In the orm ornew stories about my bad looked sick, isn't fair," Craig agreed • f "gwt it's human nature, it a doctor nas to deal first and Ip'r'eroopt vvlth human nature." """— ; fiddled with the cuff of tier blouse. "What are we going „ to stick it out. I bave the worH When Stephen comes ome, things will be ail ngtit iyu Ypu say you want to keep office, open for him . . ." '""J8ut ivpat about you T" she said, (J?£jng' tie,r eyes tn a flash ot blue. f$lmt dobs a situation like this uT ra 'beyond the age." he an- dryly, "wlieie my character warped. L.OOK — why don't iqnW'' Thcie won't be any<S°, Ins niort this aHernoon." l'fl'}l stic^ n out. loo,'" she said ily. "If you can, 1 can," , junn? pasiijetl Ousmeas became tjettei. in one way and an . ^he' lolt-nand waiting room reding a patient or two, some J/S inoiu. Cruig \vas Duilding up •pi:|ii;e-aguin slowly, in much way any vourig doctoi, or one IB a town ouilds up a list. jtAvaA not m i.ny senee Stephen's though a tew oi ma pa] return For that matter sett, me "walk .^people fairly new in town who [ipfeneo .10 need a doctor tor a "\'$r a nendaphe, or some enier cy, «5ame, and some stayed ' Dr. ralboy, was no rush, but tlie sit in (wfe out nis prediction to ij» ^iatT-«h, in a yea» or t " ' be w^i. HIS spciai pi £l something IP dp with JJ ^dagrrer ometUnes he met with voiced op- osltlon. Just as ho sometimes ran Into onfllct with the bosses, up to and ncluding Everett Carr. But nis more critical battle was the one o had to tight with the workmen, t was the "longer, the more painful, the less hopeful. He could, with patience, make the big com- any spend money for .dust control rograms; he could argiie with the xecutives by means of statistics — he calling in of • safety engineers vith their charts and; models— his igures talked a language they understood. ; ' It was much harder to convince , certain type of workman to let limself be protected. As summer ame on, and the heat near the gas-fired kilns became more bur- ensome, he had to' talk long and oud against fans— and then, probably, see them put into use, de- troying a good part of the effectiveness of his dust-blowers. The matter of making the men :se his aluminum dust had always een a ticklish thing. He believed n the use of that therapy; the in- lalators had been installed, tne hange rooms Impregnated., But here were certain men who balked t taking the dust in any way, hape or form. They could see no eason, they claimed, to believe that taking one dust into their •pipes" was any better than breathing the clay with which they vorked. Craig found their Ignorance and alse knowledge a mean foe. There a ruigleader In the opposition o the therapy, one Bob Evans, a oreman in the plant, a handsome, stubborn man of forty. He had ittle education, formal or other- vis?; he Uad left school the minute iq was sixteen to go to work for ,he Refractories. He'd married a :finse, ambitious woman— she too lad only a higU-sc»ooJ education — but she read widely and added all the sensational stories thus acquired to ner wastebasket-store of "knowledge." It was one all along, his Doctor to Jteep >ey «»a4e wg & --#!?&'J»MW»i» , ,.>Mpm (WDwr^ m& } , l<l A riwlww ^ of these which brought ncr husband, and nis tricnds, into full clash with Craig Talboy. Not only did Bob Evans flatly refuse U use the aluminum diist inlialators, he now began to tell ins men not to use them. Discovering this, Craig protested. He called the man into nis otfice to do it. Bob swaggered in, a big fellow with a thick neck, heavy shoulders — and a little cough. It was at these times that Craig's satin-smooth manner was most evident. Without raising his voice, he tried to point out to Evans that it was one thing to risk his own life by deciding agamst the dust therapy, but quite another to order his men , to follow l)ls example. "After aU, their health regime is not part of your job." "1 got the welfare of my boys " mind, However," declared Evans, Prajg $ note memo pad. "it is presumed that i ' "' do, top/' he said "That's what the pj,a<nt jjoptor ia for. With diffwencs trained in his the doctor is "Now don't pujj ftut education Continued From Page Two speech on me, Doc," said Evans, smiling without any humor. "1 shan't need to, obviously," said Craig. "Nor shall I mention Jiat you are a foreman in the slant because you worked there as i laborer until you learned how to mix and mold and fire brick. 1 iavo in mind, Evans, that we each lave studied our specialty. I wouldn't know the.first thing to do toWard making a brick—" "Well, that's where I've got the better' of you," said the foreman brashly. "I do a bit of reading in your field." Yes?" For instance, I've been wanting to ask you what you think of using oxygen under pressure?" Craig did not blink an eyelash. 'It gives relief, often," he said quietly, "especially in advanced cases." "Of silicosis?" "That and other pulmonary dis- ;ress." "I understand there's a whole lospital in Pennsylvania based on ;hat treatment." "There is. It's called a sanitar- um—and was built as part of the coal miners' health program. Did you read about it in the Post?" "Sure. Good article." "Yes, it was. On its subject. The only thing is, Evans, it doesn't especially apply to the matter 1 wanted to take up with you this morning." "My bein' against your aluminum dust gadgets, you mean." "Yes, because you see—that san- tarium is for the treatment of men n an acute stage of silicosis. Our therapy is primarily designed to jrevent workers from getting sili- :osis." His rich voice softened. And from needing oxygen under pressure." "Yeah, but that's the point. Will you prevent it ? That same article says your aluminum dust thing has not yet been proven." "And it's right up to a point," Iraig agreed, lo the other man's evident surprise. It's not been used ,ong enougti LO make any large and positive claims. I'll say this, lowevcr: do you know any man tn the plant who lias faithfully used the aluminum dust since its installation wno / has developed any symptoms ot silicosis?" "1 Know one who hasn't gone near your coffee mills and he doesn't have it, either!" "Do you mean yourself?" "Sure do." "Evans, will you let me make a wire recording of your voice? 1 ' "What tor?" "Because you don't have any faitli in our usual methods of detection. X-rays, lung capacity, and so on, You might, however, be- lisve your own ears." lie had reached his opponent in a vital place. "What are you saying Doc?" "I'm saying that I've visited your Post hospitai. And talked to the men. All of them had the grating voices common to silicosis. I'm saying that, along with other progressive symptoms, your own voles Is changing—not alarmingly—bu' I think you yourself could tell th difference in records made » months apart." (To Be Continued} £Ji2at>?& Distributed by King jpV$Um$ Syndkate, © ® ® with the ALL-NEW 130-H.P. 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