The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 15, 1955 · Page 19
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 19

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 15, 1955
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Page 19
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PAGE TWENTY BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEW! THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 10M Radioactive Phosphorus Aids Cancer Diagnosis By FRANK CAREY AP Science Reporter PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Radioactive phosphorus offers a promising new weapon in the fight against potentially curable cancers, the International College of Surgeons was told yesterday. ' ' . Dr. Komel Nakayama of Chiba* University, Japan, told of using thej radioactive material together with I a special Gelger counter inserted! into the throat and stomach. j He said radioactive phosphorus injections give off atomic "signals"', which are picked up by the coun-1 ter. | Early cancers of the alimentary tract have thus .been diagnosed in time for effective treatment. Radioactive material concentrates more heavily in malignant tissue than in.normal tissue, yielding more "signals" from a cancer area than from a noncancer- ous one, he said. Tells Difference He said his method has shown value in differentiating between malignant and 'benign" growths— DYESS NEWS By Mrs. J. L. Jacob* S/Sgi. Henry McVey of Coronado, Calif., is here visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee McVey. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hardy of Marie were supper guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Tyler Friday night. Pete Rogers. Joe Gray and Emery Hall, Jr., of Senatobia, Miss.. spent the weekend here as guests of relatives. Miss Sue Scroggins of Lepanto spent- Sunday here as a guest in and in certain instances offers] the Lee McVey home. advantages in diagnosis over con ventional methods such as X-ray. Conventional methods of diagnos- he the Miss Harilean Hall of West Memphis spent Friday night here as guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emery Hall. Harold Williams, son of Mr. and ing alimentary tract cancer, said, are based on studying form of the growth picion, whereas the method is based on the biochemical features of the growth. He said diagnosis with, his method was 100 per cent accurate in as guest of her parents, Mr. and 53 cases of malignancy in the eso-! Mrs. Norman James. phagus or 01 the "cardia," thej Mr ant j Mrs. J. R. under sus- Mrs. Leonard Williams, arrived radioactive: Saturday from San Diego, Calif., for a visit with relatives. Miss Ima Charlotte James of Jonesboro spent the weekend here upper part of the stomach. There was a perfect batting average on 17 cases with "benign" lesions in these same areas. In 58 cases of cancer of other parts of the stomach, 96 per cent were diagnosed correctly prior to operation, and 48 cases of benign lesions nosed. were all correctly diag- Now Highways To Match Cors ROME ijfl—Talk about, your two- tone automobiles. Come next the tinted highways. The Abruzzi Asphalt Society has announced the road of the future could come in selected colors. Its chemists are experimenting with colored asphalt obtained as a leftover from the extraction of aluminum from bauxite rock. It might .come in variatigns of red, green, white, brown or yellow, the society said. Beside reducing highway glare, it, might be good for telling drivers which way to go. For instance: follow the red road to Rome and the beige road to Naples. Read Courier News Classified Ads. daughter Rose Ann Cash and of Memphis spent the weekend here xvith his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Cash. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Crawford were hosts for a birthday dinner Friday night honoring Mrs. Horace Crawford, Mrs. Elizabeth Mo Daniels and Mrs. R. R. Holland. Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Lowe of West Memphis spent Sunday night here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Holland. Mrs. Ray Cash spent Friday in Memphis as guest of Mrs. J. R. Cash. Kenneth Nichols of West Memphis spent the weekend here with relatives. . Miss Nina Jean Peterson of Blytheville spent the weekend here with her father, the Rev. W. W. Peterson. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Crawford of Aiken, S, C.. left Sunday after several days visit here with hi; parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Crawford. Mr. and Mrs. Doyne Rice of Lepanto spent Sunday here with his brother, Otis Rice, and family. Miss Nora Lou York of Memphis was weekend guest of Mrs. L. J. Hall. Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Garrison of Jackson. Miss., spent the weekend here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Harris. w i Buy It handy 6 bottle carton PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF BLYTHEVILLE Gaylor Cox of Memphis spent the weekend here with friends. Mrs. Geneva Balch returned from Detroit Sunday. She had spent the past three weeks there visiting relatives. Miss Helen Johnson is in Longview, Tex., visiting her sister, Mrs. Lewis Brantly. Mr and Mrs. Charlie Hembrey and daughter wyoma of Haybard, Mo., jre visiting Mr. and Mrs. Otis Rice. S/Sgt. and Mrs. William Oldfield of Tucson, Ariz., are here visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs, E. E. Jackson. Mr. ..nd Mrs. Muriel Guy and, son of Memphis spent the weekend here as guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Darnell. Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Young and children Becky and Judy of Blytheville were guests Sunday in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Wood. Pvt. George M. Hendrix of Le- Solon Charges Reds Working in Government WASHINGTON tfi — Chairman Waller (D-Pa) said yesterday his House Committee on Un-American Activities has evidence that an extensive Communist cell was operating in the federal government as recently as last year. Hearings are scheduled to get underway shortly after Congress reconvenes in January. "We have been talking with some people who were in this thing," Walter said in an interview. "They gave us a lot of valuable information." He said he did not know whether the alleged cell's members stil! are in the government, "but they were during the period covered by our preliminary inquiry, which included 1954." panto -visited friends in Dyess Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Anderson held a family reunion at their home Sunday. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Anderson and son John of Denver. Colo. Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. W. C. Wilfees and children of Memphis. Miss Evelyn Anderson of Memphis and Ada and George Lownl! and family. Harry Hall, son of Mr. and Mrs. Emery Hall, leaves Wednesday for Fort Benning, Ga., where he will enter the armed forces. Buddy Vaughn left Wednesday for Camp chaffee to enter the armed forces. . Mrs. India Hollingsworth and Miss Evelyn Garrett of Hot Springs spent last week here as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Austin Chaplain. Sgt. J. C. Loyd, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Loyd. arrived home from overseas duty in Germany during the past week. He received his discharge upon arrival in the states. Rev. Harold Spence .pastor of the First Methodist Church, was in Con- ivay last week attending » pastors' school at Hendrix College. Mrs. Spence, Janice, Judy, Keith and Dennis. spent the week with Mrs. L. B. Wallace, in Bald Knob, and Rita Kay visited with friends in Jacksonville. Mr. and Mrs. James Pelts were dinner guests of Mr, and Mrs. Gerald Donner, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Felts and son John Allen of Osceola, were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Felts. Mr. and Mrs. Golden Neeley. ol Cape Girardeau spent the weekend with Mrs. Neeley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Williams. Mrs. Henrietta Miles of Burlington, N. C. and Mrs. Hattie Bennett and Mrs. Maude Porter of Jonesboro visited Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Miles last week. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Morgan and daughters Romona and Janice of Ratio visited Mrs. Morgan's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Rayder. Mrs. Olene Homer of Detroit, Mich, was the guest of Mrs. Edith HOrner last week. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Baker and Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Fielder and family of Lilbourn visited Mr. and Mrs. Frank Drye Sunday. Mrs. Jesse Gordon and Mr. and Mrs. Roland Bishop of Pontiac, Mich, and Mrs. Lmnole Baker ol Marston were here Thursday visiting friends., Mr. and Mrs. James Pelts. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Donner and son Gerry and visited Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Duclos in Grider Sunday after- noon. Mr. and MM. Jake Klrkland or Wichita, Kan. were weekend (ue<t* of Mn. Kirkland'i parents, Mr. and Mn. Ed McMasten. They were accompanied home by Miss Fa ye Gun ter who will be employed there. John Hornberger accompanied by Miss Clara Bowles of Osceola attended the wedding of Miss Sandra Swinney of Jackson, Tenn., to John Wesley Roberson Tuesday night in First Baptist Church at Memphis. Rev. and Mrs. Homer Robertson of Hickman, Ky., were guests ot Mrs. Robertson's sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Harbert Griffin, last week. Misses Clola and Ruth McCormick and their father, Frank McCormick, recently spent the week end in Anna, 111., visiting relatives. While there they attended the state fair in Du Quoin. Miss Bvenda Jackson of Newport was, the guest of her grandmother, Mrs. W. E. Jackson, and Martha Ann Lawhorn last week. Evelyn Elise Cochran, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Cochran of Star Route, Manila, and a former student of Keiscr Consolidated High School, has been accepted at Emory at Oxford college, according to Registrar M. C. Wiley. Emory at Oxford, a division of Emory university is located on the historic Oxford campus. Mr. and Mrs. Charles McCormick and Mr. and Mrs. Burnis Fox ot SI. Louis and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shelton and children Carrol and Reggie of Oak Ridge. Tenn.. were Labor Day visitors of their father, Raymond Fox. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stephens ol Newton, A., were dinner guests Wednesday of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Fradenburg. They were en route to Florida where they will spend the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Elby Crow of Benton Harbor, Mich., were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow W«M. Th»y aH vtetted Mr. and Mn. John Gray In Jacksonville Sunday. Mr». Gray returned home with them for a few days vltit with her parent*. Mr. and Mn. Wella. Mrs. M. Rubeniteln ol Cwceola was the guett of her son and family, Mr. and Mra. Guy RubentWin Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. John Myerei and daughter Carol and Hallene Townsend of Memphis were guests or Mr. and Mrs. Lewi! Townsend recently. Wilburn Ramsey, Elvin Ramsey and C. Brown were in Tupelo, Miss vacationing last week. ,, s Jimmie Moore of Pontiac, Mich., arrived in Manila last week to upend fen dtyt vialtlnc hla ptrtnU, Mr. and Mn. Jamet Moon and other relatvt*. Jimmie will enter the University of Mlchlfan at Ann Harbor, Mich, thli month where he will atudy medicine. Mri. Cecil Reynold* returned home recently from a 11-day vialt in Flint, Mich. While in Flint aha visited her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Lynn and her son, Edward Reynolds. She wa» accompanied home by her grandson, Terry Reynolds, who mil spend the winter here and attend achool. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Alexander of Hayti were dinner fuata Wednesday of Mrs. W. F. Turner and Mrs. Edith Horner. Wisiting Around Arkansas el BY JOE MARSH The Hub of Arkansas Pulaski, hub of the Wonder State, was named for Count Casimir Pulaski, Polish hero of the Revolutionary War. The soldier's picture is carried on most of the County's trucks and cars, on a background of purple. La Petite Roche — Little Rock, the state capital — was named by the French .explorer, De la Harpc, in 1722. Besides boasting a fully restored territorial capitol, the "old stntehouse" and one, of the most beautiful capitol buildings in the nation, Pulaski County is the State's industrial leader, with scores of new indus- tries being formed or transplanted every year. Too, more than half of Pulasld County is being farmed — cotton being the principal crop. And in the hub of Arkansas, the United States Brewers Foundation through its self regulation program work* to maintain clean, wholesome food stores, cafes and taverns for the sale of beer and ale. First Showing LINCOLN FOR 1956 Unmistakably ... the finest in the fine-car field Unmistakably the finest in design ... the longest, lowest, roomiest Lincoln o) all time When you see Lincoln for 1956 you will see for the first lime in an automobile , . . sculpture in steel. In these lowest, longest, most spacious Lincolns ever built, every line and plane unite in a clean, harmonious whole — pure as a bird in flight. You will see how Lincoln design joins function with beauty in every detail. You will see that coachwork Ihroughoul is in the great Lincoln tradition. In two completely new series: Lincoln CAPRI, and the even more magnificent Lincoln PREMIERE. SEE IT TOMORROW AT . . . Unmistakably the finest in performance ... spearheaded by new 285-hp engine with the highest usable power (torque) oj any car Here is the best-performing car on the road. Power? The new 285-hp Lincoln engine with Turbo-Drive delivers instant safety-minded response in every situation. Road- ability? The renowned Lincoln suspension system hugs the road with unswerving confidence. Safety? Lincoln brings you, in addition to every known power assist, the retracted steering column with safety-flex steering wheel, (riplc-sircnglh safely-plus door locks, largest windshield area in the fine-car field, optional safety belts. Unmistakably the finest in appointments ... expressed in 29 exclusive Lincoln interior color combinations Jewel-like touches throughout. . . decorator fabrics and leathers obtainable in no other fine car. Lincoln for 1956 brings its owner the finest compliment of all — the compliment of having chosen the best. For this Lincoln on every count was built to be the best. You will feel this is' the car you belong in, whether you graduate to it from a car of lower price or step up to it from another car of the same price. Your Lincoln dealer awaits the privilege of letting you prove this for yourself. ^Unmistakably ..., LINCOLN BUD WILSON MOTORS, Inc. 101 W. Walnut w« lnu »«' fi «» *"•«» Phone 3-6876

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