Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 25, 1958 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, October 25, 1958
Page 1
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JT .? f V e -• *** " - * '."• -$•" - >'<-<.*.* k ' „'' ' <• - To City Subicribm,' !? yau fail id gel ysur Star pffais fglsphsne 7*3431 by 6:30 p. m, and a speeial eafH§r will delivgf yeuf paper. 66*18 Knite For Wtttthtr FUporti V §e« Gelumn af Bdttem of This Paa§ 60TH YEAR; VOL, 60 — NO. 11 i»»f if Mm, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25,1958 Nixon Storms .Midwest for Farm Votes §y THE ASSOCIATED . Vice President Nixon u,,,,,. stormed in the Midwest today as both Republicans and fiemocrnts stepped up their quest for farm belt Votes. Meanwhile top leaders of both (Jfpaflies denounced anew the use of smear taclics and hale mon* goring. 'Democrat!-, contend both are on an upswing as the campaign goes into its final days. Nixon, extending his Midwest campaigning to Include a visit to Michigan,, traveled lo South Dakota and Nebraska today after n whirlwind tour of Wisconsin. He goes to Minnesota Sunday and to Michigan Monday. _ .Renewing his broadsides against •"radical" Democrats, Nixon said in Eau Claire, Wis., that Ihe nation is "headed for its greatest boom in history i! we continue the sound progressive Sconomic policies of the Eisenhower administration." But he said if the "radicals' gain control there will be a runaway Congress. "And the American people will pay the bill in runaway spending, runawpy taxes ~id runaway prices,' Nixon said. Both parties oncentrated on Wisconsin Friday. Arriving there as Nixon was leaving, Secrcl,»r.y of Agriculture Benson joined the vice president in otlacking what Benson called left wing Democrats. Benson, en route to a speaking engagement at Alma in northwest Wisconsin today, told a Milwaukee news conference Friday night; "If Democrats come into power ^Ihore _ will be domination within the party by left wing elomenls whose social philosophy is even /o the lefl of the discredited New iJcal," Follow! ig Nixon .into Madison, Sen. Estes Kefauver (D - Tcnn) predicted tho farm vote will "make Ihe difference in more congressional races'than the Republicans like lo think about." Meanwhile Sen. George A. Smathcrs (D-Fla); _ chairman-, 'of |the Senate Democratic Campaign' Committee, adi "the political missile which aunchcd a new Ike has misfired, 1 Returning lo Washington from a campaign swing in West Virginia, Smathers said; , "Ike has abdicated his public imp. go while Richard Nixon is back in his true orbit, The President is lost in a strange role," The national eb.iirman of both parties, meanwhile, deplored campaigning based on racial or religious issues. Democratic Chairman Paul But- Jcr said he has written Chairman Charles P, Taft cf the'Fair Campaign Practices Committo to pro* test anlisomilic, antjjabor and similar material he said has been used against some Democratic candidates, Republican Chairman Mcade Alcorn, without mentioning Butler's • complaint, also wired Taft that "the Republican party endorses without qualification or reservation your statement w.irning the public against ejection campaigns based on racial or religious hate jnongorjng." During his Wisconsin, tour, NI-V on ran into -some* heckling at Madison, With some irritation, hij told jsome youths who hoisted hoa* Ijlc sjgns that he had been "heckled by exports in South ^America." The white House, meanwhile, announced that President JSisen-' hower will indulge in some pojiti. oal activities in NOW York TueW day, The nature of {hose activities was not disclosed. •Eisenhower will fly to-New York Monday night after a brief ap, pearsnco at Charleston,' W,Ya,, •/Did pn 3Jrsta(e television broad cast from PiU?burgh on GO? congressional / rxwuuxU'- fofh4 H " tW Under ™• Construction ••• "Projected Iron and Steel Plant © Engineering Industry Light Industry Iron Ore .'vT«» Tin Oil Field Jk Oil Refinery K Rice Cool Field 4M^ Vehicle plants *~A Tea Naval Base fj^ S(|k £jp Minerals Shipyard R3J Fruit JTtf Fibers JW •:'!.! • -'• i IOC !• ': I •,-. • t ^-—^-— •!•.»•• >!?>' ,.... Pliyij! "ifcSSS -.THAILAND ; ! .''.X-.'':.I@NfcWSMAP'E th* AlUtUled tittl I Aadll gutiau *t Pdld Ct«i. i m«*. tndint tw. Jfl, 1,444 Nationalists May Receive More Arms By JOHN M. HIQHtdWER WASHINGTON (APi RED GIANT IN THE EAST—The continuing crisis over Formosa has caused Americans to take a close-up look at the vast, sprawling land—3,700,000 square miles—known as China. Newsmap above is an economic picture'of the country. • Her immense population—over 600 million, or one-fourth of the world's, and increasing by 13 million yearly—is concentrated along the coast and up the river valleys. The sparsely settled west consists largely of some of the world's most lor-. bidding mountains and $ ' >'i-ls', • Out of her total popul'aiion.-.China's industrial,labor force is estimated as low as four million, Her 17,000 miles of rail- roads contrast with, over 200,000 in the United States. • This year Communist China is winding up a five-year industrialization plan in which she has been greatly helped by Russian technical aid. Steel production in 1958 should exceed five million metric tons, coal 128 million metric tons. • National income advanced from 27 billion dollars in 1952 to 38.5 in 1956. It is expected to exceed 02 billion by 1902. But this still amounts to only GO or 70 dollars per person. • China still has far to'go to become an industrial power. Its fascination comes from its potential which will be intense-' ly exploited by the Communist rulers. Halloween Is Traditionally a Night of Fun for the Ybima ** " , i i ' . W By MARY ANITA LASTER AlpbomaSoys Rights Hearing • "',«.•..'." *••< >r, in ; Ato A hearing is spt |py' JJe^. § Ij ,.„,.jomej'^ the slate capital, W Wil be Jhc fJrsJ }jeJ4 )by yjj -•' , ^ The local' Boy Scout Drive was cpnducted_' 4 this wcek,^ and^ next 'Friday-is Halloween. So', is'there a connection, you ask? There could be, i£ those-observing Halloween only wished it. And no magic genie is necessary to tie the principals of the Boy Scouls lo the antics of Halloween as tight and firm as a square knot, The Scouts like other youthfu organizations, believe in having fun — good clean fun,' though Without malice or destruction. They arc pledged to help others and to do "good turns," But in per formancc, through the long his tory of Scouting, they have shown it is possible to be "good" withou being "goody-good," And the consequences or the results are so much ibclter, Any one knows its more fun to do something that causes good feeling rather than quick fleeing, 'As for Halloween, it originally was what Hie name implies — a ha}lo\yed eve, for it came before a religious observance of At Saints' Day on November 1st, The originators of the holiday would recognize the 20th century ver gjon of it, Put they would nod with ap proval at the laughter and merri of those at costume parties! J gatherings, and sports events on this night of ghosts and gohlins, When little witches and eJyes play Trick or Treat, their 'bags of "Joof are usually well filled, so all are happy, Certain safety precautions ar? needed for children and adults aijHe, These include; painting false faces on young folks in- Ites4 of using jnasks that ?U'lct their vigion,; using a light instead pf g gan,dle in oMgnternis; reminding Pf the danger in. dashing , jr .,, rT .. parhed, tars, playing in the streets, or grossing streets without first Trouble Ivlqy - ••f'sft^Jjj^S'iv'"'^'*^ 1 -'' -viJ'irYv »*A Be Piling Op for Basternak on JpoHing both ways; pitting of refjpgtori^ed tape or b children's outfits to make sure that jnowrists can see them, TJ19 aduJts^ shpu]d }igl)t their porous SQ tri?)i-pr4rpstejs w.on'l il'ip , IP th.e 4arfe watcii pul,|or uishfd dangers itv the streets, wjlite strips of pjgth on wirg or rapes $urrpu,nd,ing newly plaii* ana take ' jnd.pprs any might " , tjjeve a? NEW YORK CAP) — There is much to indicate that troubles aplenty could be piling up for Boris Lconidovich Pasternak, the Russian novelist who . ..as won world renown for his anti-Communist "Dr. Zhivago, •« But there also is much to indicate that the 68-year-old novelisl isnt worded a bit about the isn't and touchy situation in which he finds himself. At last reports the author, named Thursday as vho first So viel cilizen ever to win Ihe Nobel prize for literature, was puttering about in his garden near Moscow unconcerned over his predica ment, Not the least of the problems is his fate at the hands of Soviet authorities, even though his best- Selling work has not been published in Russia, 'It is a minor miracle that Pasternak has been loft free lo diu; in his garden, ,I4fc magazine said, Still it is possible that Ihe worldwide hullabaloo over Pasternak may • make the Soviets a little wary °f deajiiig out any great punishment, So far their offjejal reaction apparently has been little more than a snorting disdain-for the novel, coupled with an atlitude of something JiHe: ,"What else goulcj you expect than praise from capitalist countries? I^atesl American visitors lo Pas- [miaks cottage pboul 15 miles outride Moscow described him as leased over tho success of his aH and seemingly "undisturbed, to wba,t may befall him in his own land. ! 'l find, if I Jet events'slide plong everything usuqjly works out all •ight. he was quoted as saying. " M ~e-gpy-thatched author, sturdy build, and rugged at face, is ot Jewish fmcestty, *'0r. 2h'Yago recounts the mis-, °ry of a grpup of Russians during he last years of the Czars and he first ygars, of 4he~"Cgm.n.}unisi •evolution, , ' contains such views as "1" ..., t knpjv a rnoyem.cnt more scli s cpnier§?J jm<j further removed Old Eastman Hotel to Be Wrecked HOT SPRINGS, Ark, CAP) Wrecking crews will invade the .Eastman Annex, to the Hot Spring Army-Navy-Hospital Monday. Th, annex,, formerly-, a palatial resor ,{J3N-»'$''^ t1 £'^* J k ^l' r ' ngs Jflfldrnai;k. is being razed to .make room for a new $1,709,000 post office and fdd cral building. Postmaster' Paul K. Francis said yesterday the contract foi demolition of the annex.had beer awarded to Patlon Wrecking Co of little Rock. Patton's low bic was $37,449. Francis said he was authorizes to let the firm begin work Mon day. It has 60 days in which tc clear the site. Bids will be invited today on construction of the post office anc federal building, Francis said, Tht proposed three-story building wil house 1J. federal agencies, Amendments Affect-Public Pocketbooks (Editor's note; This is the fir«i of two articles on proposals to be on the Nov. 4 general election ballot,) .... By RICHARP DAW H )IHe it eR. •Thef i? - jo ?ican o diving is, f^r-MV - f^tf^f '*' 9 ^ 3- > v 'A ff-WLft, *?*1f,T, -7-1' - s '^' tMaj4m%to§e/^,'W T ^ s ij;ifi* LITTLE ROCI? fAP) — The pocketbooks of Arkansas citizens will be directly affected by two proposals on the Nov. 4 general election ballol, Ope of the proposals will be whether the stale sales tax shall remain at three per cent or revert to two per cent; the other would allow cities and counties lo issue bond? to aid industry and then levy extra taxes lo pay them off. The t)VO proposals are among Jive facing the state's ejectors. More attention has been focused on'Ihe sales lax issue than any other. It has drawn avid support and heavy criticism, Jt has drawn a'bid. support and heavy grjticism, The tax boost Jaw, backed by Gov, Oryal E. Fgubus, was en- aetpd by the 19-57 Legislature. During debate .on tho j«c«ase, iomo, ( lawmakers contended n soost in the two per cent salus tax would place an undue -burden pn lower income groups; others ?a;d. citizens wore demanding in- crpgsed services and a higher sales tax was the .best way to proyjdc the necessary njpjusy. j _ Virtually all'commodities incJ'ift-i jng, load, clothing and household, goods a_re subject to the lax. j Leaders iij Jhe fight to retain Jhe three ,per 'cent Jeyy have included iegchers i»ad so,mo siaie higher tax Nixon Shifts Campaign to Wisconsin * .By^Hf'f- ASSwlC I ATE 0 vf R ESS Vice President Nixon shifts his campaign for a Republican Congress to Wisconsin today amid renewed Democratic charges that President Eisenhower has shirked leadership in the school Integra.' lion controversy, Nixon prepared to leave New York after a breakfast meeting with Nelson Rockefeller, Republican candidate for the New Vork governorship. Ignoring a snub by Rockefeller earlier Thursday, night, Nixon went out of his way in n television talk to praise Rockefeller as an able administrator who offers New York "dynamic leadership." Rockefeller's bid for liberal sur port in his close race with Demo cratic Gov. Avercll Ilarrirnan ha caused him to regard INixon' New York campaigning as something of a liability. He wouldn' attend a dinner with the Vic President but went instead, to in, other meeting. Meanwhile, former presiden lurry S. Truman accused Eiscn lower of sidestepping a "n)ora responsibility" to back up thi Supreme Court's school Integra ion ruling. The resuli, Truman told a pem ocrnl fund-raising dinner in Bos on, was a wave of violence bi "crackpots nnd extremists," 'For three years," Truman saic 'the administration stocd aside vhile the opposition in some part" H' the country gathered its strength. "Only svben there was oulrigh defiance of Ihe courts by a sov ereign slale did She Prcsjclon nove into action. That w«s too ate, Tlie opposition Irj law ha' solidified and the poison of hate lad already spread." Truman, winding up his nt,.., .\ campaigning for ppmoeratie .ongrossional and MubernatorJa' andidales in the Noy. 4 ejections, Jdeslepped a news conference uestion earlier on the cunlrq- ersy 'surrounding Pcniocratjp Vationul Chairman Paul Butler. Butler has been under fire from omR Southern' Democrats for his trong civil rights aland. Asked if e regarded Buller as a good hsirrnan, Trunmp declined tp ifo urther Ihan saying Butler "has vorked very, very hard- 1 'Butler, meanwhile, cemplainccj lat he js being "clobbered by the .epubHcauss and, .Smathered by if more n.indrn arms to Nation of more modern anna to Nation- niict Chlnn Is .being discussed by LI. S officials tis n menus of strengthening null - Communist 'orcos in the Formosa nrcn. The result limy he nn expand' ed military nld program for tho Nnlloniillsls, I'.llhoush no decisions hiiVc been mndo, Some authorities osllmnled Hint depending on whnl. military ex ports decided wns ticcossnry, the cost of such tin Undertaking could run from n few hundred million? of dollars lo more than n billion. The question of modernising nnd strengthening President Chinng Kni-slicks forces with newer Amt'Henn weapons lies been Jinked in recent days with Ihe prorplel thol Chia.ii/,' may be willing lo reduce the slxo of his forces on the offshore Islands near Die Communist mnihlnnd. One dlfiiciilly in working out any expanded arms old program for the Nhtionollsts is the limitation of funds available for foreign military assistance. These funds already have been strained to pour nmmunllion, heavy guns and other supplies Into the Qucmoy Islands to enable the Notionalists lo stand firm cgalnsl Ihe Chinese Conimunisl bombard in en Is that begun Aug.23. The cosl of this special effort, is estimated by some-•authorities ol around 300 million dollars -La date. There is a possibility tho administration will have to go to Congrcs next session with a request for supplemental funds. In the last session, President Eisenhower got an appropriation of IVi billion dollars for foreign (military aid out of a loin) mutual [security funds of $3,300,000,000. In scparntc visits lo Formosa, Secretary of State Dulles and Secretary of Defense McElroy ar reported to have urged Chiang t make Jroop reductions on Ihe of " flfat ig ,,mske thc,,,,4c ''of 'those islands more eff Deportment Store Soles Increase St. LOOUtS (AP) — tfcpnrtmonl store; snles In the Eighth federal Upservc District last week Voso 1 l>»>r ccnl nboya the simlUir week liist yettf* Ihe federal ttcsorvo fafthk of SI, Loiils said today Ihrtl -'LI Ilia Nock sales Jumped 4,1 p£f eeiU. Memphis snltis sM|)|>cd 7 per cent (ha only minus murk In thp district. St. Louis salt's were up fl poi' cent, Lotilsvlllfi soles itmbetl per cuiit and soveii sinnlloi 1 dls irlel cities averaged n 2 per ecu No Contact Yet With Trapped Goal Miners the purlod ended last wonk sales Were 5 per cent hbOVe tha of last ycn'r. cleat, Dulles returned from for mosa early Friday. News dispatches from ,'1'alpt said Chiang had condit'ionnll, agreed lo cut his offshore islnrx strength of more than 100 that sand men by 15 or 20 thousanc troops. His conditions were that the Communists should slop their «l lacks and (hat the United Stao should assist With measures to in crease the fire power of th troops remaining on Illc islands These reports hfivc lucked officia confirmation here. \ne and «.f «**v«k -4is\5w»vwi*it ymifwwi «4 IIK5 asp,e-itW". ,$P, £i«;uMe£J j) pW-' Aftn to, 'have .the issuerraferred 4o *.-,-«.&'• W"'"-? '? : v f r fr- r -&~-zr-T&K*™! $' «-T r AflP- tfc 'bjY? ,&p If^/^f4«-e4 ie femte/. ;;•-•"--" <•*'> *\ i •^'•'•^'^a^j^^iMwis "Sometimes | vvpntlcr w,, „ ve are going to ^ast;during these closing weeks ol the<,camDaian." he Uild.- « Democratic Md. yva§ » roferunpe to frop\ Southern .,,-Uarly Pen. ftc.. r= ^ ^,, v ,. r (D,-Fla>, who . has suggested rjuit ^alH'mg so, rnujjh aut Jn hjs viyer -piyijl, 3.1 "^^» , ^(fM^H, !fr *fA"?v*iHV*\\A^ » ' Jl 'r'? ^ippjugft |trct,i,Q of, JsLjwtoif' fi«jn t rtrt Mn 1 f*-> 'ti ti i.iiJ.1 ! ».> I II ,? .. _.HH ,4 -1 "^ m! pwtts. m ;»«Wf#i» ,y# s^sfv pi, ^e«fr9^r^ - ,o«t°J7 .-..^'gnpigftsajij; FS^tSC^' f'^''^ ^ pl %MW New Increase in Discount Rate Today By FRANK CORMIER WASHINGTON (AP-> A new increase in tho Federal fipsorvt. System's discount rale goes inlo c-ffccl today, J^innncia) circles doubt il wj!| have any major irn pact' on other interest charges, The Federal Reserve Board an jipuncod Jato Thursday that Di discount rale would .be mcreasec to 2}i per cent in 5 of the 12 reserve districts — Philadelphia, Minneapolis, .Richmond, SI, and Dallas, Other districts will maintain HIP old 2 per cont rate for a time but tare expected to adopt t|io increase Jater, A hike ID the discount, or interest charged when member banks borrow money from the reserve system, usually is intended to tighten credit and fight inflation. A board spokesman indicated (his latest increase— the gupond in about two month? — was based on anojhei eojisideraUpn; a desire by :hc board la bring the rate t'ioser into line with other short-term jn- tcresl charges, TJ>t> spokesman flotcd that the gap between the 3 per cent discount rale and the curjeot ?.8 per cent yield on 01 -day Treasury bills was unusual. Tho bpard normally ft ops the dispount rate higher ban the bill rate, to discourago >ank§ from borrowing to .buy bills. Wjii) Strceters jsajd the increase iad been expected and that •cpi prices bac| adjusted, tq it in idvancc. One bond ' ejtperi gaici p inc'j'casv might give > an up- vard jolt to shQrt-ierm. rales. however, ho said this would fea nly temporary, ^nd shoyld ffect intmnedJa.te ^«d on- ond issues. Nt-\y York vore closed wh«fl |hg pent cBrne. On ,tbc Pacific Coast Ull open thwi, Idle Teachers Can Be Used in Grade Schools LJTTLI2 ROCK (AP) — .Llttl flocks Idle 176 high school leachcrs can be culled upon lo fil vnciincies In eletnchlttry a \\ a junior high schools, the city schoo Ijoni-cl ruled officially fit a moot Ing Inst night, Gov. Orvnl E. Faubus shut al four Litllc Rock high schools in mid-September In H move'-to u void court-ordered Integration, Since then the teachers .-have re ported to their schools' regularly mid have helped p e f o r m udminlstrsitivc chores, The school board accepted Uio first reslKiialion of a high school tciicher since the shutdown bo gan. William C. Wlnchell, auto mcehanics instructor nt Technical JIit,'h School, said in his letter of resignation; "Due to the unsettled situfiHon Hint prevails, I hnve accepted a position with n nifihuftidturliiB company on the v/cst consl." Board member R. A, Lilc asked nboul tha morale cf the Idled touchers. School Supt, Viridi Blossom siiicl it was very good under the circumstances. In 'another development, stn'o JSdueation Commissioner Arch Ford risked Arkansas Ally. Con, Bruce Bennett to. rule on several questions' posed by tha current withholding of funds ,/rom c)osdr| 'scuoolS'- under'new v 'antl-intcKrjf- Jon laws. Bennett said last night he would give no-, answer to the questions immediately, He was asked; 1. Is it mnndntory for the stato JSducHtion Board to withhold' a certain .amount of state funds from the Little Hock School District under the new laws? 2. Must tho board allocate to accredited public or private schools on n pro rala basis stuto funds for pupils trunsfurriiiK lo other schools from the Little Rock district? .'t. Js withholding of certain stato aid from Little Rock or tho allocution of all of this amount to other school districts or private accredited schols in Violation of tho restraining order issued recently by the jsiuhtli U.S. Circuit Court of Appals? 4, What legal disposition can be made of the funds credited to tlw' Little Rock district «r.d held back ibut not sent to any other accredited school for education of pupils? 5, Js the state board employing proper procedures in order ly comply vvith the anli-inlegration Jaws? « A special session of t.'iu Arkansas Legislature last month gave J/au|jus the package of Jaws ir deal' with the integration con troversy, Some of LilUe Rock's dispiaecr students arc attending un all-white Jrivntc high school estublished by other schools jn Arkansas, and a la rue number are enrolled ii private schools, The restraining order mention ed in Ford's questions, prohib.ii he Education Board, stale ed ucation ofljcia's, the vity schpo joard and others from taking it » private school venture. T h < ord(Jr Weeks the possibility of state funds being used by th, 1 , private school corporation, which currently |s supported by public (donations, ... N.S. (At*)— , cue tcnms inched today down ''«? \ if.lubrls'Cli)kod mine shaft hcnvy, A with poisonous ens toward 81 mcli \" trapped nnd possibly killed by ah' i explosive shit of. rock. fwclVo '* olhei-s arc known cloud. . $ A mind official said there was ,7 n very remold hope Hint some- .v of iho irnppcd hiinors mlfiht bd $ fountl nllvo bill itolhlntf hud been ^f hcni-tl since Hie nccldcnl Thursday ' 3 niglil to lijdlcolo there Were move ^ survivors. • »7 KlKhty-ono other men «ol oul^"»1 nlivc iiflcr the tinoxplHlncd enrlh ,^| shift, the iiujst severe In memory VjJ In ^forlll America's doc'pctfl coat,,!" mine. Fifteen of the survivors ,«a were injured. Tun bodies have toeun recovere;d.jr'' One official said two more bodies^ had been spotted by resrue crc a \v nnd would be brought up* Inter,' Harold Cordon, coal chief for"''^ Ihe itilnc owners, spent hours the mine shaft and then ,told*3 newsmen: "There Is u remote hope—very;^ '•emote — lluil some mci^wlllfbo olive at the bottom end nnd 'the .,lop end of the 13,000-foot level." 1 . -4 He suid the basis for Ihls ho'|)e"4« was nn indication Hint "" ' nl Ihe (wo ends were not so ^biicl* is elsewhere In Iho mine. ' Iskccl if Ihere hud been ionlncl wflh mlsplng miners . f contact with misying minor's thiH* ( .voiild Indiciite survivors, GordonJI •eplled; "None." " ' L * Operation May Now Help, Paralysis 6y .RENNIE TAYLOR ;Assoclated-Press Science operation described by Its ' o " •if^^^^i 'Mf-m said, ho repprled to Bennett hosv the board is, handling Coutinyed, e Youth Trapped in Hole Leaves Haipitol MACNQUA, Ark, <APJ-UlUe hpny C'armichael, wiio survived threc-ljoiir ordeal at the -bottom f o narrow hplc t is to leave his ospital for home today, handed , ir&t three moye's, $vrlo$ ,, weru ' f"/%, rate >¥»,? 4'.V?i'«4«Cli ia.^ The JjA'Q-yeaV'OJct boy was hospi liayd for observnUpn after rs;- cue workers twinelud their way -j him Wecf^sday sod.' brought im out aBpa'feXUy' J unhai'mcc(, , D, Carmiqjiacl, "the p , said last niglil *fiwny ,a slight . qyj,i^cstion in (us Jungs. " the father two an .oil , TAe «H'|U'/5"*'8S tA lilft^f PWten f»o%s, a,fc;yj«i t« fiyerl f^^ tile holo-and a, 'saofci^at 'utmiiun. •intors as offering a way.ot : "s"ue v r; cessfuily tronlliig some kinds,'p$ stroke was reported today. '• Stroke is a paralysis of -some* jocly function such ag „._ ./^ speech or movement. It is due. lb|5j he stoppage of the blood supply/?)' o a certain part of the <bpaJn$f; usually because of a clot, When'-3||, t hits the part of Ihe -brain gov-' 'T'11 ernirfft breathing, the result'Is- " """ en fatal. Medical science up to :•«! able to achieve little 1 indoing Ihe damage by stroked inc! (lie outlook for curative troat-f ment has been a dismal pne, the5 sponsors of the new operation''!! But a large percentage of'.thej lots occur in arteries in thc-iiQck'S eading to Ihe brain, nol rteries In the brain itself, _These~\ rouble spots In the neck Qf»n'Lb^ cached handily by surgery, .tlVeVi aid. Hesults of 67 of these rations on 50 patients; wcr<?*,r^| iorted to Iho American j'"'" .ssn, by a surgical team^ 3aylor University, Houston,' 'he learn was made up of^0l,,, w , tanJcy Crawford, who rcporlocl$ ie results, Dr. Michael E. 'J30n| key, JJr, Denton A, Coojey,' Dr. George C, Morris Jrr X-ray studies showed Mie in these 50 cases to be, located-"}. (jjocd vessels of ihe neck or upp ( op,-| torso. The treatment was'to- J Ihe blockading material Normal circulation was to a majority of the patient?, _„,.,,, Crawford said, with the, return-*"?! 1 the Josf functioning, .-/">'«•« Albert H, Bdsw«ll Aged 61/ Succumbs Albert H, Boswelk Sr. Southwest Arkansas' pij. of fiodcaw died unexpegtiy jn a Jocal hpspijal. / • ,-t Suvivors include his %yife» •• t, sons, J, p, of J4ope and-Alf Jr, of Podgaw. Three daughters Mrs. w. P. Willfijm Colombia, SowUi flf . „ Uenvll PQSS of; Jjopo grandchildren, Two Austin Pauejip, MVS. cro^ and one brflther well all of Badcaw, , Funeral complete. ' >M'm I*"':,;" : "'' : i

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