Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 30, 1958 · Page 1
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October 30, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, October 30, 1958
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To City Subicribiri; n ydu fall ta get yeur Star pf§s s e tefeph5fl§ 7*3431 by 6:30 p. m. and a special will ddhver yduf paper, for Waatftu Rapaifi §c« Column at Betfam ef This Paa» 6CtH YEAR: VOL 60 — NO, 14 "&*%m$ HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3d, 1958 tM Atmtattd PtiH i A», N« Paid Gift I. t ma«. Audi! fiutiau *t CirtnlitlAiii JjM. 38, 1*SI =• 1,468 Sfi (plosion Rips [Cleveland Plant four Men Killed ; CLEVELAND (AP) - A sharp pplosion ripped through a throe* llory brick factory building on the Jjear fiast Side today, It killed f|pur men, hurt eight .others and sent waves of toklc smoke pouring porn Shattered window?, H twctily-fve Ilrctnen wore over* |c(5»,e by Ihc fumes, and were Ijrcalcd at hospitals with oxygen. Fire Chief Elmer Cain said the r property loss at :Erico Products, fine., manufacturer of welding Iqulpmenl, Would be about $60,000, There was a" brief flash of flame, but no further fire. The cause was a mailer of conjecture. Cain said orie report was ithat a research Worker was mix- ling chemicals at the scene shortly "%5re the explosion, t The fumes came irom materials used In the manufacturing proc- Jss. Cain identified them as cop- fpnr oxide and aluminum powder. "They have a comparatively low Ignilion point and apparently were fsct off .by Ihe blast, The dead, chemists and labor- |crs, were identified as: William lamscy, 66, Melvin Redjak, 35, {olanct E, Turner and Nale flAidlo. | Tuic company employs aboul 100, including 40 women. CLEVELAND (AP)—An explo- ;sion rumbled through an east side factory today, killing four men, injuring four,';and sending our a poisonous fume. More than a dozen firefighters wore overcome. The, three-story plant of Erico Products, Inc., manufacturer o/ wolding equipment, was the scene ofllohc blast'. Tlie, company employs sbout, 100, including,40 women. The dead were tentatively idciv titled as Mel Redjak, a rhcmist Ronald Tcrner an assistant chcm ist and technician Nat Handle, a labor and William Ramsey. The fire department reported copper oxide powder used in tin. manufacturing process appeared to be the source of the fumes Battalion Chief' Bernard Mul cuhyl said •thcre-*sy;as"<-*-'lillle rflrn imcv the blast, which showered down glass and ibricks. Weather Experimgnl Station report for 24-hours ending at 7 a, m. Thurs- uay, High 62, Low 45; No precipitation; Tolal 1958 precipitation through September, 46.17 inches; (.Wiring the same period a year ago, 53,30 inches, By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Central, northeast, northwest and South wcs t; considerable cloudiness and lillle change in temperature this afternoon tonight and Friday, Southeast; Considerable cloudiness with little change in temperature this afternoon, tonight" and Friday with some rain J^sjh this afternoon low 60s con* mil, northeast, southeast and southwest; near 60 northwest; low tonight mid 40s central, upper 303 to mid 40s northeast, mid to bigs' 40s southeast and southwest, mid 40s 'o low 40s northwest, ARKANSAS — Pprtly'cloudy (o cloudy and 'continued rather cool thjs afternoon, tonight and Friday, Spine light rain in southeast' por> lion, ' Highest (his afternoon Jioar- fjf lowest tonight mid 30s to upppl' -40s, Highest Friday, n.eiu' 60, LOUJSJANA.-C)oudy ancj poiv tjnued rather cold through Friday \yilh occasional rain, 06' 54 47 53 WiATHSR §y TH ASOQIATiO ....High Albany, 'clear 4§ Aibekuercjye, ?}oudy 45, Atlanta, pleudy , f^flrnercK," plear fSpston, qlea/r Buffalo, ejoudy Chicago,' clear/ Cjeve.lan.cj, cloudy .Ppn.ypp, cloudy Pes iytoin?s, clear ' 'Detroit, clear 11, cloudy .. W , &y 35 3G ?ft .03 ,P1 |jldianap,Dlis, cjo'gr '• 7MJV Pjoudy cjear pjoucly £ity, sloMy A? IS , m , 58 $3 "" a, flw " m 42 f " ' W , §8 • BROTHERS OF POPE — former Angelo Cardinal RoMcalll Underground Atom Test Man's Largest By STEVE LOWELL ATOMIC TEST SITE, Ncv. (AP) —The biggest "Underground alom- ic explosion ever.-touched off by the United States blasted tip through the top of a mesa tocloy and shot, a column of dirt more than 1,000 feel into the air. The shot rocked the ground where newsmen were stationed 4>/ 2 miles away and shook large boulders off the edge of the mesa'. The completion of this lesl in a tunnel left jusl one more to ,go today before the test deadline set ty President Eisenhower at mid: night tonight. Actually the deadline will be 4 p.m. "here because lhal will be midnight, Greenwich lime. How long Ihe^ban remains in effect depends, on'.the.-outcome of talks between the United Slales, Britain, and the Soviet Union. The underground e x p 1 o s ion, Blanca, was touched off in a tunnel that had dug 2,600 feel inlo the side of a mound and under a mesa, , _ ' These are the three brothers of newly-elected Pope John XXIII, the , Left to right! Giuseppe, Z.v/ehlo, and Alfredo. — NEA Radlophoto . 'spewed up, probably 500' feet, thick, began subsiding five minutes later and drifling^away. The explosion was rated as having Ihc force ot 20,000 Ions of TNT, the same power as Iho alomic bomb's dropped on Japan in World War II, This force is equal to thai of a 40-car trainloqd of TNT, IRS Denies Any Probe of Church School WASHINGTON (AP) — Reports that the government is investigating the tax-exempt status of some churches al Lilllo florjk, Ark., were denied yesterday by an Internal Revenue Service spokesman, Tho reports said the service J:s thinking about stripping (,1m cluu'ches of their tax benefits jf they provide classrooms for private-, segregated, schools, Some Litlle Rock churches have set up schools in IheH' buildhiKs to replace public high schools closed by Qoy, OrvaJ E. Faubus a.s an a.nli-inlograljpn measuio, The revenue service has vmd'.'i- consideration pn application for lax exemption by tho Little , Ro'ik Private School Corp., "which, has rppflpd a private nigh schouj, A revenue official said il wa-s doubtful dial churches would lose their tax exempt status if they be- carps' involved in th<» operiiUon. of private schools, * Jfe said they could lose 'UieJr lax exemption oply if they derived some monetary ^benefit from, ibi* schools. ' , Mrs, Ids VkkerSf 81 f -Pies Thursday in Local Hospital Rfrs. |da YJckers, 'aged, 81, long' Jime rpsiderit' o{ Neya4a County, died Thursday'in a H,ope hospital, ^urvivars iacjue t\y« sons, u-a. Vieispi's pf ^rdmore, Qklg,, fJay yicjjpjrs of Hot §prin,gsj J^v'p daugh? fersj Mrs, J, £,, gvopi« of ^onroe, ,8ix4 p sister, ^rs.Jiati \fi,ll t\( 11 Rules Qut Agri Experiments LITTLE ROCK (AP)— The 'Uni- versily of Arkansas can nol legally Use parl oC ils appropriation to pay for agricultural cxpcrinwnt slalion siles, Ihe allorney general's oi'lice said yesterday. Roy Finch Jr. chief assislant attorney general, iaicl the university's approprlolton was for "maintenance, operation and improvements." The silcs did not: fit any of these categories, he said. 17ay Trammel, a professor of the university's school Jaw arid the university's legal counsel, for Ihc opinion. asked Negro Girls Quit School ot Ozark CLARKSVILLE, Ark. ,(AP) — Three Negro Girls who encountered trouble at an integrated high school in nearby,_0zark have quit Hie school for good and cmolleJ' at-a Negro .high/ 'school hero, it was learned 'loday, * 14, and John Johnson, 13, all of Ozark, aro commuting 25 miles daily by bus rather Ihan eo back lo the Ozark school, ' A Clarksville attorney, who asked not to be idenlit'ied, lold a newman the girls informed officials al Ozark High Ihc-y were afraid lo altcnd classes with 400 white pupils, The three were tho only Negroes enrolled. Ozark has no Negro' high school. Several weeks ago at Ozark ;i group of abou,lflQ white boys and girls throatonedMhc Negroes during school hours, Supt. R. ''i,. Graves look the Negroes' into his olfice and the svhite students tried to push past him as lie guarded Ihe door. He senl Ihe Negroes home and they,did nol return, The attorney said Ozark school olliciajs had offered to Jet the Nc>- groe' girls come back bul they de- clineri. At Ozark, Graves snjd today: "I wouldn't have any comment on anything connected with the matter," IHe would not toll newsmen svhen the Negro girls Irans/erred to Clarksville, bul the Htlormjy said it 1 was several days ago, The three girls could nol bo reached Cor comment immediately, At ClarksviJlo, newsmen's cffoifs to obtain details about ijie enrollment there by,tho Negro girls mot with a f]at ,''no comment" from officials, However, .it- was lecrncil that the girls had enrolled al tho Grace Jarnes N,qgro School at Clarksville and were pioing $150 a year tuition each as non-resident students, At- Ozark,. th'ey 'altepdocl school free, " . , Ozark voluntarily 'integrated at the start of the 1957, fall sepies'ier bul resistance by white siudepts •developed inimediate}y, ( The three Negroes who 'entered the school were advised by the cjly mar' shal to go home after Uieir second day at school,' ffyey j'eniiiined j away for sepej'al months but later re»entet'9d and completed (Jie 1957-58 school year \sjlhout se« ported Difficulties. Bastrop, La. Group to Give LR.$ll f 2<X> By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A delegnlion from Bastrop, La., today presented Cov. Orval E. Fnubu.s with a chock for ;$]';210 dollars for the Litlle Rock Privati> School Corp. Annual Carnival of Bievins Friday Nighf The annual Ifalloweeh cnl-hlvnl Will be held iitiBlevltls High School nl 6.30 p. m, Friday, October 31. Everything will ibe nvftilnble including good food, n parade, n King and Queen contest, talent show nnd many gwmcs tor the entertainment of visitors ot nil nges. The public Is Inviled. Davis, a member of the delegation, said the money was raised in a three-day sislaincd campaign last week, Fnubus said regular conlribu- tions lo Ihc private school fund are arriving in his office at a rate of $1,300 to $5,000 daily. He said-be understood a similar nmouni\w,aS' being received at the Private School Corp.'s Office, Tomorrow Faubus will be"' the gtiesl oil honor al a "Faubus,i)ay" allair ot Tiptonville, Tcnii'.JS^he event is sponsored by the Tjjjton- villc Kiwanis Club. W">, ! Faubus will arrive at TiplonYille tomorrow morning, He wilfSs'bs' linnorecl al an informal r£cepj,ipii attended ,by. dignilaricg throughout wes't Tr 1 *"" "•—•**•*%< At a luncheorf,'t^hetgbverno'rrwili ho presented witli a>' f ,Kiwanls-(dis^ linguished service citation, '< ' -",''•;* Fauous svill Ibe prlnclpal'gpcak'or al 'an Old Folks' Picnic al Crestview, Fin., Nev. 8. The event annually attracts several thousand persons from Florida, Alabama nnd Georgia. I/MI The governor^s'aid he would talk atoout slates rights. An announcement that Faubus would speak and" lhal olhcr Southern leaders had bean 'invited to Iho affair touched off reports of a third parly movement. Bul Hep. Bob Sikes (D-Flai said al' Creslview today there wtis no 'basis for these reports. Million Dollar Suit Filed at Little Rock LITTLE ROCK (AP) — A one million dollar suit was filed in U.S, District Court hero yesterday as the result oi u tugbout accident on the Mississippi River last year. AtJanlic Mutual Insurance? Cf»,. filed Ihe suil against the Vesl Towing Co,, inc., of Greenville, Miss,, ihe West Tennessee Ljiriestpiie Coip. of Nashville, Tenn.,. and'thu lugboat Carl D. , The insurance firm charged that 2,350 Ions of lead which belonged to the Ethyl Corp. was lost when sixjwgcs towccl by the Carl D smashed into the \ycsl pier of iho Greenville bridge March 21, 19f>7. The suit soefts to roc'over money the insurance company contends it paid Ihe Ethyl Corp. under terms of an insurance policy. Charges Tossed as Drive Starts to Oust Hays LITTLE ROCK (AP)—A full- blown congressional campaign shaped up today .lust five days before Iho Nov. 4 general election wilh Dr. Dale Alford and Tlep. Brooks Hays swaplng charges, Alford, seeking lo. unseat Hays as a write-in cnnclidalc, declared lasl night that Ihe Fifth District congressman has nol Inkcn a forthrght stand on controversial decisions of Ihe U.S. Supreme Court. And Hays said he challenged Ihe propriety of Ihe Lillle Hock eye 'doctors Insl mlnule entrance inlo Ihe race, Alford said that while public s'ehools "arc bolng destroyed bo- fore our very eyes by Ihe lefl ; wing Waricn-ciomlnalcd Supreme "dlourl, our congressman has never Sjjoken out clearly on Ihc issues." ?Hc charged lhat Hays used '..'political jargon to play both sides ogainrl the middle in a, crisis that deserves a forthright stand." and added: • , ~~ "1 am opposed* to our officials speaking out in terms ol moderation,, when we know thai modernl- i'qirends only in inlegralion for us here 1 at home." , Alford, an outspoken 'segregationist and member of the Lltllo "Rock school Board, made his remarks in a televised speech. Ha'ys said lhal Alford's laic bid •was "unprecedented and unique WV|a*A4.*l<« fciwi tW'^44*/," pl'V * v , I; 1 *"" t* i 'such* B's^tlVatb'onv'iinjng^ before the election',,'hej.said^.-'"^ r ^The congresman'- added that ho would not recognize "any now issues" in Ihe campaign, lhal hail nol been thoroughly covered by him nnd his Democndc primary opponent, attorney Amis GuthridKC of Lillle Heck. Miners Tell of Praying, Singing to Hold Courage By THE ASSOCIATED Pti£$S SPttWdtttU,, N.S. (APt Twelve miners brought lo Ihe Siit'-( face toddy rtfler being Irappnd nearly n Week in tt wrecked conl mine lold of praying nnd sinning hymns to khep Up their courage ns they waited out Ihe long, Unrl: hours. Some of the sturdier ones told of Ihe ordeal after their drnhiaUc rescue, early today from the Cumberland No. 2 coal mine, where they Were trapped by a mnssive earth shift last Thursday nighl. The force of Ihe shift tossed them against the roof of the tunnel where they were working more Ihan two miles from Ihu mine entrance, Hush Outhro, HI, said he was buried mained up to his chest bul re conscious. He satti he knew some of his comriirtcs were dying along Ihc coal wall. Other miners dug him out. The 12 found themselves trapped in, a pocket'- 100 feel long nnd 3 feel high. By some miracle, there was, no gns and some 1 fresh nlr scoped in through .the debris, Outhro said, At first we tried lo dig our own way oct, but soon we got so weak we had lo slop," ho said. "Wo had, no food and no water-since Sunday or Monday the last.thing wo «tp were a few crusts* of, biend, "We rationed our^llghls' and cut sonic batteries off'-the dead; men bul on Monday wcVwcro in. darkness. I'd'say Caleb ^Kushloiiikiipl us going',' 1 ' *•" ,". TUishlon, 35, perhaps Ihe strongest of tho group when ruscuol's arrived, sang hymns. ' /- ' The air 'gradually becamq bad. There was no froom • to aland, , In their .struggle lo stay uhvn when tho last--water w'as gone, they drank urine mixed wilh bark, they told "physicians? V •• « ByMtfridny, l,hje, men hai up^ hope ot belng,^'rescue^ L '~~ ; rjad f \aooii, abandoned PRO-SECRETARY OF STATE Pope John XXI11 has appointed Msflr. bomenlco Tardlnl as Vatican Pro-Secretary of State. The new Pontiff made no men- lion of the appointment of rt Secretary of State.—NEA Telephoto. -O' •A ; 1 Then O"f^? Wednesday rescue crews stumbled on a broken nlr" pjpe leading to the' entombed men o.irt heard the muCflod voice of Gorlcy Kempt, 3.7, say: "There aro 12 of us bora, comn and gel us. Gel us water," Soon nftor the men got Un'ir Jirsl siislentinco in at least four Hays told newsmen that he had| dHyS| Corfyc , I UCPC | W m 1 « u gnr find made his own stand clear. ..... "As early as 1952," he said, "I warned of the dangers involved not only against too much Supreme Court power bul nlsu against legislative or executive power. My position has been unequivocal," • Alford said he plans to mako olhcr speeches, Hays sqid lie probably woulil schedule talks too, Brother of Hope Resident Dies in Florida Joe T, Robinson TCealing, aged 45, son of Ihe lale Major and Mrs, Bruce Keating of McCrory, died Tuesday al Tampa, Fla. He was a Melhodisl and a vcleran of. World War ir. Survivors include his wife, two daughters, Jo-Amy and Rosemary; four sisters, Mrs, Enimetl Thompson of Hope, Mrs. Charles M. Kart- nard of Phoenix, Ariy., Mrs. Mervyn Raymond and Mrs, Glenn, l_,ockwpod of San Diego and a brother, lUloyd Keating of. Charles* ton, W,,,Va, " Serviges' will he held by Hy- song's' Funeral Jlome at Washington, D.- C.. on Saturday, The Ifqpe Jnyse_ettes wUl present the first ji} a serjes'.ojf $t,or/ Jiours to .be Jjejd, gt'tlr? tiennpstead County Idfywry' Q'(} Saturday, KQV; |. Tjiesp 's.ljry Jjoyif? will be each Wojfnjog aj 10 o'clock , storie? be All Around Town By The Star Staff -ffallowcen, Friday; will surely be a big nighl in Hope . . . the Camden Panthers art coming to town along with the spooks and gobblins , . , Chief of fo\iqe Jack Brown, suicj today that members of l|>e National Quard had Agreed Jo help keep the* traffic moving downtQwn -and at the iball game which in al} pru'babjlity wil,l attract the largest crpwd o( ihp season to ffppe , . . tlie C?hief urges everyone Jo haye fun but • "the right ' T. I,, pishop, son of Andrew Bishop of Hope, will complete four weeks ,of individual combat train- Ing 'Nov. 3 at Iho (Marine Corps Base, Ca?np Pendjelon, Calif, Health -.'Dopartmenl Statistics show 132 babies iborn in Hempstead during the past month, £0 boys ' and girls there were '1Q rnembevs stu- Univer- which sings every night ei the chgpel ser " U|! includes , of Mi>' 8«^4 -Mi's, the arson. fear, -been white 'buys and four while girls compared to JO |\'cgcp boys pight ^egrq girjs, ^at I4eGiU. iiendrix College .Junior, ,h,.4s""been elected tq sjiio in the 41pha Chj g society for juniors and seniors , , , she is yiqe president of West HalJ dovnv'iojpy, me,mber oi \\\$t ^Jup^« ia| boa_rcj of • potpourri, <?aVijfoal Jve Jfationai Hon.cn 1 goro^ity . . . is the daughter joj o| -ysp. s iva-e- ton^ flftt .fee , I'M vialmins was foci lo the through a copper tube inserted In the air pipe. ' The men wmled while Iho rescue crews dug through about 00 feet of debris. Then a hole ^ip- pcared in the wall of rubble thai j had trapped Ihe men and Iho rescuers appeared. "Wo wore nil so happy to soi» Ihem Ihe whole bunch of us just slarlcd lo cry," Cuthro said. The rescue raised hopes llinl other pockets of survivors would be found in Ihu depths where 55 miners still are missing. Their rescue brought lo 03 th" number saved. Twenty-six bodice have been recovered. There wora 174 men below Ihen disasler struck, The news Wednesday that Hx 12 men had been located alive electrified the town, suune of two mino disasters in as many yrn>^" Church bells rnng. Horns bonkeoi? Stores emptied. Families came running (o the mine in a dnV.^.le of j'iiin, hoping and feurfng, Among them were thoso who a\ready knew their men had died in Iho mine. Even as they waited two noon? bodies were brought out from eiso- Where in Iho mine. Jvfrnpt already had whispered to his nephew. Percy Weathorib.ee, Ihc man who had tapped Die atr line With his pick, tho names of 'he men trapped with him — Hallo,way, Brjnc, ^edbcller, j/untar, Hushion, Milley, Mifhniak, Maddl son, f,owther, Quthro JVleponalr} "J asked '|{ow are you' nn<,. Gorley answered, 'We're good put soqueMly we need water ibadly," Weatherbee reported. The rescuers, some rionr JT-^iLEADING ,CONTENDER ~ y'DrrEdward L;',Tat'um of Stan,; ford Unlverslty/ia a'leading con<tender*for,the-''Nobel Prize for Medicine, *> ^he , ^S-year-old ^ato.^.UB^Mfet'^l 0 '' ls fas " |»ed%JpfiajvwpEDoTlfers' Georcje $ lAldfe/of/WelCnl |fo\n| a, Ijisti - ^t«teL««a;i6bSjo oig^Dasypshua Tree Forming Big Industry in Hempstead In Arkansas jusl fillcen ye.-irs ago, if Iho subject, of Uvu farming w.i.s in I rod LI ced Jn conversation or otherwise il was fcillowed more; than likely with the chruit of "What rlitl you K«y? Tree Farming! J don't understand. " However, dollars and cents figures are usually very parsusasive, and lliis fact alone hns greatly stj- mulaled the interest in Irea farmJ ing in our stole which has sionilily increased slnco Die, clo.se of World War W, Ti;ho trey farm program has in- eroiu'scd by u.stounding nropurllons during thu lasl 15 years lo Ihe point where it is hard lu find a person not interested in planting or growing and manatfinx a irce farm no mutter what his occupation might 'be. To illustrate our unbcJIcva progress, ,tho lollowing liguici are self explanatory: 'During tho tree 'planting season of 1IM2-41, 200,000 trots were planted in Aikansa;, and in 18*3-44 •— 230,000 were plant- cd, This (THiy scfcfji like a Kfcut many trees lo some bul in Hempstead county in the 1057-58 soasun '1,500,000 trees were planted ami S, OOp.OQO trees are on order nt this lime for the' 1058-59 .season. Compare th'c slate figure of JO-d-M v/ith .'4 courities lutal fur jus>t year and it can ,be s>cun just how popular this ipractic-e has become during tho last 15 yems, Also it is bolicvtid lhal thU ))ro- gress in tree t'ymnng has yet to reach a peak it) this .state and con- haustion from almost continuous e/for(s since Thursday, dug agH'?i with superenergy They clawed and picked at th» jicarfy O'Otfoet-thick barrier Qt '»[>* turned stone and debris As tho men dug, warm coffee braced wifh sugur and vitamin?) was pouted down' tho air Ijrjo 1^ the th'rsly, trapped jnen, finally, 3 narrow passage vyas opened SIM sliorud up and the imprisoned. !T\en began to crawl out. Boll vnd Chain CITY. N,J, (A,J?) ~* A Jhp boys wev« §lvi"| ^ jjaehelw party Xor flu^jaW Ottm- wl^a will fee nj^vried. ^y(jib,o]i«;c' marital i>liss. -«j ifi-pyuixcl bnwUoja ball H lQ his Ifg. Qliriqg " tin: Arkansas .forestry has eniargfd Us nursery plant facilities to cope with tile situation, The tree farming trend could. progress until the ' state is 73',; forested- At thu present limu «ip- proximauly 6'2'f of the- slates total jane! aiTU Is in cornmprctal forests jind tho foreUud art'a in Humpslcad Cqijnty is W<. of its I.Hal, toad area, As our forests inuroase. it makes forest fire a larger enemy. If 'as jnueh progress in fire prevention can be' made du,vjng the next -15 ytars as has beon made by iroo Igrrfiing ifl the past 15 year*, thw> pur slate -will ge^se ty suffer the tremendous losses due to wildfires i;n,uur forrsts which ;tm)uiUly runs inlg the thousand!? «f dollars; ALC Seeks Way to Gain More Control of Cash LITTLE MOCK (AP)—the Ar* kansns Legislative Council today, renewed attempts lo bring moro' sintc tun) fccliiral funds spent lit 1 Arknnsns under control of the Loff< islnlurc. Tho Council lold Us staff lo miikd fi list of nil futuls not currently, fi|>proprhiled by the C!crlenil As* sumbly, so II cnn recommend poss)->' hie control legislation, Federal runds aic the sole sup* port of the Arkansas Employment Security Division nnd Ihe fcdcriil' finvc'rnmeni nlso provides Cult Milnrles for swine members of Ilia Hlnlc Welfare Dcpnrimont. j In iiclditinn, Perry County Tlep. j Paul Vnii Dnlscm, lold the Council, some minor stntc boards levy Ihoir own fees nnd decide on expenditures. Pulnskl Hep, Joel Leclboltor said,' Arkansas is one of tho few stales '(lint does not appropriate operating'. Kinds for its Employment Security Division. The move to gain control of non- appropriated funds Is part of. n fis- 1 " cnl bcll-llghlenlng policy which ' some economy-minded legislators' have advocated for yoirs. -—, . _ ^ i ( Americans Win Prize in Medicine STOCKHOLM ,.(AP) — -Threo American <scientists won ' the 1008? X^g Nobel Prize in Medicine,and Pby^-JfS siology loda'y for solving spme or'-"''?| the basic riddles ot heredity. ; , " >V 'S* Their discoveries -were credited'^ by a member of, the- prlzo-awai^d-.^ ing body with opening ,ncw avii- nucs in cancer roseorch. , / ",M f ' Thu winners are Dr. '" George '--'. Wells Beadle, 55, pf tho.California/.',? Jnstitute <,or.*!/i'echnology; r ' ' Medicjne,s J.sald,.,, HalfCtffC?'$4J,S.fS!Q| prize wpuld go jointly, to' Beadle and Talurn "for' their discovery ' that genes act by regulating spc-, ciflc chemical processes," The other half wont lo Lcsdcr-- berg "fur his discoveries concerning genetic recombination and the < nrgunb.n.lion of the gcncllc mater-**' ial of bacleria. - • ^ "Genetic recombinution" Is a 1 term for sexual fertillxalion in" • Ihe bacterial world. Lcdorberg found that from the geneticists''!.* point of view, "this corresponds' oxnclly to the normal sexual,for-' • tlllx.otion in higher organisms,"; -, (Describing the work oC Iho prjxc winners, -Prof, Tonbjorn Casper-'5, son of the Caroline In.i'tHuto said ;' Ilia resqarch of Beadle and Talurn' t ' in Ihe early 1940s "led lo Ule'dis-'V covcry that the individual gone " acts by rliructing individual stepSi^ in the course of chemical sytv> \ thesis In the cell. Ail the sub;;/ glances in the cell aru built up",, slep by slop in a long .series at", synthosi'i'.ing processes. ' ; "" "The individual slops ura gnv- \: erned by individual genus by their -"j regulation of the production of'spp., cifie onxymea for each separata.,; :*| step," . !j ,*-t,j® Caspei son, himself a world 'an-.^,-' Ihorily on genetics, said this dis*',' covery "offurt-'d the fire I ghango'i" to understand the mode of actlon.,, v Of tho genes" and is one of tho""; foundations of rnodurn g'coctica, 1 '<\ Their, research was based largej .„ Jy on a rod bread rrtojcj cajlccl ,] neurospora crassa, which BeacJla '." doscribcd as "one of the most uje" ful genetic guinea pigs," v '"'.^ Any strain of Ihis mUd can b,a ;,"^ mulliphed a million limes in, couple <,)£ clays without gdJPlJft •'. ,T$ change, ' .i vl "«£ ,»; V ' 'f ** swiftly HHlHiplying '\>$*; <J '<* ieria eis genelic guinea pigs is»,?™ viewed as one of the great s4« "\i in genetics. 4--: of ( JUs Hos CAKSON CITY, Nev, (Ap)-N vatla has 94 candles o» jts birth.t day cake, And they're beJng blown oul in high style heru 8t?i' ing Fi'iday. Kvents planned for ,thg three-day birthday party i« thq stale capital vungo fionn sqmt'g. dancing to'drag vaciny. • " ' \' JJTVI r

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