The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 27, 1954 · Page 10
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July 27, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 27, 1954
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Page 10
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PAMTKf BLITHE TILL! 'fARKJ 2T Two New Cancer Treatments Said Highly Encouraging By ALTON L. BLAKESLEE SAO PAULO, Brazil (AP) — Two highly encouraging new successes in the treatment of some kinds of human cancer were reported today at the sixth International Cancer Congress. One i* a surgery-Pius-X-ray treatment of cancer of the breast, the most common form of the disease among women. The technique ie saving about half the patienis who get treatment- reasonably early, the congress was told. The second is a new drug giving —at least temporarily—normal life to a number of sufferers from several forms of cancer. The surgery-plus-x-ray method was described by Dr. Robert- Mc- Whi*er, radiologist and surgeon of the Royal Infirmary at Edinburgh, Scotland. This method, used since 1941, surgically removes only the infected breast but avoids cutting out a part of the chest wall, armpit and neck to remove lymph nodes to which the cancer probably already has spread. Daily X-Rays Those affected areas are treated by X-rays daily for three weeks, beginning 10 days after the surgery. This method thus avoids severe mutilation of the body and some complications from surgery or X-rays. McWhirter said 60 per cent of the women treated by the conservative combined method had survived for at least five years. A five-year survival is usually regarded as evidence of a cancer cure. He said 48 per cent had survived 10 years. All were women whose breast cancers were regarded at the time as suitable for operation. Even on cases considered unsuitable for help by extensive surgery, McWhirter said 32 per cent were alive five years after the combined treatment and 16 per cent. were living normal active lives after 10 years. • Good Results Encouraging success through use of the new drug thiotepa was described by Dr. Jeanne Bateman of George Washington University, Washington, D.C. She said a hign percentage of patients with cancer s of the ovaries, breasts and the worst form of brain cancer had achieved good results, enabling them to return to dering from the original site. The drug is not a cure, Dr. Bateman cautioned, but it has succeeded in keeping some patients on their feet and useful until nearly the end of their lives. 600 to Attend Mechanization Conference LITTLE ROCK (fl — About 600 agricultural and industrial leaders will register here this week for the eighth annual Beltwide Cotton Texas Democrats To Hold Runoff Primary Aug. 28 Gov. Shivers Faces Ralph Yarbrough After Narrow Win DALLAS, Tex. Uft —County Dem- Girl Accused Of Stabbing Priest at Mass SAN FRANCISCO L#—Josephine Avanzino, 37, who police said' stabbed a priest vhile he was eel-1 e)-ating mass yesterday, is "a very religious girl," her mother! sys. j ''She goes to church every day," ; 69-year-old Mrs. Natalie Avanzino I told officers. j The mother identified her i Mechanization Conference. The conference, sponsored by the National Cotton Council in cooperation with the University of Arkansas and other groups, will be held Wednesday through Friday. Wednesday's speakers will include President John T. Caldwell of the University of Arkansas and Harold A. Young of North Little Rock, chairman of the National Cotton Council's board of directors. Among the supejcts to be discussed at the meetings a're irrigation of cotton in the Rain Belt, and the importance of credit in mechanizing cotton productkm. Last year's mechanization conference was held at Gadsden, Ala., and at the Sand Mountain Experiment Station at Crossville, Ala. Peron Wonts Papers Only For 'Service 7 BUENOS AIRES, .Argentina President Juan Peron says his aim is to place all newspaper enterprises exclusively in the hands' of a single organization of newspapermen pledged to the service of the Argentine people. His views were expressed at a luncheon when he spoke to news- elections for governor and other Texas offices. The runoff will come Aug. 28 after the State Democratic Executive Committee in turn makes a canvass Aug. 9 of all primary returns, district and state. Meaawhlie, Gov. Allan Shivers led Atty. Ralph Yarborough by 650,919 votes to 632.040 in latest returns announced last night by the unofficial Texas Election Bureau. Two lesser candidates—Ar- the psychiatric ward of San Francisco Hospital. The Rev. Bernard C. Cronin, 44, whom she was accused of stabbing at the altar of St. Gabriel's Church, was recover-! ing from a neck wound. The mother said her daughter; had a record of mental illness dating from childhood. She said her daughter turned violently against religion six years ago but swung back to a strong faith four years later. Ion B. Davis of Dallas, with 16,062 j Arrested while praying in a pew j votes, and J. J. Holmes of Austin, of the church after the stabbing, j with 19,538—combined to force the runoff. Candidates must have a clear majority of all votes to win. The campaign for governor, now narrowed to Yarborough and Shivers, promised to be a bare- knuckled, dog-eat-dog fight. Shivers led the Texas Democratic party organization into the Republican camp in 1952 and was the moving force that put Tex:.", in the Republican presiuentnl election column. Yarborough supported Democrat Adlai Stevenson. Miss Avanzino refused to identify herself or make any statement. men months of useful, active life so j jr ouse far. The drug often produces tem- cover Government monopoly over newspapers," the President said. "I would like a porarily good results in other forms of cancer', she added. Describing results with the first monopoly over" newspapers In"or" 94 patients tested, Dr. Bateman der to place it in the service of said the drug works best if in- "It has been said we seek a jected directly into the cancer. The drug even then manages to go to work on cancers in distant parts of the body begun by cells wan- the country." Longest pontoon bridge in the world is across Lake Washington, near Seattle, Wash. Trial Begins For Ex-Banker Royall Reynolds CLAYTON. Ala. &l — Ex-banker Royall Reynolds, whose disappearance last March brought sleepy Clio, Ala., awake with a start, goes 01 trial today on embezzlement charges. Reynolds' disappearance tied up funds in the now-defunct unchart- ered Merchant's Money Exchange at the critical spring planting period. He returned two weeks later. An audit showed a 575,000 deficit in the bank's funds. A citizens' committee agreed to accept a settlement under which depositors would get back all except about 10 to 15 per cent of their money. Reynolds liquidated all his personal holdings and his relatives chipped in to make up all except about $9,000 of the deficit. Dog Slasher Sought BALTIMORE G5P5 — Police in northwestern Baltimore are seeking a pervert who apparently delights in strapping dogs to a board and. killing them by slashing with a knife. Since last April six dead dogs have been found mutilated in that manner, in the same block. The latest was round yesterday. Seven Die in Blast FUKUOKA, Japan W — A fireworks factory blew up • yesterday at nearby Yama, killing seven workers and injuring two seriously, Kyodo news service reported. Damage was estimated at $12,500. frf faster Long Distant* service call by number FREE-a "Blue Book" for out-of-town numbers at the telephone business office. Look below for the number of your nearest dealer who is selling the honest numbers of the year— Oldsmobile's "88" and Ninety-Eight! WANTED . . . You at the wheel! That's the only place you can feel the dramatic difference between Oldsmobile and any other car! When you look through that wide, sweeping panoramic windshield—when you experience the smooth-surging power flow of the mighty "Rocket" Engine—when Safety Power Steering* bclpi ^Optional at txtro cod. f "8fl" 4-boer Stdon. A Gfntral Motort you take a corner or park with finger-tip ease—when Power Brakes* stop you with a touch of your toe— only then will you know . . . Oldsmobile performance is every bit as outstanding as its breath-taking beauty! So why put off this thrill any longer? Call our number for your date with the hottest number on the highway! 'ROOKET- *MO,* C V-J L. D S l\/l RING fOR A RIDI IN A "ROCKIT"! I HORNER-WILSON MOTOR CO., 317 East Main a-205« PRICE SALE STARTS TOMORROW AT HUDSON'S! MENS SUITS - $29.95 - $16.25 300 PRS. SUMMER SLACKS All Sizes, Colors and Styles Regular $5.95 $3.00 Regular $7.95 $4.00 Regular $9.95 $5=00 Regular $12.95 $6.50 Regular $15.95 $8,00 Regular $16.95 ...$8.50 SHORT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS Big Selection—All Colors & Styles DACRONS — NYLONS —. COTTONS Regular $3.95 Now $2.00 Regular $6.50 Now $3.25 Regular $8.95 Now $4.50 One Lot Of Dress Shirts, AH Nationally Advertised For STRAW HATS EHTIRE STOCK HALF PRICE Regular $10.00 Now $5.00 Regular $7.95 Now $4.0C Regular $6.00 Now $3.00 SWIM SUITS ENTIRE STOCK HALF PRICE Regular $4.95 Now $2.50 Regular $3.95 Now $2.00 WHITE SPORT COATS — Your | Ktt or White Slack * *M» each coat. All Sales Cash & Final HUDSON CLEANER - CLOTHIER - TAILOR

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