Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 9, 1954 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 9, 1954
Page 4
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V^A'JV"^ ff^ffl^. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS larlow t-'tfV .' f lift It thi s lluclans begin put- interpretations &i ions, otte conclusion a second one seems t , uWican Defeat. Ilheii? dissatis- Ican control of 'the House and te over to the final Senate re- kn,owti uhlil after narrowness pretty good 6f voters disturbed by the as a whole •— or in distress "expresed thefr ._£ ganger' by giving th-j ats pati, overwhelming vie- "fcHMge'the direction. This ?,i6,tner hand) if they had ' enthusiastic about jfcrfbrmarce of tho mm fit seems reason- teV4 they would have ]& GOP control of Con.'• did the reverse. even' division of .„„ .. f as best reflected races where, In Oreid/ New Jersey, only votes separated the ^although i roughly five *otes' ( were cast in the '•S, ' 'Democrats achieved pp ^majority in 1 capturing tjthe House over Presi ? v eijhqWer's last-minute fi ' the Bepubicans in the little booths and moved close. Rupert left the bar and swerved toward the booth where Greg was Sitting with the girl. The girl gave him a melting glance. "Are you going to dance With me" "No," Rupert said. "Never do that. Never take away my friend's girl." She laughed with mechanical brightness. "Say, you're good. Want to order some champagne." I'm crazy about champagyne." "No," Rupert said again. "No wine—no kick in it." The girl answered this with an obliging scream of laughter. ''No Wine. No women. How do you feel about song" "Song" Rupert echoed in his rasping voice. Abruptly he buried his face in his arms on the table. He was crying, hard, tearing sobbs that shook his thi nbody. The uneasy silence was broken by a man's embarrassed laughter. "What a crying jag." Greg paid the bill, waited unti' Rupert was quiet, and then said, "Let's go." . NEXT TIME HE'LL REALLY GET SERVICE-Mrs. Lucille Gregory shows the grand tip she received for services in a Dallas, Tex., restaurant She served a well-dressed man in his fifties a $1.50 sirloin steak and when She returned to pick up the dishes she found a $100, $50 and $1 bill on the table. T435 1 Bouse seatsi the Dem ?n 2Si2 to the Republicans by 'gaining 17 ^epublicaiis are trying too [themselves by recalling that la "ce'ntury with one ex JJ934', the party in con- 'pngiess has lost some vihe \inid-term. l election's T^may argue that their 'seats'this year was far *,Jhe f-ecc-nt average of •picked by, the party the, mid-term bal- fijct. remains the yotfi s can, when they mid-term tiadi- the grip on Conr in power. They finp'3834' to show their eh- ifwjthe NeW Deal begun ifideht .Roosevelt two years WHILE MOM'S AWAY—Seven piglets feed from a bottle rack under the watchful eye of Carl Teska, of Albany, Ni Y. His brother, Richard, rigged up the device alter the piglets' mother had disowned>them. He got Rupert outside and they began to walk away from the road house. Rupert staggered but he pulled the key from his packet as though it were a talisman and tossed it from hand to hand. At length Greg said quietly "What happened to yen?" "One of Mussolini's boys." Ru pert said. ' I wa.s singing at La Scala and this fellow was annoyed because I refused to sirg for n Fascist gathering. He was persu asive. Fir&t he hung me by a stvar and played a little tattoo on m> back." For once there was IT drama, no overstatement in hi voice. He sounded unspeakabl; tired. "Then" the pause length ened until Greg thought lie wouTc not speak any more that nigh "they operaetd on my tin oat." Greg leaned against the gate anc lighted ja cigaret. There was noth ing to ^say. "So much has hap pened since then," Rupert v/en on, "but that was the thing tha mattered most. My family is gone my hcme, rny country, my profe; sion. I am practically an author ity on concentration camps, on cs capes, on crossing frontiers with out a passport. It is a itrang thing to belong nowhere, Greg Even the' ticking of a clock is lik a voice saying, 'Move on. Move on Move on.'," He clung to the top post of th gate, turning the key over an ever in his hand. "That is the ke; to the house my family moved int after the Fascists got me. M mother was killed arid my tw young sisters." He slipped the ke back into his pocket. "Not by Fas cists or Nazis. It was an America bomb. War is like that. No onn you see, is to blame. Or all o us." yfithe'laBt timrf in Roose- "^""ilj.that happened. In __-^elections of 3P3& and j.\j3emocrats lost ground but *—<l> of/House or Senate. x^anje token the voters ffitt "they had felt over- B enthusiasm for the Re^''/'could have added to WjXk ' 1n, both houses. They ^V to< • |»bssible that Eisenhower's * ' efforts for the Repub- them from a worse thevoters may have p*' their minds before he |gj;'* t neek-deep into the cam,o, special situations such ,,,jiloyjment in Michigan and pvanja the, voters made bejirigs. known by unseating SJS.tet Republican (Michigan) ^'a.cing, a Republican with 5 ' as governor .Pennsyl- 09,01 the main Democratic that farmers were t tbs Eisenhower ad$ tflejuble price sup- THE STORY: Greg Seaver, a young man who wants to °o some thing on his owri, leaves the relative secur'ty of working .for his stepfather to become a chauffeur for a wealthy Invalid, Wade Da'g- gelt, who is also tired of staying In one place.. Tr^velng in Daggett's car and trailer they rescue a displaced alien, Ruper 1 Uandus- ky, from a probably death by exposure. Somehow they haven't the Water, water everywhere might sum up the story of Southeast Arkansas. From this fact has grown a rice industry which is third largest in the nation. Rice mills (1) and paddies mark hundreds of square miles of land in Southeast Arkansas and where the rice leaves off the ducks seem to take over. Duck hunting (2) attracts thousands of sportsmen from every state in the union to the marshes of Southeast Arkansas each year and when the marshes begin to thin out toward the most deeply southern part of the state, the Loblolly pine forests dominate the landscape. Where the forests and the rice marshes meet is Mattox Bay, one of the cut-off lakes of the White River. Here occurs one of the most unusual sports in America—bow hunting for gar (3). Archery affacianados of Arkansas look forward all year long to the big August gar hunt vyhcn all members of the Arkansas Bow Hunters Association gather here to try their skills for prizes against the most vicious fish in fresh water. The first white settlement west of the Mississippi, and now a State Park, Arkansas Post (4), allows for a glance at Arkansas misty past in the Small mementoes and historic artifacts on display there. Lake Chicot and Grand Lake provide the top-notch' fishing of the deepest part of Southeast Arkansas, while the numerous lumber towns and mills give the tourist a chance to see the tree-to-paper-sack progress of the wood which dominates the economy of the area. The verdict on roads here is better-than- average. Arkansas Publicity and Information Department \, November 8, — — Doctors Must Hove Faith, AMATold * By FRANK CAREY AP Science Reporter ST LOUIS — Dr. Elmer Hess, president-elect of the American Medical Association, said today any doctor "who lacks faith m the Supreme Being" has nc right to practice -medicine. "A physician who walks .into a sick room is not alore," said th? Erie, Pa., doctor who is a special ist in urology. "He can only nun- % ister to the ailing person v.ith tho material tools of scientific medicine his father in a higher power does the reft. "Shew me the doctor who der-ca the existence of the Supreme Boing and I will say that hn has no right to practice the healing art. Hess made the statements in a prepared digest of extemporaneous remarks he planned for the opening of ihe 43th annual meet,- ing of the Southern Medical .Asso- I/ fiat ion. The SMA, with a total membership of lO.OOC, doctors, ranks second only to the A'MA as the largest general medical organization in the country. "Our medical schools are doing a magnificent job of teaching the fundamentals of scientific medicine," declared Hess. "However, I'm afraid that the concentration on basic science is so great the teaching of spiritual values is al-^ most neglected." * At another point he asserted: "Any man whe enters the medical profession with financial gain as his sold objective is 'a discredit to his colleagues. The market place is where you <JO to make money, not the sick room. Doctors lake care of sick folks-period." The AMA official declared that organization has launched a long- range program designed to solve the "medical care problems of thej| indigent and the chronically ill.™ "Special attention must be given," he said, "to the problems o£ those who are Unable to pay for their own medical care, or buy insurance to protect themselves against such costs. Wc are urging state and county medicr.l societies to make this a major project." Continued from Page One five lamous American historical monuments. He'd probably name monuments several thousand more pubs. The British lean to the theory that -any post where a man shakes his thirst' has a place in history. Americans are loathe to make monuments of their saloons, even though some of modern society's the Statue of Liberty, the Washing- bluest blod has been shed in them . ,. . ., T • „_•,„ or .j ton Monument the Lincoln and in recent years, and despite the ' Deer Season Is ten in Arkansas LITTLE ROCK (/P) —Deer hunting season opens in Arkansas today with the promise of fair skies and cool weather. The first period of the split season closes Friday. The school period is Dec. 13-18. The limit is one buck each per- fect Washlngton hig Jefferson memorials. Then he d be iarevfe ii address to his officers in nowhere. For the first cov.plel In thjs mattei . of keeping thi urs, Greg had been vaguely avor Qf lhe past aliv6j wc nav , heart to turn him in, for he is illegally in the country, but Rupert is afraid. When he sees a policeman n a New England town, he flees In fear, XII port program ,was not .born out by the results. On the contrary. In the normaly Republican farm sttate of Iowa Sen, Gillette, a personally popular Democrat seeking his third term, was defeated. APPLES „„., - ' Wholesale or Retail pa 'ARKANSAS BLACKS • ROME BEAUTY • GOLDEN 'f|jf UPIOU8 • RED DELICIOUS • STAYMEN WINESAP CAGE EGGS USSELl/S CURB MARKET 901 West 3rd Phone 7-9933 ITEEL CONSTRUCTION i v §>Jieds, Farm Butjdings and Industrial Buildings !|-lpQ<if according to specifications. Can pe con- aTftructed at low cost, SALL,., PR7-4(583 for complete information, UCKETT STEEL & EQUIPMENT CO. He was in the third bar Greg entered, a glass in his hand, his dollar bill on ; the counter before him. He caught sight of Greg and finished his drink in a hurry. Greg stood beside him .trying to hold in his smoldering anger. "What are you drinking" "Brandy. It works faster." Greg ordered another brandy for Rupert and beer for himself. "Why did you run away" "I thought this might be my last drink," "Why did you think I'd turn you in" In his outrage at this betrayal Greg forgot entirely th at he had sponsored the idea only a few days earlier. "It has happened to me before." "Nothing is going to happen to you here. Just relax." Greg pushed Rupert's dollar bill toward him and paid the check. XIII The traffic seemed- to spring u from of hours aware that there were more cars on the road than usual, but now there was a steady line of trafic and he slowed down. "What have you got into?" Daggett demanded impatiently. "I don't know. According to the map there is nothing special ahead. We may run out tit this soon." "AUs-ays in. a hurry to move on," Rupert commented. "And to think that you like it. Sometimes I believe you art; the youngest of us." "Don't say that,"' Daggett protested. "It makes me feel so old to have people tell me how youns am. It's the last step before senility. .Dawdling makes me nervous, that's all. And especially on a road like this where there is nothing to see." "You hold your horses," Greg called over his shoulder. Then his eyes were caught by a roadside s-ign and he begun to laugh. "Oh. ttumped unless you let him include Mae West or Sophie Tucker. the a moment's hesitation the crept over Rupert's cheek After color bones and his hand moved forward slowly. He pocketed the money. That day Daggett insisted • on driving longer than usual. It was not until they passed a roadhouse that he consented to stop for the night a( a nearby trailer park. After he was settled in bed, with a book and cigarets within reach, he suggested, "Why don't you two go up for a 'drink." There were a do/en or more cars parked in front of the road house but it seemed nearly empty. It Vvas a barn of a place, dim^y lighted. Through the gloom, Greg could make out couples sitting at Forrestvillc., Of course. I should have remembered. They always have big doings in April. Wc am on our way to a local celebration An annual affair that has gene on beyond the memory of m:iD." "But why at this senson? hardy idiots like ourselves visit Maine for pleasure in April. I won't thaw out here for anothev small tables, factory girls their escorts, professional " Anniversary of the founder' l.irth," Greg explained. "The} have horse racing and parachut drops during the day and a ear niv-il at night." "How do you know all this? Daggett asked. "I was born in Maine." "I didn't know that." "Wi.Ol,"' Greg pointed out rea sonably, "after all, I had to b born somewhere.' Greg, forced down to 20 mile an hour, had leisure to look uroun him. The small boy he had bee careened clo\vn the road ahead of him on the bicycle his father haJ got him for Christmas. C;iret'roe childhood ihat was supposed to' with ke the time of times, the pinnacle ourins. Nobcdy can tear down ieir traditional haunts in the rid- culous name of progress. The British not only preserve Vestminster Abbey and their ca- iedral. The government also pro- ects against charge or deslruc- ion SjOOO pubs, including one in ;hich the first Queen Elizabeth ruaffed nutbrown ale and another n which Henry V took a farewell before hopping the channel eriy to France and the battle at igincourt. The government, explaining that the events that occurred in these nns vould make a history o'f Eng- and," plans to list as historical a tavern. But, after all these year.-;, doesn't the distillery that fueled Gen. U. S. Granted perhaps deserve a memorial marker? Any Southerner will confirm, that it was only bottle courage that gave Grant the nerve to take on the peerless Robert E. Lee. How about the bar off Gramercy Park, New York, where lonely O. Henry dreamed up his stories? Isn't that a kind of monument worth keeping? There are many interesting political sites- worth preserving as historic monuments such as the smoke-filled room where Warren iod. The Game and Fish Commission says the Monroe-Roc Roe Refuge in Montoe County will be open to deer hunters fod the first time since it became a state refuge 20 years ago'. Act Fat? When Cough From (|; Common Cold Hangs On Chronic bronchitis may develop if your cough, chest cold, or acute bronchitis is not treated and you cannot afford to take a chance with any medicine less potent than Creomulsion. It goes into the bronchial system to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender.inflamcdbronchialmembrancs. For children you can now get milder, t»stier Creomulsion for Children in a pink and blue package. M, Gel a large bottle of Creomulsion at «< your drug store. Use it all as directed. Creomulsion is guaranteed to please you or druggist refunds money. Adv. Harding wa.s picked as a dential candidate, and the conquered life but because he iccepted it on its own terms. At a park on the outskirts of own, Greg unhooked the trailer and (ho three men drove slowly nto Forrestville. Forrestville was neither a pic- iuresque village nor a thriving factory town. It was old, its houses weatherbeaten and unpainted, with an air of hard wo'rk and dogged survival about them. Daggett was having the time of his life and to Greg's surprise he suggested, "There's a hotel of sorts. Let's lunch there for a change." presi- exact spot where Calvin Collidge put on his first Indian headdress. These would please Democrats greatly. Republicans might equally enjoy making a federal museum of Tarn- many Hall, or erecting a granite tower commemorating the "Truman dollar." Everybody, of course, would 'be glad to contribute toward a national monument for the first man in America who finds a free place to park his car legally. But no such fund will ever be raised. No guy lucky enough to find a parking space would give away his sa- cret fame. for so empty a reward as The hotel lobby was uninviting, with linoleum on the floor and a pot-bellied stove in the middle of the room. Greg led the way to a corner table 5n the dining girls, ANNOUNCES A NEW POLICY! No» yewcon have yswr Hsme Rewired KK All 12 Easy Payments sprinkling of older couples. Oddly enough, it was the latter who made the most noise. Rupert made his way to the bar like a homing' pigeon and Greg followed him, Some of the girls weren't bad at all. In a few minutes one of them came up to him. She smiled tentatively. "Hello, Goodlooking. Want to dance" "Why not" Greg led her out on the floor. He .was not a good dancer but the girl was expert and she made him feel better than he wag. it was pleasant to have a wpman in his arms and this one was not demanding. He bought her a drink and they danced again. "Who is your handsome friend" She sighed. *'What a girl would gjve for those eyes and lashes. Wasted on a man," "Want to meet him" pbviously stye did, but business of happiness. But I can't, Greg ruminated, remember being conscious of happiness; I was always :oo busy, tco inleruslud, too absorbed in whatever I was doing. The bicycle and roller- skates ond a sled. Somehow he hud them, however small the earnings from his father's pharmacy. Small, Greg remembered, because his father not collect .from U-.e needy. came pjensure, "You did How exasperated his mother had been! Prosperity had mellowed her, relaxed her, brought out an unexpected sweetness in her .nature, made licr lively to look at. But his father Greg tried to sue him through adult eyes. It .was, he thought, very difficult to sue cue's parents as people. For the first time it ot-curied to him that his father's! quietness had beenH neither patience nor muinalibn; it had been the deep-rooted serenity of fulfillment. IK hud adored liis \yifc we' likul Ins work. room where Daggett could sit with his back to the room. Not until they were seated did he notice with foreboding the three rowdies at the next table who were annoying the waitress, a raw-boned girl with a plain face flushed from exertion and suopressed anger, trying to rerve them and at the same time to avoid their impertinent hands. Rupert innocently precipitated the trouble. When the waitress came to take their order he remarked, "A nice girl should not to pestered by hoodlums." She shook her head warningly. 'What'll you have to start! clam chowder or vegetable soup?" She lowered her voice. "One of them is the boss' nepliew." The three at' the next table were sdlent and the waitress scurried off. When she returned with their order, Rupert smiled at her. From tho next table came a snicker. "That guy's making time with your girl, Sam." Qreg •• recovnized Sam's type, the Ten Persons Die in Accidents NEW YORK UP) Ten persons, including six children, were killed yesterday by fumes from a faulty gas water heater ir. a crowded tenement apartment. The tragedy brought city officials to the scene. They opened a thorough investigation and t h c health commissioner advised a city wide drive to avoid similar deaths in the future. Found dead orirly yesterday were a -family of eight ard two guests who had come for a bap- kind who seems to be perman- tp ently conditioned by his Commando training. Whatever force might have slanted back his brow, it was the army that had taught him all the secrets of fighting; he was spoiling to make use of his knowledge, He looked irom Rupert to Greg and then his eyes rested on Raggett's twisted face. tismal celebration the The. . ... victims were noxt day. Ed ubirgcs . Gonza'les, 33; his wife Victoria, 29; their s.jx children; Domingo Motos, 3}, and his wife, 27. The youngest Gonzales child, a 4-mohths-old girl, was to be baptized yesterday, neighbors said. End was taken dead from her bed already dressed her pink baptismal gown. The Motos had fpent the night in the Gonzales home after a pve- baptism party. Orphaned by the tragedy were their own three sons. aged 4 to 8 who had stayed elsewhere with relatives. Two windows in the three room apartment were open but there was not enough ventilation to remove the gases. One city official said 'enough carbon monoxide had teen formed to "kill oft en entire squadron of men in half an hour." It's impossible hot tc fee! a healthy, mellow c as cares and worries, < pains melt away.Expert attendants^ are maintained in the Majestic'$ own bath department to restore your vim, vigor and vitality. And remember, our Bath House is operated in accordance with regulations prescribed by the National Park Service of the US Government's Department of the Inferior. HOT SPRINGS luul found Wry. preg *>covpml wtyrl a, rich auet g«od. Uv>C w w '•Now I've seen evenything, 3^eg Ml 14s stomach The U, S. Office o fEducation estimates that between 10 and 12 million dollars worth pf building is *QJ? cleiasrc^rni, in /. g, NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS Here at the MAJESTIC HOTEL you'll find rest and relaxation, fine food and fun to suit your mood and your budget, Write today for further information! MAJESTIC Horn HAPARTMINT5 IP PATHS t COTTAGiSy M'$f^&..l t $laJ$'&»i$ik -: -"q^T -f -^pri-Jip ' r -;^-. • V^\f_f * - "^« To City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Stdf please telephone 7*3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Star Bi ihd . 24hours eridihf at % S, rft. ; ' 4ft . \ ^' Stdr of Mejf 1899, Press 1927 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 23 consolidated Jan. is, 1929 HOPE AftKANSAS, tUlSOAY, NOViMBtR 9 19S4 M*mber: the Attattated PHtJ* & Audit Bureau «f Clfedtatlai.! Av. Net Paid Circl. 6 Me*. Cndtrig Sept. 30, 1954 — Selection of Harlan Brings Democrat Praise By TED LEWIS, JR. WASHINGTON (UP) T wo Democratic members of the Sen- i/fte judiciary committee today praised President Eisenhower's nomination of a jurist Appelate Judge John Marshall Harlan to the Supreme Court. Schedule of Fire Inspection 12:40 p. m. - Stage Show - High School. 1:00 p. m. - Headquarters Open - Fire Department. 1:45 p. m. - Stage Show - Junior High School. 2:00 p. m. - Movies - Brookwood School. 3:00 p. m. - Movies - Garland School. • I WASH1NGTO N Wi Russia has Wednesday November 10 'countered an American protest 7:45 a. m. - Radio Station - KXAR .over the latest cold war aerial in- Moscow Claims 'Innocence' in Downing Plane By WARREN ROGERS JR, The White Houre was expected School. 9:00 a. m. - Headquarters Open - Fire Department. 9:30 a. m. - Movies - Oglesby T to send the nomination of Harlen, 55-year-old New York federal circuit court judge and a Republican, to the Senate during the day. But it was not certain whether the upper chamber would act on it during the 'current session oh cen- ^iring Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy. Sens. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn) fnd Thomas C. Hcnnings. Jr (D- Mo;, members of the judiciary committee which must approve the appointment, praised the selection of a judge to succeed Justice Robert H. Jackson who died of a heart attack last month. Kefauver said he saw no "difficulties" in the way of Marian's confirmation. The Tennessee Democrat said he /J,as a "very high opinion" of Har Jan and -aid he was glad Mr. Eisenhower had selected Someone "has come up through the courts." Hennings agreed. "By and large, it contributes to the strength of the court to appoint, other things being equal, a eminent judge whose decisions have to commended him to the country, as have Judge Harlan's, ' Hennings declared. If confirmed, Harlan will be the 4 »iird Bepublican on the high court and the "second justice to be appointed by Mr. Eisenhower. A former counsel to the New York state crime commission,. Harlan is the granduon and namesake of a famous justice who served 34 years on the court. The White House was also expected to send to the Senate the nomination of Atomic Enprgy Commissioner Joseph Campbell as omptroller general. Mr. Eisenhow- announcd both appo i n tin ents yesterday. '••,_• 10 a. m. - Stage Show - Yerger School. with a declaration of absolute innocence, but U. S. officials indicate the Soviets haven't heard the last of the matter. Cigarette Controvefey Seems tc ^ Flaming Hotter and the Public Wants to Know Truth Hubbard /s Elected Head of Arkansas Guidance Group Horace Hubbard, Vocational Guidance Director of Hope High School, has been elected President of the Vocational Guidance section of the Arkansas Education Associat- For the eighth time since the ion cold war began, the United States yesterday demanded an apology 11 a. m. - Movies - Paisley Scho-jand reparations from Russia fir pi. violence done American aircraft by 12 noon - Combined Luncheon Lions, Rotary, Kiwanis (Barlow Hotel). 1:00 p. m. • Movies - Hopewell School. 4:00 p. m. - Parade 4:30 p. m. - Fire Department Demonstration (First National 'Bank Building). Thursday, November 11 7:45 a. m. - Radio Station - KXAR 9:00 a. m. - Headquarters Open Fire Department. Says Crippling TVA Aim of Power Proposal WASHiNGTON UP) The general manager of the American. Public Power Association asserted today that the porposed Dixon-Yates power contract :'s "the opening wedge in crippling the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA)" Alex Radin, who said his organ ization represents more than 700 local publicly-owned electric utilities, was in the witness chair as the Senate-House Committee on Soviet planes. Moscow countered \yith a claim that its planes were in the right. But the original U.S. note had promised thst the Kremlin would head more from Washington after investigation established all the facts "regarding human life and material losses." The latest incident occurred Sunday over Japan's northern Hokkaido Island. Ten members of a U.S. Air . Force photo-reconnaissance plane parachuted to safety. Tha llth go't snagged in ,his parachute and drowned. The United States fired a stiff protest to Moscow, saying it expects the Kremlin "To make all such moral and material reparations as lies within its power." The Guidance section is composed of 60 full time and part time Counselors in the state of Arkansas. As President of this organization, Mr. Hubbard will preside at both the annual meeting of Counselors on Petit Jean mountain in September and the Sectional meeting at the AEA convention next Fall. The Guidance program at Hope High School is seven years old this year. Mr. Hubbard has been the director since July 1948. (Editor's Note Few research problems of modern times have captured the public interest more than the current search for an answer to this question: Is cigarette smoking a substantial hazard to health? The interest is justified, for the stakes are high. Here is a concise summary of what fe involved.) By AtljON U. BLAKESLEE AP Science Reporter NEW ,YOR K ,The great cigarette cbntroversy is flaming hotter. ' . ' It has millions of Americans uzzled i or confused, and many rightencd. Are cigarettes really Knowland Is Shocked at Bohlen Deed WASHINGTON (UP) Republic a n Leader William F. Knowland (Calif;) said today he was "deeply shocked" that U. S. Senate American GI Goes Over to Russians By RICHARD O'REGAN VIENNA, Austria (/P) The Soviet information service announced today that and American Army ser geant has asked the Russians ir Aut'tiia for political asylum anc has been granted it. The Red information identified the soldier as. Sgt. William Clayton Turner, ?2. and -ifaid until Oct. 15 he had becVi'in •Cbm- rany B of the 124th ArtiUery'Sup ply. Battalion and in the military police of the U. S. 7th Army's 2nd Armored Division in Germany. IT. S. Army authorities in Aus tria said they were checking Avitt Atomic Energy resumed its study I Ambassador Charles E. Bohlen the Army in Germany On ; the;' re of the controversial contract to feed private power into the TVA lines. Radin said the contract affect "all'the people of the nation," Tf *is destroyed, he said, "the attended an official party in Moscow a few hours after Russian plants shot down an American B-29 <jver' : 'Northern Japan,The' State Department paid yes- fg<j nc >' £ uotCJd , p : . letter , > -' lcl = __*•.. , . ' . bad written which eav port. The Soviet agency said had jsked for i - anc] becrj gTjBntoc liv«t 4wi'Russia; 1 iTlier Firemen to iVA'is destroyed.. Jie saio, "the terday and confirmed again last people of the nation will have lost r . ioh / in --cnnnsP to new i'nnuiries. Fire Fighting ^ As a part of Hope's three-day "town inspection" campaign, the Hope Fire Department will offer a fire fighting demonstration Wednesday afternoon at 4:30 p. iri. at the 1st National Bank Building. In making this announcement, Chief A. S. Willis said "This fire fighting demonstration staged by the members of the Hope Fire Department will be well worth seeing by every citizen in Hope. 'jffe 1 The Fire Department will demonstrate ' the use of its various equipment, including its splendid junior arial, the 45 foot Bangor ladder in a spectacular hotel rescue raise, life-net work, and countless other educational and entertaining features. School children and the general public are invited to witness the demonstration Chief Willis said. The demonstration will be pre- ..ceeded by a parade through the Business district by the fire department, school children 'and the visiting members of the State Fire Prevention Association, including "Stupid Carelessness, the Fire Clown." New Method Aids Mental Treatment ST. LOUIS W Development of afet ''electric shock" treatment one o ftheir most effective allies in bringing lower electric mies and greater consumption of electric rates and greater consumption of electricity to all the homes, farms and industries of the nation." The proposed Dixon-Yates contract, backed by the administration, provides for private > power interests to construct a 107 million dollar power plant at West Memphis, Ark., to supply power to TVA. Mrs. C. E. Baker Succumbs in Local Hospital Mrs. Exa Lera Baker, aged 57, wife of Hope Police Chief Clarence E. Baker, died early today in a local hospital. She has been ill only a short time. Mrs. Baker hjs lived in Hempstead all her life. Besides her husband she is survived by her mother, Mrs. Rosa Parker of Spring Hill, two daugh- r,ight in response to new inquiries, that Bohlen did not know about the plane incident when be and other foreign diplomats attended a dinner given by Soviet Premier Georgi Malenkov Sunday night to celebrate the 37th anniversary of the Communist revolution. Knowland, in a brief Senate cpeoch, indicated that he was not aware of the State Department's ct&temcnt on this point. He acknowledged that there might have been ''extenuating circumstances' 1 in Bohlen's attendance at the Moscow party, and said he had asked the State Department for a full report. Knowland said news of the plane shooting -incident was broadcast by Moscow radio at 6 p. m. Moscow time Sunday about two hours before Bohlen went to the party. State Department officials said, however, that Bohlen first learned of the incident through an official message Washington that was do. it said he had written which gave this ac count of his defection from the West: While serving in Germany, h became convinced, that the rebirt! of an "aggressive German army' would lead to war. He became cer tain that the U. S. go'vernmen was -preparing new aggression i collaboration with Facist clement n West Germany. He said he crossed from Ger nany to Austria Oct. 15 "with th dea ol seeking political asylum i: he Soviet Union." "I have decided to go wher here is real freedom for a. sun ile man, arid I therefore ask fo ie possibility to live and work i tie Soviet Union," he was quotec The letter said Turner w rafted in J942, took part in th Normandy landings and serve vith the 29th Division. From 194 o 1952, 'after his discharge froi he ciimy, he was mostly out of vork. In 1952 he was drafted again and sent to West Germany. U.S. Embassy in 3 a. m. Moscow ters, Miss Ruth Baker and Mrs.;did Monday. Eunice Dale Witt of Texarkana; two sisters, Mrs. Sid Sinyard and^l Mrs. Elmer Nations of Spring Hill and two brothers, Arlin and Elgin of Hope, two grandchildren, Billy and Clarence Kennedy. Funeral services will be held at Herndon-Cornelius Funeral Home Chapel at 2:30 p. m. Wed- livered to the Moscow about time Sunday right, after the party. It was this message that instructed Bohlen to file a protest note with the Kremlin, which lie GIRL TALK NEWTON, Mass., (UP) Bos ton College Football Captain Joe Mattaliano was dined last night by Boston University grid co-capt- nesday by the Rev. Wesley Thoma- iano. s Joe Terras! ard Frank Guil- „ . . uuliSUIJ, UUL; uw*i^-«» j.v**-" —~ — >• • ^^" S ' J , a "L,° f u!± rm :'?" 8C « Frank Douglas, Ray Turner and drugs" have made possible" to give beneficial shock treatments to mentally-ill oldsters onqe deemed too"fragils" for the procedure. This was reported today to tho Southern Medical Association's 48th annual meeting by Dr. James Ward and Dr. James A.' Bectcr, of Hill Crest Sanitarium, Birmingham, Ala. DON'T FORGET FrfomU in $trvi«t •\yri.te often. The USD knows there's 14e a letter at » Miow frel swell. U< f ce Back at the BC campus, teammates eagerly asked Mattsliano iJ he talked with his hosts-, about satin-day's BC-BU game, the first ^ Ul .s'"w, -•«, . - , in in 12 years. ' nug.i Garner. Honorary, members "We tallied about blondes, brun- of City Police force, city and Coun- ettes and redheads," Muttaliano ,y officials. ' son, assisted by the Rev. Carlton Roberts. Active pallbearers; Thomas Anderson. Joe Jones. Faris Downs. said. Maybe You Are a Lucky Young Girl Who Can Go to Movies on Sunday Without Any Fuss By ALVN STEINKOPF (For Hal Boyle) LONDON I* 1 Ju st imagine you are a lively- 24-year-old girl living in London. It's'a dank and dreary Sunday. You have to turn on the light in the middle of thw afternoon. If'you were just any 24 year-old girl, : earning your living typing in an office, you could give that ponytail haircut a swipe with a comb, slip c-n a mackintosh and go to the movies. Tens of thousands of young girls do just that, and manage to survive a gloomy afternoon. There are thick, moist end noisy masses .of them in Oxford St Put you had better do nothin c| the kind if you arc Margaret. She yenture4 Piincess Margaret, it seems broke a royal tradition. Conspirin a with her in this act of lashnes. were her lady-in-waiting, Miss Irish Peakc, and two unidentified young men. Members of the royal familj may engage in a lot of .sprightly activities, such as shooting quail drinking champagne for lunch playing polo any old day, an-: betting on the races. But member of the roval family do not go t. the movies on Sunday. The Princess went to see sonic thing rather new in London method, of projection known a Cinerama. She and her ccmpan ions went 5nto the Casino The.a ter and occupied seats, which cos $2 IP anicee. Then they went hem the gloom. ta ne.wsiyjpjers, %$ SKfUe^ ft . tot sM $$$$$' .^IStefift Fighter Escorts May Be Used, Dulles Warns WASHINGTON W The United States is considering giving fighter escorts to American aircraft which fly near Communist territory, Secretary of State Dulles dis closed, today. Dulles told a news conference L ena Newton, studied by the Joint Chiefs of Staff. He noted that the pilol of the RB27 photographic plane shot down by Soviet fighters over Japanese waters last Sunday has authority to ?hoot back, but did not do so. Dulles said this was one of those hairline decisions on which people might make different judgement. 1 afterwards. That was the case also with ambassador Charles E. Bohlen and his decision to attend a It finds'Hho house of science and Soviet Party in Moscow .Sunday night- following the plane incident, Judgments Are Awarded in Circuit Court A wreck near Emmet In which three Negro workers were killed resulted in a law suit in Hempstaad Circuit court yesterday with a jury awarding judgements totaling $i,002. Two cases were combinedt with a total of eight persons suing John W. Kizer Jr., driver of one of the cars involved. ' Ben Hill was awarded $200 by a jury, Grover Rankin $1, Warren Powell $1, Rachel Lee Slay, $200| angeroUs? moking ! ? Should YOU stop and her child- Jr Nell, a total of Court will reconvene this afternoon. 'By Alvtn'SpN WASHINGTON Senate source* friends of Sen. the n medicine divided. Some authorities rankly call cigarettes a major fac- or in causing human cancer, es- ecially'lung cancer, and say they re bad for your heart. But others, qually -prominent, say the . case gainst cigarettes is by no means woved. . .-:''•'• It finds' many hundreds of thou- ands of dollars being poured into eseareh to find the answer, or •nswers. That fact could produce ;reat boons for all on the eseareh will dig deep into some biological mysteries, What is earned could turn up vita), links about the cause, control or treat- nent of cancer, heart disease or jossibly other health matters, quite aside from its effect in the cigarette controversy. The controversy finds;• unknown thousands of .men and women jiving lip- cigarettes, or trying to, 6r3thinking they should. ; •.•.'. Humaiij healthy is one stake in ;he controversy: Are cigarettes .armleshs, bad, or scmewhere in jotweeri!?- Human enjoyment is another: ityfost smokers enjoy their smoking,, .. The tobacco industry 'the '.big arid sm&ll growers and manufacturers ind processors, •middlemen, Ji -' 1 ' 1 - r '-' .ers, retailers, vending nrui- _______ ^Vferaiors and many oth.Si.-s. owes its livelihood to tobacco. Governments derive much revenue from tobacco taxes. " Science ar.d medicine have a stake. Should a reputable sciel?.- tist disclose his findings which lead him to suspect hazards in smoking, or anything else? Or should he wait until he has definite proof? If he is proved wrong after his early announcement, will people accuse him of scare mongering, or lose faith in scientific 'research? If he is proved right after deciding not to warn the public would people accuse him of having shirked his responsibility? The cigarette controversy, like Continued on Page Three . Dulles said. Dulles said Bohlen had,to make a ouick judgment without instructions from Washington on the basis of incomplete information which reached him less than an hour before lie left for the party. The ambassador's attendance at the party had- been criticized by Sens. Knowland (R-Calif) and Bridges (R-NH) .just before Dulles' meeting with newsmen. Urine Test May Detect a Cancer ; By FRANK CAREY AP 'Science Reporter ; ST. LOUIS Possible discovery of a new and highly accurate test for cancer, omplpying urine instead of blood was announced to'day to the Southern Medical Association. ';: i «"" Doctors T.; C. Terrell and H.H. Beard of Fort -Worth, Tex., 1 said the.. Duke Disclaims Knowledge of German Writer By KINGSBURY SMITH PARIS (INS ) The British government today published German Vorld War Two records in which he Duke of Windsor was quoted as the source of information on Allied milita-.-y plane's. The 'former King Edward' VIII. vho now is in London, telephoned o this correspondent a statement saying he "never met or had any connection" with the Ge/rman A'hose statements were quoted by the London government. A German, spy organizer, Count Julius Von Zech-Burkersrpda, at :he time minister to The Nether- ands, claimed in a message to his aome government that he "might 'lave- the opportunity to establish Certain lines leading to the DuXe cf Windsor." The two loiters that the German envoy wrote to his superiors in the Berlin foreign ministry mentioned the duke several times. They were cjuoted in the latest collection of "documents on German .Foreign Policy" published by the British government. The documents cover the period from immediately after the British and French declaration of war Sept. 3, 1939 up to the eve of tfce Hitler-Mussolini meeting at the Brenner Pass March IS, 1940. This was the so-called "phony war' ftage before the Germans '' tin. arnount of a (p«e hormone,,-called •. "chroionic gonadtro- phin" found in urine collected over a 24-hour period. They told.the SMA's 48th annual meeting that this hormone ; occurs in only small amounts ir. normal individuals but that it showed up at substantial levels in 94 per cent of 51 proved cases of cancer. And the researchers described chemical technique for separating the hormone from other substances in the urine. This allows a quantitative measurement of the hormone, depending upon intensity cf v. blue-green color. . The doctors said this ability to detect varying quantities of the suggested possbilitle? Evangelist SaysReligion Greatest Need In the opening Revival : . service- in the City Hall Auditorium last night Evangelist G. P. Comer told the audience that America's greatest need and of the world is a "Revival Of Religion." He said, "In America we art- spending 18 billion dollars a year for crime, 12 billion dollars a year for gambling 9 bullion for liquor which makes a total of 39 billion dollars while we are spending ono billion by the protestants, Jews and Catholics. 50 thousand high school girls become mothers of illegitimate children, God have mercy on us as a nation" he declared. The music is an outstanding feature of these services with Mrs. Nan Frazier, presiding at the organ console and Mrs. Spencer at the piano, and the Rev. Spencer leading the song service and singing special numbers with their boys, Henry and Bobby. A daily broadcast is heard-'each afternoon over KXAR direct from the auditorium from 4:30 to 5 p. m. The services 'are held dally at 7:30 p. m. Evangelist Coiner has held revivals in 28 states of th« nation but he says this is^his first revival in Arkansas but he a his party have been greatly pressed by the hospitality of the people of Hope. . :;; substance cf: •• 1. Detecting cancer before symptoms become apparent. 2. Testing for the presence or absence of any signs of "spread- ing'' of a cancer following surgical or other treatment of the original malignancy. 3,'Differentiation between "benign" and malignant tumors. Dr. Beard told a repoiter that, aside from studies of cells or tissues, most tests for cancer in th3 past have employed blood samples. But he said these "have the drawback- that they produce a large number of 'fal»e positives' due .to the complexity of substances in blood," "Falfe positives" are. also possl ble with the new technique but to a far lesser degree, the doctors declared. AEC Head May Have Time in Getting Nod By John A.-Goldsmith WASHINGTON (UP) Atomic Energy Commissioner Joseph Campbell today faced a possible Senate -fight for confirmation as comptroller general because of his support of the Dixon-Yates con* tract. ' Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-TemO, an outspoken foe of the controversial power contract, said Campbell's supoort of it as a member of the AEC was a "substantial made of dlsqualifiiation for the office of comptroller general. Kefauver called for an investigation of Campbell's record. The White House announced yesterday that President Eisenhower Would nominate Campbell for the GOA post today. The appointment must be confirmed by the Senate where' ma t y Democratic tempers have been roused by the proposed Dixon-Yates p'ower deal. Although his appointment may go to the Senate today," action will not be forthcoming for some time."<^ ,;v ' As comptroller general, Campbell, a Republican, wotild head the" General Accounting' Office' <in- vestgating "armX of *'Congress. He would serve ' a 15-year term with a salary"of $17,500-annually.,,t' i. Peterson Is i Accused of V Copying Codes ALEXANDRIA, Va. (LT?) , Th^ gov,enment today iharged Jhat Joseph S. Peters-en, Jr., former gov. eminent employe indicted on espionage charges, illegally copied secret documents which,, shp.wed that the United .States had 'broken n Dutch government code, A bill of particulars filed by sfov- err»ment prosecutors in Jttexandria, federal court also charged that of the newsmen tha,t*a' is being workedy thy supporters w 1. The drafting- tion to ,tone ' dd censmre' mollo'ri fered tomorroy mittee headed Watldns ; , 2..TlS? if t- mafo Under a gust, until «. By JAG* sisted McCarthy •'( talk to ^de&jL 4 „ „ ing his^cerisure)^ at? opens. " " did two influ who as)t they had jnay.be : yesterday i'dfe'sj i i .That' was0"^ in' 1 ! an f ,>d; agreed i nien,tarfan« ,s| byf thu|. *-"-- il - r'csplvvtioi 83rd'Con . dieted - -f *-*r T •*-—'- t y. j-~j- 7]E , censuring M£' leged heads,/, tersen, now free on $10,000 • bond pending trial Jan. 4, improperly removed secret government documents dealing vlth Red China s cnde and with the "routing of North Korean politi9al security traffic." ' ' The nature of these documents was not explained. ' Petersen was dismissed from ms $7,700-a-y3ar job as a research analyst with the hush-hush National Security Agency on Oct.-1. He was, lalei indicted on three counts deal- in? with improper removal of super-secret agency documents. H\? was charged with using the information "in a manner prejudicial to the safety and nterest of the United States." gaticnsC Bu.bc<,j.nini1 «,.fA-f »«(!.•<.'• ,_,A" . ••'!» Pr.W*-il^W of rape and *i Judge, Mi" of James J ed in lolk tion Rock.« '. THICK SIV10KE MINNEAPOLIS, Minn, (IF> Smoke, pouring from a burning tavern was so Ihick firemen could not see a fire hydiant on the corner, Thty finally lound the hydrant 1>Y nrobing through the heavy smoke varied France, End Belgium. m- The Netherlands, Arkansas Weather For Nov. 9-14 : Arkansas Temperatu r es degiees above normal. Mrs, J.R.Lester Son at Lewisville »• Mrs. J, R. Lester, aged 93, wife of the late J. T. Lester of Mars Hill in Lafayette County, died at ih,e home of a son in LewisviUe last night. survived by four sons, Ed Arrest Follows * Altercation City Police arrested Robert Lee Jones on an assault with intent ,tt> kill charge following an altercation in which Bobby Lee Rogers was badly slashed on the side of th» face and apross his lips. He was taken to a hospital for treatment. The incident occurred on the P^tmoa )Ro«.<J, • All Around the Town •y Thf War ttuff ' . Arkansas' great football team stiU is ranked 4th in tile nation according to the AP poll of sporte- \ydters . . • its ironic to §ee strate . . • gy employed by Midwest and West writers who like tq build up their teams for the Rose Bowl fitt- rne which has dropped in prestige considerably for instance just who h ; ave the West Coast teams played? vi'hich has take met Southern, Cal only of their own area with one excep.-. tion and that TCV< were smeared SO tc, 7' in, th back yard amj UCL4 has ,1 T 11 ...n«l> nnriut rt m,eet ( , t of Coushatta. La., C. D. Lester of (thanks to votes of the __ "Stp^.Bir T « T^~ _ • I •»-, . 1-1 r _. _i .....J£ A .in Jo 4-7 Normal m .njma 3,6-ifJ. Nonn^l max* ima gjMfi, §} Wto.'fiii ' .rtrt/iaic Hope, John F. and 0. B. Lester of Lewisvyie, two daughters, Mrs. ft. L, Rpyd of Texarkana, and Mrs. Ifenry 8hea of Mflrs JftU communi- • Far West writers, is back flrst ten while TOV "'*" ttnem handily is >w,t Jn J . . UCLA "»«'* •<"> * Rose Bowl look good , , • you 8,n4 I know what would happen, if, jioy W*§t Coast ieam p}ayed_a sc,hf like Arkansas" has . .*. tpp hag have more votes than th,r— Hope Athletic Deparfw $7.84 on the Magnolia gp^ week , with an t . . one mw$ hqroe 'geroe n^ent, ,is .W^y to gQ^ this year '«4.h o.|l?ns 20-20 of $34044 Bagging bycks m$

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