Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 12, 1954 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 12, 1954
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

lfR:*V'' ' '•-,'•* HOPE STAR/ HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, November 11, 1954 s Are the Jury: Are ttes Harmful, Cause er and Heart Disease? L Cigarettes seem tfti ate the Jtiry. Cigarettes are iihg to cancer and Isn't proven .Cigaretes ibno- your ver- JTfttwn scientists, _. , B ,, statisticians. This ia sttfnony frem both sides, aw declarations from Who emo- iblic at- two rea- "alarm- ScTre'ase In lung (cancer, par- are some foUnd "''V qyer 45. They ; increase 'Was worrisome i, is made for ate at which nes.'ufiore common aad adays is diagnosed jjthan in the past, increasing disanosis or much better t' fof some ease 'from 3,900 report- leer deaths in 1039 to t&otrf 2?,OM Ih 1953. A few physl- ahd statisticians say thesT factors could account foi most ar all of it. Slit the majority by far see a real increase in lung cancer deaths. Sortie find the rale doubling every 10 years, and predict 60,000 American lung cancer vic- iittis annually by 1960. If there really is an increase, is causing it? Prom their ov/n observations grime physicians blamed cigarettes because most of their patient^ wers smokers. Statistical studies of hospital patients added much weight to 1 this view. Cigarette Fales increased sharply during the years when lung cancer Was rising. This, to their view, Was a pretty suspicious association. Others, doubting, pointed to an increase at the same time in sales of nylon stockings and automobiles, and in taxes. Then came more than statistical evidence agpinst cigarettes. One was the skin-painting experiments by /Doctors Evarts Graham and Ernest Wynder.- Concentrated tars ffom cigarettes smoke by machines of mice. After a year of treatment, many mice developed skin cancers (evidence of a cjancer- causing chemical or chemicals in the • smoke. Similar experiments' had been performed before. This one caught the public eye fairly well. It was pretty convincing evidence to some doctors and scientists, Others still doubted They saii skin cancer in mice is not the same as lung caflcer in humans The tars concentrated from smoking machines might not be the same, ahyhow, as tars collected by a human smoker. The speed and heal of burning cigarettes in ihe machines might yield different chemicals or distillation products lhan those the human smoker is exposed to. The doubters could point to ^at least one experiment in which mice were exposed to daily, measured amounts of cigarette smoke, from adolescence until they died and were compared with other "non- msoked" mice. There was just one case of lung cancer in 132 smocked" mice. There was just statistically. But cigarette accusers could point to. a similar experiment in which 19 of 32 mice exposed to smoke got tumors after a year's time. None of the tumors was cancer of the type occurring in hu- msns, but this could be evidence of how smoke can alter living tissues. Some scientists asked: Was the discrepancy dut to some differ cnce in the genetic strains of the mice used? Just what did it mean in regard to human smoking? How •well can mice be compared with men? Benzpyrene, a chemical which induces cancer in mice, has been identified by one scientifc team in smoke and tars from the burn- rig of enough cigarette paper to make 80,000 cigarettes an 11-year supply for a pack-a-day smoker. There is still some question, thoxtgh, as to whether a human smoker might get enough of this ,o cause human shng cancer, Benzpyrene also has been found in the polluted air of cities. Some ressearchers suspect poliu- ;ed air as a cause of lung cancer. Some say the rise in lung cancor might be corning from a combination, of things, including cigarette smokng and polluted air. Some studies find lung cancer mere frequent in cities than rural areas. One explanation advanced is that city people smoke more. Another is that city air is less clean or pure. Some scientists question whether people who smoke may be con stitutionally different from nonsmokers, more tense perhaps, with a different production of hormones. Hormones can influence cancers. But there's no evidence that really answers this question. Sex and jobs are elements in the evidence. Many women smoke, have smoked for years. But lung cancer is at least four to five times more common among men than, women. Why? Several explanations are advanced. One: Not so many women smoke. Another: Most women have not smoked as long as men have, and it is argued that it takes 10 to 20 years of smoking to induce lung cancer: that in the future the cancer rate in women will begin :o rise. Ifet another: tfhere is a sex different-men may natural- y be more susceptibe to lung cancer than Women. As for air pollution as a cause of lung cancer, it is argued that women breathe the fame air as men. But it's also argued that men, commuting from suburbs into cities daily, get more city air than stay-at-home wives. Men may be • subjected to more cancer-causing chemicals or agents in their jobs than women. There is no doubt that a large number of chemicals to which some workers are exposd can produce cance"r in animals. A leading expert on occupational hazards in cancer, Dr. W. C. Hueper, of the National Cancer In- rtitute, Bethesda, Md., reports substantial direct and indirect evidence that certain kinds of industrial fumes and other agents can cause human cancers. Men almost exclusively are exposed to these hazards, he says. But in at ler.st one case when men and women workers were exposed equally, they both tended to become liable to lung cancer. Dr. Hueper feels the total evidence indicates that not one but several "atmospheric pollutants ore responsible for the causation of lung cancer." His studies lead him to conclude that "while it is possible cigarette smoking has played a contributor role, the total evidence available, if critically evaluated, does not favor the concept that cigarette smoking represents a mojor factor." In scientific and medical circles, there have long been questionings, evidences an dcounter evidences about the role of cigarettes in health. To the public which could not be aware of all of the findings being made, some of the reports had to come with bombshell effects. The 5,000 degree temperature of the filament in a lighted electric light bulb is twice that of molten steel. SNPA to Meet at Hoi Springs in '54 BOGA SATON, Fa. (ffi Hot Springs, Ark., was chosen as the 1955 convention site of the South' ern Newspaper Publisher Association at the 1954 session of the organization here today. The publishers' group last met in the Arkansas resort city in 1951. Delegates to the current conven* lion were given a picture of the current condition of Sduthern dailiee today in reports frorti Study conferences. Many minerals, salt, calcium, phosphorus, iodine, iron, zinc, copper, cobalt, potassium, mag« nesium and others are required (some in very small quantities) to keep your body healthy. WHAT YOU DREAMED COULDN T »&<*,*' A • 1 .DID!! FREE PARK! DAY FRIDAY i " • Yes! We bought all the parking meters for Friday, November 12; in Hope. You can park anywhere you want to Friday FREE while you are seeing the NEW 1955 FORD. This is really something you never dreamed would hap- , pen, and when you see the NEW 1955 FORD you'll see another dream come true. SEE THE NEW FORD FOR 1955 ;^wH*f - « , "fsf'.VMrfh.V'- - "'» - By ' %!/. Make Plans to Bring the Whole Family FRIDAY to See Another FORD FIRST at the Hope Auto Co. We take this opportunity to invite each of you in Hope, and Southwest Arkansas to visit us Friday to attend the FIRST SHOWING OF THE NEW 1955 FORD. You will see the most beautiful FORD car we've ever had the pleasure of showing you ... exquisitely styled after the brilliant FORD Thunderbird ... and with responsive new Trigger-Torque Power in Y-Block V-8 or I Block Six engine. Remember we will be looking for you, and don't worry about parking because it's all Free Friday, REMEMBER YOU CAN PARK FREE ALL DAY FRIDAY ',i r &*«.* AUTO CO Only 19 Days Left to Help Your Church ... Get Your Friends to Buy ME AD 01 ARE and Give You the End-Flaps for Your Church Hurry! Hurry!! HURRY!!! Your church Has only until November 30 to benefit from Mrs. Tucker's generous offer. Remind your friends, relatives and neighbors to buy Better-Than-BETTER Meadolake and to give you the Carton End Flaps bearing the Tested and Guaranteed Seal. Your Church can redeem the end flaps for 5^ each (100 are worth $5.00!) and may win a $1,000.00 cash prize. ACT TODAY to help, your church cash in to the fullest. Simple Contest Rules Identical prizes for TWO groups — (1) First, second and third prizes for churches with 250 or fewer members sending in the most Mcadolake end flaps; (2) first, second and third prizes for churches with more than 250 members^ sending in the most Meadolake end flaps. End of period for contest and redemption of Meadolake end flaps at 50 each — November 30. Each church should state the size of its membership when it sends its first shipment of Meadolake carton end flaps to Mrs. Tucker, Sherman, Texas. Payments for end flaps and prizes will be made to churches ONLY, not to individuals. 2 —$1,000 1st PRIZES 2 — $ 500 2nd PRIZES 8 — $ 250 3rd PRIZES Premium Grade MIADOIAKE the ONLY Margarine That's TRIPLE Guaranteed! If you don't say: (1) Mrs. Tucker's Mcadolake Margarine is the EASIEST-Spreading and FINEST-FIavored... (2) the TASTIEST for all seasoning .., (3) the Best of all margarines for baking — send the carton end flap and your recipe, if-any, to Mrs. Tucker, telling her what vou don't like about Meadolake, and she will pay you for ALL ingredients PLUS a dollar for your trouble! Coupon Good for on Purchase of I fb» of MEADOLAKE MARGARINE Dear Dealer: Mrs. Tucker will redeem this coupon for 10f, plus 2£ for handling, on the purchase of I lb. of Meadolake Margarine. Payment to be made by our salesmen, or by mailing to Mrs. Ticker's Foods, Inc., Sherman, Texas. Will not pe redeemed through Agency or Coupon Redemption Service. Void whe,» taxed, restricted, or prohibited. Offer expires November 30, 1954. t.. tte (MttY IRIPit Cuoronteed -' W <! .'• * /< * .-'t^^T-l-J^'^fe?! "-\s *' AJl-AA*.^ fo tj 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. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 26 Sfor of Hop* 1899, PKsi 1427 Consolidated Jan. 1», 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, (FRIDAY, NOVlMfttR 14, Star this So High 71, Low Sta . fefifling, at'8 «t tttr ' Member; the Associated P«sj A Audit Bureau »f CtfettttttMi* Av. Ntt Paid Clrcl. t Mot. Endlnj Sept. 36, 19S4 .«* J,SJ7 PRICE McCarthy Uses 'Slime, Slush' Patlern-Malone WASHINGTON nis (D-Miss) told the Son. Ston- Senate to day Sen. McCarthy has followed a jiattern of throwing "slime and wslush" at all senators who criticize him. Unless the Senate is willing to censuer this conduct, Stennis said, "something big and fine has gon3 out of this chamber. . . .something wrong has come in and got accepted" "* Stennis said each individual senator must face this issue alone He suggested they seek divine guid- ,cnce. V As for himself, Stennis raid '•! cannot approve of such slush and clime for senatorial conduct." And he said of McCarthy: "I have no resentment for Ivm. I feel sorry for h:m." McCarthy was not en the Senate floor as Stennis, a usually Soft- spoken former Mississippi judge, delivered his speed, in ringing tores. Three was ?.n exceptionally large attendance by ether senators, Won't Support Cuts on Dividends WASHINGTON W) Three Democrats on the tax-writing House Ways and Means Committee say they won't support a promised move to repeal the cor.troversi.il tax cut dividends enacted by the last Congress. With Republican help that coul'l kill the repeal effort. Two other committee Democrats we?:e noncommitatl while 4 of the 10 holdover Democrats polled on the issue said they would support repeal. One committee member did not reply. The dividend tax cut strongly backed by the Eisenhower admin istratioh was written into the 19S4 tax revision act over strong opposition fro m many Democrats ome o£ whom made an issue of it n the election campaign. Adenauer Can't Get Cabinet to Approve Pact BONN, Germany (UP) Chan- avever, and they listened attention. WASHINGTON IJPI with Ma lone (R-Nev) said t.xlay Sen. McCarthy has been made "rhc whip- boy" Malonc, ol the Senate, who previously haci aUgne.-l himself against proposet censure of McCarthy, axjn-essec 1his view in a breif exchange with Republican Leader Knowlanc ..Calif). i| Knowland commented that Malone's contention was "worthy o: dcgatc," adding tliat he (Know land) had some ideas of his owt about the censure resolution and would make them known ialer. Malone said that if the censure resolution gc'cs through "the investigating powers of the Senate" will Power Fuss Hasn't Hurt Weapons Plan WASHINGTON (/PI Chairman L,ewis L. Strauss of the Atomic Energy Commision (AEC) said to day the Dixon-Yates controversy "has not affected our weapons pro gram." "I'm afraid,' Strauss told th Senate-House Committee on Atom ic Energy, "there has been a mis iepding impression conveyed" dur ing hearings on the controver.sia power deal "to the effect that th^ weapons program has been iin paired. be impaired. Knowland snid the cluty to investigate is ''one of our highest responsibilities'' and he hoped a'l senators would keep an open mind until the vote,on. the issue ','in-:,the form in which it is presented." That seemtd to indicate that Krowland expected some changes in the censure resolution unani- ously recommended by a committee of three Democrats and throe Major Charged With Treason FORT SILL, Okla. (UP) Army Maj. Ambrose H. Nugent. Merrill Wis., was charged today with committing treasonable offenses while a prisoner r.t war in Korea An announcement from the Fort Sill public information office said: "Maj. Ambrose H. Nugent, age 44, Merrill, Wis., this motning was informed of charges made against ellor Konrad Adenaters rebellious |h) m alleging violation of the 9Clh oalition cabinet refused today to pprove the German rearmament 'reements negotiated recently in oris. The deadlocked cabinet referred 10 measures including the high- controversial agreement, on the oal-rich Saarland border areas t> five-man cabinet commission T further ytudy. The deadlock developed suddenly nd unexpectedly. . Adenauer had called his caln- et together to approve bill? which 'ei e to have been submitted to ic West German parliament for atittcation of the measures which vould restore. German sovereign- y, make her a member oC a new West European union ar.d rearm 00,000 West Germans for the West's defense against Communist ggression. The cabinet ministers Disagreement on the measurer 24th Division unit at the time of lis capture, was a priscner from July 5, 1950, to Sept. 1, Ifla3. He arrived at Fort Sill in mid-November, 1953." balked DAk Awards Are Given to Two Leg/s/otors For their successful efforts In the Arkansas Legislature to rescind an amendment for world government the John Cain Chapter of DAR pre sented awards of 1 merit to Sen. F C. Crow and Representative Tal bot Feild, Jr., at its November meeting held in the home of Mrs B. L. Rettig. Awards were presen ted by Mrs. Richards Howard. Two new members, Mrs. Fred i- in iNonn i\uri:u. * —-.--.— . . .... Grcsham and Mrs. Frank McLar- Maj Nup.ont, a member of a while police sought tne Killer. were introduced by Mrs. Dick - ' - -* Attorney Jack G.. Tarpley snidj WatkiriSi reg ent. Special guests in- the Rev. Carl Brewer, who Is pas- cludcd M rs . Lorcna Nix of Lewis- article of war and the 134th arti le of the unifoim code of mill- prisoner of ary justice while a ivar in North Korea. Holds Funeral of Man He Shot Deer Hunting BLARISVILLE, Ga. (UP) A 46-yrar-o)d Baptist minister confessed today through his attorney that seven days ago he accidentally shot to death a hunting com- pr.nion. and preached his funeral Two Other Reoublicp.ns. Knowland said he would battle against any reduction in investigating powers of the Senate and Congress. <j) There was increasing talk of compromise among Republicans in ibis third day of censure debate but nothing to indicate it was spreading to Democrats. By JOHN CHADWICK WASHINGTON (if\ Sen. Dirksen (R-IU) said today a substitute for a resolution to censure Sen. McCarthy has been "sht.pcd" in an effort to compromise the bitter fight over the Wisconsin Repub- l 'il lican's conduct. Dirksen declined to disclose tha 'nature of the substitute. He would not say whether he had discussed it with McCarthy. "In my opinion," he declarer; "it has not." Strauss gave the committee hi views under questioning by Ser Anderson (D-NM) obviously inspii ed by earlier testimony from AE 1 Commissioner Thomas I!. Murray Murray on Nov. 6 told the com mittee it would be impossible 1 estimate the degree to which "1 level commission attention ha been diverted from its grave pr mary responsibilities by an issi only distantly related threeto" an asserted: "I can assure -vou that the tirii tpent.>on this*-highly.. &nd political matter is increasin.'j neither our weapons 'know how' nor our weapons production at a lime when this is of the utmost importance." Strauss was called to tbe stand r. what Chairman Cole (R-NY) of the joint committee hoped wouH be the wip.duc public session on the proposal to funeral private power jnto lines of the Tennessee Valley Authority (TV) as relacement for energy furnished to atomic installations. The contract with the private utility group was formally signed by the AEC yesterday with consent from Murray. He avoided full endorsement of the deal but said late changes in the government's favr-r had met some of his major objections and he now feels "it ; s n the public interest to dgn it." Strauss in today's bearing said 'there never has been a degree of expansion in oXir production comparable to that which we are presently enjoying." He said he had studied the minutes of AEC meetings and foun- that "the Dixon-Yates affair" was involved in "something less than three per cent of the discussions.' From that he concluded that tin matter "had not monopolized the time of the commission." In advance of the meeting Col' said tbe committee may be callec into closed session tomorrow to' de cide whether to grant a quick go ahead on the project as iecoieste< by President Eisenhower. Others on tap for questioning to day were AEC General Manage K. T. Nichols, acting Comptrolle General Frank H. Weitzel and R.V vas feared likely to upset Ade 3 time-table for ratificatior ,„.. had called for the measures „ be placed before the Butidesrat viiper house) for study next week and submitted to the Bundestag (upper house) for study next week debate Dec. 1C. Only yesterday Adenauer his foreign policy adviser, bert Blankenhorn, to Paris lor conferences with Premier Pierre Mendes-France's cabinet chief. Jean-Marie Soutou, on the Saar sent Her- agreement. That feature of Ih Paris accords has been particularly unpalatable in Germany. Opposition" Socialists and some of Adenauer's own coalition party leaders have bridled at its pro- vMons for permanently divorcing the rich border area I'vom Gcr- rnary and internationalizing it. The French government rejectee an earlier request by Adenauer that Soutou come to Bonn to M*puss the sticky Saar problem. France has taken the position that the Saar agreement cannot be hi&gecMxcept: for..,elarificipn; .Of ome of the articles. ' Demos Avoid Role in Angry Debating Democratic Senators conceded today they have been avoiding as much as pos&ible any active role in the sometimes a,npry debate over proposed censure of Sen. Mo- Cai thy (R - Wi s) In separate interviews, several Democrats, including Sen. William ?ulbright of Arkansas, indicated hey may have something to say ater if and when a vote on tha main issues appears assured. "After p.ll, this is primarily . a Republican responsibility at this sta«e," Sen. Ja ckson (D-Wasto) Laid. "Additional debate right now woiild only prolong this." Democratic leaders Lyndon , B. Johnson of Texas .is known to have encouraged K'ehatcrs on his side r <if the aisle to keep but of the rows among Republicans. Asked about this, Johnson grinned and said: "Now, you know I can't stop r any senator from speaking." / Sen. Fulbright sponsor o fsofhe of the original accusations r.ga.in.st McCarthy, said: - ll4 i >oulfl like,.to make a speech for the record but I have not reached a final decis- toi of four rural churches in Union County, told him that "because of fear of the consequences and shock" he did not immediately admit his part in the death of Alvln Tcwe. 40, a farmer who is the father of eight small children. Lt. Woody Wilson of the Georgia Bureau of Investigation said a coroner's report into Towe's death would be completed tcday. Wilson said he had CJ nferred with county officials and that r.o official action in the case was contemplated, pending the outcome of the coroner's investigation The attorney said the minister told him that he and Towe be came separated at about 11:30 a.m.i on Nov. 5. the first day of the deer season, the opening of which had been postponed a few days because of a severe drought. The statement said that at about 2 p. m. Brewer fired at a squirrel ville. Arson Ch Mrs; Seagulls Take Over Ellis Isle running up a tree. Going to retrieve the animal. Brewer discov- There have been persistent reports that McCarthy's friends were working on a resolut io n which while combining some mild criticism with come words o£ praise would prove acceptable to a majority of senators. It would be offered in place of '' the resolution of censure, unanimously recommended' by a special committee of three Republican ami three Democratic senators after nine days of public hearings earlier in the fall. That committee accused by McCarthy of acting like the "unwitting handmaiden" o£ the Commu-. nist party said he had shown)Cook, the AEC's acting assistan contempt for a Senate electionsj general manager fcr manufactui subcommittee that investigated Ijisiing finances in 1051-52 and had abused Cook signed'the contract for th AEC yesterday after the commis toners approved it 3-0 with som last-minute changes aimed at mat ing its terms more favorable t the government. Signing for the private utility its members. Shanhouse Group to Attend Revival To-night in City Hall Auditorium where the Comer-Spencer Evangelistic party are conducting services nightly all employees and wonk- ers at the Shanhouse garment fac- ion. Sen. Syrr.ingtoii '(D:Mo),- who clashed frequently with McCarthy during .the McCarthyvArmy: hc.a>> croc 1 , he bad shot Towe, the state- nent said. Brewer was quoted as raying he notified 'the sheriff immediately but "because of fear of the consequences and shock" did not admit liis part in Towe's death until af't- er.;hejfc6nfeired with Tarpley. The ^minister, who preached Towe's 'funeral last Monday, received* Mm into' his church three years feago and since that time Towe |had been an active membei of ' tti$< church. "They were the best of friends," the attorney saicl 1 Wilsbn and Ihe sheriff said Brew er'^'fh'st told them he , and Tow ings, ihis 'if I can. bpcanrie separated. last Friday an: ' B&PWClub Observes 30th Birthday Hope Business and Professional Women's Club celebrated its 30tb oirthday at a regular meeting Thursday night at the Barlow Hoel. , In November 1924, Miss Beryl Henry, was elected the first pres- dent. There are two other charter members. Miss Clarice Cannon and Mrs. Faye Russell now in the club ivith several who have been members more than 25 years. Miss Rosa Harrie, president, read a telegram of congratulation irom Miss Beryl Henry on our. 30 years of Progress and Achievement. David Spencer sang several num- Ders accompanied by Mrs. H. H. Spencer at the piano. Mrs. Spencer also played a piano solo. Miss Clarice Cannon read a Hoiday Greeting from the state president, Mrs. Elenora A. Cawthon. Then a resolution was passed that the Hope Club contribute to the fund of the National Federation for 'buying a permanent headquarters building in Washington, D. C. Mrs. Inez Compton chairman of the Finance Committee had charge of the birthday party, fun, songs and games, which included: a dan ce by Mrs. Mabel Ward, Wanda Garrett, Mrs. Ina Mrs Jean Brown, and Mrs. Mary Andrews, a quartet by Mrs. Doris Dunn Mrs. Thelma Moore, Mrs. LaVeta Mouser, and Mrs. Camille Thomp son.; a debate on "The New Look' by Mrs. Martha Stephenson, Mrs Katherine Lous Franks Mis Clarice Cannon and Mrs. Belle Kli Mother of Five Charged With Killing Child PJNGGOLD, Ga. (ffi A young other of five children, whose rli- orced husband is in prison,' has een convicted of murder in the eath of hey 2J£-year-cld paralytic aughter. An all-male Catoosa County Su- crior Court jury returned the guil- verdlct against • Mrs. Joyce IcNefse, 24, last night 'and rec- mmended mercy, which required iat Judge Freeman McClure sen- once her to "confinement at hard abor for the rest of her nprmal ic." Mrs. McNeese, married at 13, •as charged with slaying Donna anc McNeese, "by beating, chok- ng and smothering and by other leans to the grand jury mknown," Sept. 6. Several witnesses testified Mrs. McNeese told them she had j hipped the child with a belt be ause "she was crying and would lot quit." In one of several dramatic anc motion-charged periods of tlv. me-day trial, Mrs. McNeose tcsli ied: "I just know I didn't do it. ouidn't do it. Don't feel sorry for rie because I'm crying. I tried o doctor her that night before put ing her to bed. £31L;iiui5 101 LUC t/i * v »v^ MV**.*^ — — --— — • t . j;,, the Mississippi Valley Generating psch.; then group singing including Co., was Edgar H, Dixon, whose Middle South Utilities Inc., and the Southern Co., headed by E A. Yates, created Mississippi Valley to carry out the contract Dixon and 'Yates said ii- a joint tory are special invited guests and , tatement they had entered into a special place will be reserved for them and their families. They held a short service there yesterday at noon..Evangelist Comer said his subject is "Gospel Hot-Shots." A special musical program preceding the preaching will be conducted by "The Singing Spencers" with Mrs. Nan Fra?ier at he contract at the suggestion of he administration, and that "the jossible earnings arc too email to nake it attractive as a usual busi- r.ess venture." Under the contract, Dixon-Yates the organ console. A large number of students v on their daily broadcast ov er KXAR which is heard eagh afternoon from 4:30 p. m. to 5. Pqtmos Baptists to Hold Singing Singing sewices will be held at Baptist Phurch Sunday would build a 107-million-dollar the Arkansas state song follower by the club members giving a Raz orback yell led by Mrs. Nell Han kins. The highlight of the parts was a pantomime by Mrs. Louis- riffin and Mrs. Opal Hervey. One new member, Miss Warn Coleman was introduced. There were 34 members an three guests present. Mrs. Mai- Jo Bearden, Mrs. J. T. Bowden, Ji and Mrs. George Sundstrom o Phoenix, Arizona. .steam plant at West Memphis, Ark., whose output would go into Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA) public power lines to replace elc- tricity TV is supplying to atomic plants. The AEC would pay about 20 million dollars a year for tho power, with the contract to run 25 years and 20 years beyond that if the government wishes. PEP Things are iQOlUng up- The Park- f i 1 * 1 ' • \**Sf&<b.i Palmos Baptist v-nurcn jjvmway jiuu&s sure ^vwium w *»*v +-»»«»- «••*«•? -«* v« »„.«-.•-- --— r -- ••_— Masons to Confer Degree Saturday Hope Masonic Lodge will confe an entered apprentice degree Sa urday night at 7:30. All Masons are urged to be present. Californian Named by Highway Officers SEATTLE t.¥i George T. Me Coy of Sacramento, Calif, has been elected president of the America) Association of State Highway Offi cials succeeding E. Jolyison o iltle Rock ; Ark. The highway officials ended tlv 40lh annual convention here ye» :erday. list ^ ;h6ai'cl Uv snot West Move to Test Russia's Malenkov By DONALD J. GONZALES WASHINGTON (UP) — ThG United States and its Allies planned early moves todr.y to ttst Soviet Premier Georgi Malenkov's professed view that the East-West cold war has gone too far. The tests will range all the way rom watching the treatment of Ve&tern diplomats and their faml- es in Moscow to probing Soviet cilicy on plane incident'; nilho -ir East and Red strategy on ermany and"'Austria.. American officials from Problem Eisenhower and Secretary of Stale John Foster Dulles on down re interested in Malenkov's cx- irensed desire to prevent war and work ' toward •'normal relations hrough diplomatic, chamies. But officials said the Russian leader's warm words will have to be matched by Russian deeds. One Dies in Montreal Train Wreck By ROBERT IMMEfiMAN ELLIS ISLAND N Y. lUP) — The seagulls took over Ellis Island today. Unlike tho 20,000,000 immigrants who had to wait on the island a day a week or even months and years while the U. S. government decided whether to let them in the seagulls will come and go as they please The U. S. Immigration and-Nat- irrlization Service has completed on orderly and somewhat nostal* gic retreat from the island in New York harbor which for 62 years stood as America's gateway aliens from every country on the map. For the time being at least the island and Us 27 buildings will be vacant. NASHUA;, V N. H. wi • -.rrhc crack '' ExtraPolice for Traffic and Scalpers FAYETTEVILLE (UP) — One third of the entire Aikansas State Police Was ordered today to patrol the roads around Fayettevllle tomorrow and scalpers reported tickets tor the Arkansas-Southern Mt-thodist game selling at $50 to $100 The Arkansas State Police consists of 75 troops P.nd 25 of those vent sent to Northwest Arkansas. The sheriff's office predicted traffic tomorrow would ,be tne heaviest in the history of Northwestern Arkansas. • If Arkansas which has won a local several days,, pital after ptistlnf. pohfl Thus t three person' charged in W. W. surance charge of arson WedhM leased that night uMe bond. . - /n "i v ' State Fire ^'Marshal-TR , Euen said.this 1 ,mornings,thi mation" gathered ^during: J investigation shoWed ,eV|d( Mrs. Massing* were v v ery much fiivd case. :> <?>V« He declined'td\cf)M" but indicated 'the ;'tojjS continuing and' thagl' certain^to ,brirj "others. l ' % "i ''>r« .Some' $3,OOOV recovered 1 tuorn- Wew ll*! ncuntain. 'Jhey quoted the min- ster as saying he advanced to- vard the shot and found his corn- ianion dead and called police. Wilson said the minister refused ast Sunday to take a lie detector est when they questioned him. The lieutenant said he returned o question the minister again ast "Monday, after firearms iden ification experts at the state rime laboratory said Brewer's 3 un fired the fatal blast, but ound the minister was pleaching he man's funeral. Wilson said he and the sheriff vained Brewer that official action vould be taken in the case unless t was cleaied up by today. Mcii&real-BosWn 'Overnight' train Dulles to Name Democrat as Consultant By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (ff) Associates said today that Secretary of State Dulles is prepared to name a Democrat as consultant on foreign pol- Red Wing jumped the tracks just ro'rth o£ the Nashua station early today killing, one woman and UP- juri'ng 19 persons. Six'sections of the eight car train ewe: turned and a mailcar was upended, its wheels in the air. The dead woman was Identified by police as Mrs. Mary Buckley, 47, of Manchester, N. H. Her body was trapped in the wreckage of one of the coaches. The first of two diesei locomotives halted about 30 feet north of the station after '-ramming .an. express- truck. The second diesol tipped over. The coaches ar.d baggage cars were scattered over the four lanes of tracks completely tying up traffic which bed to be rerouted from Manchester, N. H., and Lawrence, Mass. ... O C. Haidy, . New Hampshire superintendent of the Boston & Maine Railroad, described the accident as a "gencrnl • derailment. ' Most o« those taken to Memorial and. St. Joseph's hospitals, suffered minor injuries. Among them was Katherine Buckley, 11, daufih- icios if Democrtic loaders put 5:50 a. m. forth a qualified man. Dulles himself served es a Republican consultant to Democratic Secretary of estate Dean Acheson and Democratic officials in previous years. Since the election of Democratic majorities for the Congress con vening in January there has been tpeculation whether Dulles would early today. ter of the dead woman. The train crashed into two parked freight cars on a .parallel track and pushed them through the wall of-the Johns Manville Co, warehouse opposite the stuilon. The accident occurred at about Promoter of Diamond Cave Succumbs CASPER (UP) Willipm Jonah Pruitt, 83, owner and promoter of famed Diamond Cave in Newton County, died at lu's home hero games without,a-t " - ' ist tomorrow, it will win the'South- west Conference championship and a Cotton BoAvl berth. All' hotels in FayeUevilli? were reported full today and the nearest rooms were in Fort Smith, Ark , GO miles away. Observers said Fayetteville was already so full of visitors- "you can't even move." To add to the confusion. U. S. 71, the main north-south highway through FayotteviJle, is being widened from two lanes to four lanes for 15 miles on either side of town. B u 11 d o x. e r s have dug deep trenches along both sides of tho present two lano pavement whore the added lanes will be laid and thus any driver whn veers, off tho pavement in the stretch under construction will wreck his car. A crowd of 30,000 was expected to see the game, although 9,000 at those will be able to buy. only standing room tickets. The sta- dum 'seats only 21,000, All reserve seat tickets were were sold long ago. Some 4,000 extra poneral admission tickets go pn sale at noon tomorrow for §2 nnd $1 each, and despite the fact that many of the tickets are tor standing room only, several persons plan to spend the night near the ticket office to be early in line. One scalper told United Press he roM two tickets for $50' each pnd should have waited, as the price is still going up. He to id one " " and _„,_. ... , , for eleven tickets, any kind of tick' els. 1 written by W. . he. severed .connectio Insurance .aj'en.ey,''' 8 With some 5t) >wpiigg| from witnessesft said more thah-'l, work'had been pu, » ? thanks to Hope,-, Sjate •police.' The IhyesOgM . 1 _„ _ J -. -.1 ,_ £ 4-1* *i1;f<|ttU, the same day'<of ( ih,<£ Spirited C. G. 'VP«"S v 'i * ' The spirit qttnVrey? grip the city, of'%H/""^ Tuesday, November' North and Chamber , . . _, gage each pthej? }n batjlf Chamber of'ijCommerceV'W Second Street is the,,^ divides* the battle' area Eoy Anderson's, South, : and Captain Henry 1 " Side Team. 1 Kfo |ilj only extend from 'e adopt such a pattern of bipartisan relationship for the present Republican administration. It appears now that he is willin.'j to do so i£ that action seem? desirable to the Democratic leadership. He do'es not, himself, intend to take the initiative in proposing eome Democratic expert on foreign policy to partment staff. join the State De• All Around the Town •y Thf iUr lt»ff He had been ill for several \veeks after suffering, a fractured hip at ihc cave, and had been in a crit leal condition the past week. Diamond Cave, which P) uitt do- .eloped into a major tourist attraction, is about five miles southwest of here, and is considered one of the largest in the state open to 'isilors. , • Pi uitt had held many public offices and was active in civic, bus- 4 ness and religious life of thfj coin- time he was sheriff of Dallas businessman called said he would pay "$1,000 Ford Cuts Prices on Most Models munity. At one Some 70 U. S. Army vehicles, it seemed like more, passed through Hope this morning enroute to a camp in Texas and used Fair park to refuel. What a wonderful two days for local shopers and those who work downtown. ... no parking meter to feed, yesterday was a holiday although some forget that and today the Hope Auto Company is paying the fare. Arkansas Weather For the. period Ncv. l?-16: Arkansas -r-Tem pe ra tuics 3-6 degrees above normal west and nearly nermal east. Normal minimums 4§-55 extreme south find 35- 'Arsenic and Old Lace', famous broadway play staged by HSTS students last night was a fine per- forma,nce according to several Hope residents who saw it. •• Francis Weinberger plays the fe maje lc%d Gilliam, also of Hope, was good in a major supporting role... . . the second performance is tonight. Yesterday in Federal Court at Texarkana Judge Harry J. Lemley welcomed about 25 new citizens to this country. following oath pf alllgeance Talbot Field Jr., Hope .attorney addressed the group . . this unusual ceremony was very impressive and will be broadcast over at 6:45 p. m. today the program has the wholehearted cooperation of the DAR. Martin D, Hockett, boatswain's mate second, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jftbri seryjtog "~ •?Sl ( > ^ rti HppkeU of Hope, is fe?,avy N T e\vton County, was postmaster tsere, and had Uught school. Ho \vas a former co-owner pf thd Ozark Abstract Co., and vic-e president of the Newton Courty Bank. He helped organize the Carroll electric co-operative and was one of its directors for several years. He &lso hud buen crijagcd in oth- tr business enterprises. Pruitt was a member of tho Methodist church and a Mason. Surviving are his Widow, thvee Sions. two daughters, two sisters and one brother. >**•*• — -„- - -'-•*.;:•- Fum'ial spj vices are to be held The JJarry Schmidt at 8 P. m., Sunday at the ' ' " l "• " tor Co. B The Ford Moha? announced rr}ce ad- is upward and • dovyiv on 1955 model cars Second Street,' every ' will bo in the,"«eW,oib team members pave themselves to enlist'! I Chamber L Tuesday, 7;3P a, m. all members ,pf present for- bre.aHfasti.8ei Rainbow Qi u at tMs time, tjnue ynti) "all Tjrps.Jj.Wt 1 contacted and, enJiste Y Drive C^airmanj, Us trucks which j' Compaied to on sale today, J954 changes In suggested delivered retail charges at Dearbirr. rangt, fiom a reduction oi',$33,B(i lor the custom ranch wagon to au increase of $64 S? Jflf the eight passenger country seds«n Suggested delivered r 1 1 0 U charges announced yestctday for '.he 16 new Ford models ot PCiA- born on six-cylinder pars ratlge from $1 COS, 97 for tlw two dcor Tjus, mess sedan to $2391*59 for tl»3 eight passenger country squue station waggn. These figures. tb,rt company said include provision for federal excise taxes. Stat^ snd church, SAN ty model Pat Jameg wauWg atop cal taxes Heense fees optional equipment and accessories are P-V tra the company sjMd. ' ' .»' ,. > stated that In a Team Captain*' ^ Thursday etftejow him that Area.' C»pta, . selepted and; theip gr •HUNTINQ' ATHOMP ged two 9Mt firing Hntej-5 F nt into; The

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free