Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 8, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 8, 1948
Page 1
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Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburr. Cobbwood rectory Typifies Growlh of By-Product ins'us.'ry Yesterday's ne\vs slorv about the expected airivai here this week of the SOCU'fiG-poiuul press lor the new Cobbwood. Inc., wallboard. factory l^.n the lormer Southwestern Proving Ground property marks another step in the American industrial story of the development of by-products. A basic ' industry spends years developing its "name" product. I hen one day someone studying tho inevitable waste material •flowing out of all production plants comes up with a process for util- ising that waste. And pretty soon the by-product division is as large as the "name" business—perlums ., larger. The byproduct-; thai come from the packing houses, the strange items such as perfume that are developed while processors are making coke out of coal, and the host of things that come from petroleum "cracking" plants -- all 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 46 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Conjunuateo January 18, I92i WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly clnvicly. (oriMy and Thursday. Scattered showers. Colder tonight and Thursday, v.il j i lowest temporauircs tonight 28 in north to 34 in .south. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1948 (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. these bus are Jamiiiar to the American sines.s mind. When we ran otit of the business of developing brand new industries we discovered sideline;; for existing industry— and the country got steadily bigger and better. I 1 Wood and wood products next to am ic-uUui-j and livestock, j her 24 when they will remain open tiie giuat basic industry of our only until 7 meeting yesterday Hope Merchants decided to hold open house to shoppers from 7 to ') p n>. Monday night, December V.i. with the announcement that Santa Clnus would arrive in Hope at that time via plane. In fact Santa will spend some lime in Hope and will chat with the kiddies twice daily in an effort to find out what they want, lie will be around every day from arrival Monday night at 8 o'clock through Saturday, December 18. Twice daily at 1:30 and 4:30 p.m. he will talk to the kids on programs Council Dismisses 5 More City Employes, Sells Old Airport Land for $11,< which will be broadcast over Station KXAR. Local merchants agree not to start opening at nights until the week of December 20 at which time they will remain open until 8 are. o'clock each night until Dcccm suction. To utilize sawdust and wt.od chip:; in all industrial process — particularly a process that makes | Santa. a liiiL'-^rade of wallboard — is, therefore, a tremendous step for- I ward in the i:it-ciiani/.,:,t;on of out- local economy. The bi:-;',est surprise for you will be when you examine specimens of C'obbwoocl's finished product. It .isn't (he ordinary rou;;h wali- board you might expect. It is a satin-surfaced slab that sems as heavy and as iund as marble — lip a v. ide avenue p.m. Everyone in this to come to Hope In sweeping action last night Hope City Council ordered five more employes dismissed from the city payroll bringing to 7, the number "laid-off" within the past month. This is part of a council move to cut city expenses to the bone. At its final meeting last month two men were ordered released from the .health department. Last night two ordered dismissed from the cemetery crcsv, two more from the street department and another from the trash hauling department. In other action the council disposed of a "lemon" in the form of oOO acres of land purchased in 1941 for 511,800 for the purpose of constructing an airport. The city sold the land list night to P. D. Burton, Sr. for the sum of $11,000. Acquisition of the huge SPG airport from the government without cost eliminated necessity of keeping the land for that purpose. The group negotiated a lease agreement wtih M. S. Bates for 750 acres of land near the airport. The of uses. is invited i lease is for the years 1949 through visit with 1953. Price of each consecutive year is §450, $000, S650, $850 and $950. Hope Youth Center now has authority to use all the old Elks Building for its activities. The group voted to turn it over to the Youth Center under certain terms and agreements to be worked out. A petition was presented asking contribution of a Whitcway system PRICE 5c COPV from Third and Main running south to Candy Street. The issue was passed, pending a survey. A motion was made to instruct C. O. Thomas to sell the following city-owned material in the SPG Industrial Area: 1. 3000 feet of 8" iron pipe at ?1.8S per loot; 2. Approximately 1700 feet of 10 inch pipe at $2.50 per Six Jap Generals Sentenced foi 1 War Crimes Yokohama, Dec. 8 — I.Ti — Sentences ranging from one to 2-1 years imprisonment were imposed today on six former Japanese lieutenant generals and a colonel convicted of packing war prisoners into "hell ships." An Eighth Army court held the defendants responsible for transporting 17,000 allied war prisoners aboard overcrowded ships— conditions which resulted in "pain, suffering, disease to all and death to /*! " 11 "i Chiang Units many.'' foot; 3. conttol control contents of sewage plant I terms: house, such as panel, switches, electric steam generals convicted, and their Sahcki, commander I ft Peocc ce Dee. I! •—(Vi'i—Isrr.vl a n- i tonight she is willing io •ace in the Ncgov desert •oiiiid e.s o;;rt of general Palestine iiogolialions between Israelis and Arabs. Israeli forces encircling an Egyp- Belgrade. Yugoslavia, Dec. 8 — i/I'i—Millions of American dollars art- pouring into Yugoslavia to help finance. Premier Marshal Tito's program of "rehabilitation and so- i eialist construction." A report in the Yugoslav Communist party newspaper Borba revealed that a huge majority of contributions of money and supplies reaching Yugoslavia still comes from residents and organizations in the United States. American contributions in the (communism because last three years were listed at'learned when he was By THOMAS PEEDY Ernest Berlin, Dec. 5 — i;?) Renter, the Socialist who is new lord mayor of Berlin, says he hates of what he radiators, sewage pumps, plumbing fixtures at a price approved by the Mayor and committee; 4. To dispose of the 200,000 gallon elevated water tank if a satisfactory pressure system to replace the tank can be worked out at a reasonable cost. The group release rights in the Evening Shade area to allovy REA to construct an electrical line l.fi miles to serve 8 customers in the area. Instructed C. O. Thomas to proceed with construction of an electrical line costing approximately $350 to serve the J. B. Willard farm. It was voted to pay membership dues of $100 to Arkansas Municipal League. A motion was made for Water and Light Plant to donate $50 to be used for prizes in the beautification contest during the Christmas season. Mayor Brown informed the council that Alfred Broussard had surrendered the city bus franchse. Protection of , of the shipping transport command ^'1 years .Rcmpei Kato, chief of transportation division. 18 yenrs Jadakaxu Wakamatsu. two years Hiroshi Nukata, six yenrs Choho Mononobe. one year and Goro Is- oya, one year. Col. Okikalsu Arao was sentenced to six years. Washington, Dec. H — (/P) —The agriculture department, in its final report of the year, today estimated this year's cotton crop of 14 037.000 bales of 500 pounds gross weight. This figure is 229.000 bales less than 15.1G6,000 forecast a month ago. It compares with last year's By SEYMOUR TOPPING Nanking, Dec. 8 — (.'V|—Units of (he government's hardpressed 12th army group were reported today to have smashed through Communist encirclement in the "crucial battle for Nanking. The government military news agency said these units hrid made contact with other Nationalist troops advancing northward from the news Hwai river defense line about 100 miles northwest of here, There was no confirmation of the report by foreign military circles The military news agency report had no other details. The bulk of the 12lh has been trapped nearly two weeks southwest of Suhsien, rail town 45 miles south of fallen Suchow. The army (group, short on food and ammunition, is getting some supplies by air. Meanwhile, other Communist columns were reported lightening the noose on the 250,000 government troops which abandoned Suchow a week ago in an attempt to relieve the 12lh army group. The former Suchow garrison, made up of three army groups, is trapped in a shrinking pocicot about 50 miles southwest of Suchow Students Indicted in Connection With Death of Gir! Fayetlcville, Dec. 0 — (/T 1 ) — Two University of Arkansas students who had been on an allnight parly with a young girl before she was found dead have been indicted by the Washington county grand jury. The two. Adarin IJean Farmer. 22. Mena, Ark., and Lucian Dale Lovell. 2t, Clinton, are each charged with Jewdncss and assignation and contributing to the delinquency of a minor. Lovell also By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL Washington, Dec. ", —i.4>> grcssional spy huntei . Coii* tod'iy drunk. The grand jury returned the in- dictmens late yesterday as it completed its investigation of juvenile delinquency. Sheriff Bruce Crider found (he I body of 13-year-old Bernice Robbins in an automobile stalled in a creek near here Sunday. An older sister was in the vehicle. She was not injured. A coroner's report said Bernice died of carbon monoxide poisoning. Crider said the victim's sister Shanghai, Dec. 8 question of how — (UP) — The the lives and SI5.500,000. In addition, more than SI.000,000 worth of medical supplies, mobile tuberculosis clinics. trucks and street . sprinklers have through the tian brigade iu the South Palestine!'-? 1110 from America aesert represent tin; main obstacle j Yugoslav Red Cross, to a Holy Land :irmi:-.tice such as j Tilc contributions from the ordered i): a UoiteJ Nations So- ! United States do not include the curity Council resolution. huge collections sent to the Yugoslav government in exile in London in 19-15. They also do noi. include the tin- estimate:! millions of dollars which stream in constantly from indivi- r war, made c'.u'i:--il Pal- uorey Eban, here. impasse at The new Israeli off •!'! the special security estine committee- by Israel's representative "To get out of the I-'aluja (where the Egyptians are 1rapped> we would have to follow the procedure of ''roe and unprejudiced talks between opposing military commanders on the Eban told ihe committee. duals—relatives and'fricnds—in the form of cash, clothing, tinned food and innumerable other con sumor goods to private citi/ens. Postal officials in Belgrade es- itimate that more than 90 per cent Earlier Dr. H;,!p!i J. Bundle, the i of tno Packages received in Yugo- acting U.N. mediator for Palestine, told the committee he has received official word pleiii;in:^ trans-Jordan to accept an armistice, but like Egypt's previous acceptance-, it was tied to the: Kccurity council order of Nov. -! commanding both sides to withdraw to lines hild before Oct. 1-1. the dale of Israel's successful a gain .si (lie Eghptians in slav post offices throughout the country from abroad come from the United States. offensiv tiie Ne.yev. to As k » VI te | Cover crops and crop rotations | will be studied Friday afternoon i beginning at ]-.;jO at the Fruit and i Truck Branch Experiment Station , Northeast of Hope announces Oli- I ye-r L. Adams. County Farm Agent. I The cover crop and crop rotation program in operation and as recommended by the -Experiment .Station will be explained by Cecil . Director in Charge. The crops consisting of oats, rye. vetch and singlelary peas growing i.u the station were planted in Sep- I lumber when it was really dry. rotation system is a simple ! one. management is our first problem on Hempstead County farms and requires a crop to turn under in a well planned rotation. All larmers are urged to attend the Friday afternoon meeting at the Experiment Station and see prac- reeominended by the Exten- Serviee in operation. 3 a Communist 30 years ago. He was a Pacifist when the Kaiser started his war in 1914, but in 1918 Reuter was a Communist. He was converted during the two year he was a prisoner of war in Russia. Reuter broke with the Communists when they put on an uprising in central Germany. He went into the Socialist ranks which he now leads. Reuter wears a French carries an English walking and holds a professorship Turkish university. He says proud to be a German. He and the master of many languages. The Social Democratic parly property of Americans in Shanghai will be protected should the Communists capture the city is becoming of increasing concern as the Communist threat grows. ' Signs of nervousness are ' increasing among Shanghai's millions of frightened Chinese and minor riots already have occurred. The situation is potentially explosive and might result in a tragedy comparable to the Boxer uprisings of 1900. Neutral military observers reported that elements of 12 Com- jcrop of 11,857,000 and with "a" 1937- ™"' s{ columns have been idcnti 40 average of 12.014.000. p Production of cottonseed was estimated at 0.0156.000 Ions. This compares with 4.6BI.OOO last year and 4.347.000 for the ten-year' average. Yield of lint cotton per acre was estimated at 311.5 pounds. Last as the encircling force. Red en. Chen Yi was reported moving additional columns against the pocket. The three Nationalist army groups were described as offerin" stiff ' ' admitted that they had been on an all-night party with two students. while (Stalked two more men accused oE j looting government files of papers which may have let Kussia crack America's vitlal diplomatic codes a decade ngo. The House Un-American Activi ties committee hoped to trfick down tho apir for questioning at a closed-door session today Rep. Nixon (R-Calif) S.IK! Ihi committee is after still a third person for quizzing later on. .The names of all three, he told ropost- ers, were first mentioned in New York Monday night by WhiUnkoi- Chambers, admitted former Communist courier who now a senior Commission resistance. The second army year it was 207.3 and 2542 forlhe S!' oup 'J, cd by Gt ' rm an.trained Chili ten-year average. Uung-Chmm—one of the Nationa Paris, Dec. 8 —(/P)—Soviet Delegate Jacob A. Malik demanded today the United Nations' Korean j commission be ended, terming it a "tool of American imperialism." Malik said John Foster Dulles, acting chairman of the U. S. delegation, "wants to utilize the U. N. as a cloak tor transforming southern oKren into a playground of capitalism and a imperialism." The Russian delegate spoi The department estimated the acreage to .be harvested at 23.003,000 acres. This compares with 21,269,000 last year and 22.1)31,000 tor the ten-year average. The portion of this year's planted I acreage abandoned before harvest 'was put at Hi per cent. Abandonment last year was 1.1 per cent and 1.9 for the ten-year average. In an accompanying report, the census bureau said 12,702,089 bales of this year's crop were ginned prior to Dec. 1. Ginnings to the same dale last year were 1,040,013 bales and 7,307,490 two years ago. which won the Western Berlin Sunday and A consular spokesman denied reports that there are plans to land United States Marines.-in Shanghai to . Pi-eserve order if .the Communists near the city. ''No change is contemplated in the long standing policy that marines are used only to protect 1 ^-/ ' ^consular ^okesman^aid. nicl-cd him for! f i dals are const£ >»«y exchanging h '"° ideas with stick in .a he is is 58 lusts' most respected field commanders—was bearing the brunt of the Red attacks. Clear weather intensified activity from Nanking's airfield. Fighters and bombers were shuttling between the capital and the combat areas to the northwest. The critical nature of the battle was reflected by a government order extending martial law to the Wuhan area of central China This mcluldcs the big city of Hankow, Wunan and Hanyang. The government also was rushing all available reinforcements to the Hwai river defense line. program remindful mayor has a of the British labor party . basic policy Renter has long been a fighter (near future, for workers' rights. He was a Communist back in the days when the party could have that name without seeming to servo only the will of Russia. When he quit he teamed up with the leftist Social Democrats because they profess to believe first in Germany and will have nothing to do with allegiance to a foreign power. As Hitler rise in power Renter had become prominent enough as a so-1 ideas with officials in Washington but that no essential change in the '"•"''" —'•'-— is expected in the Admiral G. C. Crawford, Black Mountain N. C., who aboard the flagship Henrico .... chored in the Whangpoo off Shang- cialist to know Germany was no longer safe for him. The Nazis threw him into concentration camps twice. After the second term, he fled to Turkey and taught civil administration there for four years. He returned to Berlin in 19-16 and i took on leadership of his party. After Berlin's first free elections, he was chosen lord Mayor. Ths Russians vetoed him. Four power control still was functioning then, so Reuter could not take otfice. ! The election Sunday was an affair j of the United .States. Britain and i I France — the Russians having for- hai's bund, said that' there are no plans to bring marines to Shanghai from Tsingtao, or from anywhere else, so far as he knows. Crawford said (here were a few marines here aboard the cruiser Astoria. The Hcnrico's executive officer Capt. H. F. Pullen, of Maiden, Mass., estimated that the 2,500 Americans in Shanghai and Nank- ing could be evacuated aboard the Methodist Bishop G. Bromely ..._i___ ,, , congres- . . . . --------- -.. Un-American Activities "un-American itself" for its attempt "to pin the Communist Oxnam today called sional Committee on label church on some church groups. The New York minister reporter the business of told a naming U. warships now in Shans bidden voting in their zone. Jewelry Robbery Charges Dropped Against Coupie Hot Springs. Dec. o — (.-'Pi — (Charges agaiusi a Massachusetts couple in a S53.000 jewel robbery at the Esskay Art Gallery here two years ago were dropped today. Nol prossed by Circuit Judge to prepare a case against the Max- state were a charge of grand larceny against John Maxwell and a charge of accessory to grand larceny against Mrs. Eleanor Chisholm Maxwell at Somerville, of .Boston, dor David Whit- was unable ainsl the Mas- v.'itiiesscs had efficiently, which may or three months. Debate on Italy Colonies Put Off by UN utomobile and pickup truck about U) a.m. today 12 uth of Hope on Highway Julf Adcock. resident of drive;' ui the automo- e was slightly injured. Sheriff • i;d Sutton :;aid today. Ih,.' truck is owned 'by a Waldo id was ut iven by ipletelv overturned s were badly darn- Riding a Bickcle Not- Hurt V/hen Hit by Car Minor Accident harbor if necessary. Puellen said; it was planned to have a warship at Nanking should the Communists enter that citv. Nationalist sources here believe the Communists intend to concen- I trate on the destruction of Generalissimo Chiang Kai- Shek's forces in the field before attempt- I ing to enter Nanking. These sources said they thought the Communists would wait until any other label without first giving that person a chance to answer the accusation is in itself un-American." Bishon Oxnam said such "absurd [charges" are "disguised efforts to silence men on the pulpit by threatening to call them Communists." 'We will not be silenced." Bishop Oxnam declared. "We plan to Keep on talking. And to make sure our ministers everywhere keep on italking." The bishop is attending the annual meeting of the board of missions and church extension of the Methodist church which opened here yesterday. Dr. Earl R. Brown of New York, executive secretary of home missions and church ' extension, told .-.Marshall May Have to Give Up Post Washington, Dec. 8 —(7P)—Doubt arose today whether Secretary of State Marshall ever will resume full-time direction of the nation's foreign affairs. Marshall underwent an operation yestordav for removal of a kidney While word from Walter Reed hospital is that his condition is excellent, the 67-year-old cabinet oflicer obviously will need a long throughout the morning session of the fj!5-national political committee in support of a Soviet proposal to drop tiie Korean commission. Western observers said there was a threat of a Soviet bloc filibuster to prevent action on Korea's case at this session of the genera! assembly, but the American delegation hopes the question of Korean independence will reach a vote before the political committee ends this session's work tonight. The Russians are opposing an American-Chinese- Australian, resolution presented to the political committee yesterday, calling for recognition of the government of American-occupied south Korea as a legal one, and foi'r.a new U. N. Korean coiTiinissi-. v ;f, ii > J> -.:;..|.>rt}'.^r<,'fr .to work for reunion of north* and south Korea and check on with- editor of Time magazine, it appears from the committee evidence that "foreign nation--" have had. a good look at those diplomatic codes — and two membefo o£ the house group suggested that one of the nations wns RKSM.I, tho others probably included G_r- rnany and Japan. As the spy nuiuiry supplier, a .spectacular linale'lor the n.irly extinct 80th congress, there were other lute developments: 1. A New York grand ju>y continued its separate esnion i ,'e mvcj tigation with U. S. fjistuct Attorney John F. X. McCohey s.ijm", it is closer than ever "to a final conclusion." 2. The FBI and state dopai tir^nt promised help to the lions • com- springboard forlmiftec inquiry. John F,. Piiiuioy, | assistant secretary of state told rr- kc porters security rep.ulution, have- been tightened and "I vuiuld uth- er think" there can be no nioro leaks of official secrets. E. The committee made n^w ai 1 tempts to locate a lype\vi HIT ox' which it think.', 1 some si-.ilf (it-part- s ment documents were copu d. 4. It tried to find out whtie tho, copies were microiilmed. 5. The committee held tho p\e- nin/.; open for a possible ntj;nt session with Chambers, in tube tho grand jury releases him. Nixon said tho tlnvc iwn tiewl;- named by Chnrnbcrs »:> jiatt oi tt • transinission line that .fv-v.l him ron fidcnlial government >uipciB ai! are civilians and he thi>u.s all now " aiu off the federal pay'i'jl). He said :,-; i -.- used t.o be m thr*. drawal of occupation troops. sia occupies north Korea. Rus- CIO Places Blame on Industry Washington, Dec. (! —(/P) — The CIO said today that industry is ambushing lush profits now as a cushion against a depression but doing so is hastening just such a bust. Stanley H. Ruttenberg, the labor organi/.alioif s research director, asked for a new excess profits tax so "present high levels of .specula live profits can be taxed away." In testimony prepared for the .senate-house economic committee's investigation of business earnings, Rutlenberg said: "Corporations are engaged in I protecting themselves against the fulure depression which they feel is inevitable, x x x This is an ex- trememly dangerous attitude, x x x "The practice will do more to Uo°,? c h a a p1,b a ic SC oT running ^"InVt'-li I n ho ? bm >^' I'VombeTTyi^erday dent Truman Vlu,^" Mohair.: uoii eapauic pi lunnmg the capital . t i u . Methodist must establish one sence. Officials said (here will new church a day for the next four require two period of rest and recuperation -Hence there is widespread speculation that President Truman some time in the near future will reluctantly accept his resignation. Marshall is the second leading figure in the government's foreign relations work to have undergone, an operation within a wer-k Warreu R. Austin, chief of the United States delegation to the United Nations, was operated on at Walter Reed November HO. Austin, whose surgery was described as "minor", is expected to be away from his duties about a month. John Foster Dulles. a j „>• , ^' P ^!!^"\. fu , l ;f i;; '). P""cy adviser, bring on a depression and reduce m ol the American production than any other single 1 fins in his absence, decision of industry. "If. on tho other hand, industry would moderate its avaricious appetite for profits moderating its pricing policies, it would go a long toward stabilising our coono- tee member said for the bureau of a second vvorkiid slandjucl:.. ' That; left number three unaccounted for and nobody would talk about him Tho new names, Nixon said, are- in addition to that of Alyei Hiss, former high state department official who now heads the Carnegie. endowment for into rnalional peace. The committee already has released part of the testimony m which Chambers accused Hiss o supplying secret state department documents to him in 19;i7 and 1938 for relay to a Russian ai;ont. The testimony was taken ir> preliminaries to the trial of. a $73, 000 libel suit Ilisu has brought at^unst Chambers in Baltimore. Hiss had denied the cluuges in a statement. 8 -- (VPi —Gar- Byium Hmst Meanwhile, Undersecretary .-jf State Robert A. Lovett is in charge of overall foreign policy for Pres'- Christinas ia loo ferniriine- l:ke. You alvvayc i';e;ir about Ciiriithiiis Evir, and injf)ocly fcvc-r inoiitions Adam. Paris, Dec. Ii — i/Pi — The United Nations general .-issemblv t..,|,-.-- put off debate on the question oE Italy's prewar colonies until it reconvenes in New York next April 1. By a vote of 31 to 11. the assembly defeated a proposal that the second political committee take up discussion of the future of the colonies before adjournment this weekend. Russia and her five Communist neighbors joined Britain, Australia. iJenmark. Ejjypt and Norway In voting for at least a start at this session on disposition of the over- .-eas empire Italy lost in the war. The United States, France and China were among the majority which defeated the proposal. Negro improvement Gmup to Meet Thursday Night All Ni-yro citizens of Hop,- a uryed 10 attend a iiu-eiim', ol i Hop..- Civic Association Tiuu.-'d: . Dec. (i. at 7:SO at Hicks !•'(. eral Hume-. Vila! problems alfeetin^ Ne. ill be discussed. I" t.ij.tell t(j c-, !l\'0];e. Ai! : ^ asked to be pre: t.':'.. years to keep pace with the population shil'i. The Methodist.-- todav claim 40 "21 churches in the United States "nd Us territories with a total membership of 0,I)!W.!M.'}. Dr. Brown said a niinimum of 1.•«il new churchos must be estab- hshed and built l,v the end of l!)f)l. l->r. Brown said many the nation's cities and nearby 'irljs "are inulerchurched." of sub- no «ap in the handling of current problems. . Perhaps the most urgent of these is the China crisis. ( )n this point authorities are holding firm against any aid program which would involve this country deeply in China's civil war. There appears to be 1,0 doubt my and thus postponing, maybe indefinitely, the 'inevitable ilcpres- Estimating corporation profits for 19-!!; at over $20.000,000.000 Rut- tc'iiberg said "an all-out attack must be made upon the monopolistic and self-interest practices of shek completes h when Mine. Chiang Kai-'American industry.'" er mission in this! He taid high profits now are du«will go borne without ]lo industry's setting prices to fit n low level production of Ozcm Soldier Is En route Home i ,,'J'I" 1 l>"dv of I'fc. Wiliinrn I, |Ult:-;m. U.S. AMIM-. who was lullec i -11 Ihe Europe an Theater, is enroitti ilionu- fui ivburial. the U.S. Am i announce Kobeit A Ark. y Jii., next of kin is i . Route 1, Ozan I ' countryy she the assurance of wholesale assistance in money, arms, technical advisors and moral support which her government has hoped to obtain. In Europe American policies are even more solidly set along lines mainly worked mil bv Marshal! Support of the European Reeov- ,ery Program — with mure billions .to be asked from the next eon- |p' ,nress -- firm dfii'rniiiriiion | cost-]to hold on in blockaded Berlin, in-- |carl.\ initiation of a North Atlantic di--i|iave Number Grid Banquet Tickets on Sale all purposes of the American iiovcrn- ment which were evolved ' under Marshall's direct ion ac.d will :;o forward in hi.s absence. Exactly how long that absence will last is uncertain at this earlv stage of his illness. Medical aii He added: "The resultant profits derived from price's established on this basis creates distortions between demand and supply which inevita blv lead to imbalances that bring on economic reversals." Rullenbei'.u sairl wages have up. too. but have not kept with piol'its. He said living have rise/i :-;7 10-15 while increased 1,'. period. aee Hot Spring:;, Dec land County Judge under grand jury indictment charging misfeasance, was suspended from office today by Circuit Judge Clyde Brown. Hurst's attorneys said M vould comply with the order immediately turn down ehi t-sf Inshukwtwygk turning the office key a o\ur to Sheriff I. G. Brown . normal m'oceduie, Govor- y will appoint a successor as county judge until tUo of Hurst's term Dec. 3i. No date has been set lot Hurst's: trial on the misfeasance chaige. In the indictment, relumed yesterday, the Garland grand juiy'ac- cuscs Hurst of selling county property. Specifically, it alleges lie i-old a road grader to hec Pit tniiiong, lormer Hot Springs cit,\ cn-'ineer. Hurst has been named i defendant in three separate civil surUs charging that he erred in disposing of county property. He was eleeled county nidge* in, l!)-l(i. when a uroup of fonner serv- ict-men led by Guv. -elect Sd Me- per cent in the Uioritie.-; consider th< a kidney a vorv serums o H is doubtful whether, iu his age. Marshall will able in carry tin- load jluid borne steadily for ! .Years. 24 Degrees Is Coldesf of the Season i. declared j saim "This means that averrage ly rarnint;:, as a result of I'l'iee.-,. and in spite of three rounds of wa-.;e increases, purchase ai.)|)j-iiximai<-ly 17 pc-r cent le.-s; (o- dav than it pnrcha.sr!l in Jaiuiarv I'.M'i when weekly valuing;; were at thi-ir v. artinii- peak." lie said. per cent since , Ul)!1 he^nVd" by formed M iv >J L ntrage wages ^Uci.aughliu. Hurst did not be reelt'cnun last summer, i The grand jury also ri fu ned \'!. •" : h.dictirieiit chan.'.ing Gib Sollf 1 i>">" , professional yulfi-r hero > itn voluntary nK.nslaujjhter ii, (!«• "ut way death of John C. V,'-,. t!, Wyalt. ti!l. was injur* d i<U;i near here Nov. SO when shuck Sellers' aulti. Farm Contest Winner, Agents Attend State Meet McMob Men Fiyhf- With Knives cmd Both BodS Cut A fi..hl with I'.nlVe:. 1 injurv lo iivu McJVah m nuu'Miti'-: and .S said Joe Kuighu hospital aoa A •atesl !;ut l.iU-j r men we;v ba '.he iiu.ht ;:.i:d the Sheriil sai< x.'hat lhe\' v.'ere •"i.iilon v. es i •'. ••:•• to i<> i tilh-cl i n .iljouf, i iiij Oit U ov . Me

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