Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 21, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 21, 1948
Page 1
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i rea Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Paragraphs The real test of Christmas toys is the way they stand up under the handling of adults before being reluctantly turned over to the youngsters next Saturday morning. The United Stales Supreme Court gave evidence oi self-interest in deciding yesterday that it wouldn't help the Japanese war criminals who had been convicted by MacArthur's military tribunal." The supreme court understood as well as the next man that if the Japs hadn't been whipped there wouldn't have boon either n military tribunal or a supreme court. WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly elnwly this 'af f - o.rnoon, tonight and Wednesday; A litUe cooler • tonight and. Wednesday. 50TH YEAR: VOL 50 —- NO 57 Star of Hops 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192V HOPE!, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1948 |AP)—Means Associated f"ess (NEA)—Weens Newspaper Enterprise Ass n. PRICE Sc COPY The fact thai Christmas falls on Saturday this year revives a long-time thought of this writer. Maybe it will jar on yon, but certainly il would be beneficial to all working people of the land, idea is: To move all holidays to the. nearest Monday, giving—as we will have th'.s Christmas —a longer week-end, prgani/ed labor had that idea when il established Labor day on a Monday. There is no earthly reason why Thanksgiving Khould be celebrated on a Thursday. It coulci just as well be called on a Monday. If China changes governments and loses nil American relief money her face will bo really Ked. The only time a cokl remedy is any good is whan you don't have one. + * -TV Speech by Labor Leader Is Model for Industrial Peace By JAMES THRASHER .We hope that a lol of people on both sides of lhe labor-managc- ( menl fence look note of lhe speech '•that AFL Vice President Matthew Woll made before the annual Congress of American Industry in Nev,' York. "A true and reliable- sr.fe-guard of free enterprise as wt 11 as the solution of our labor difficulties," saic! Mr. Woll, "is lo make deal- to all that, il is (hi; manifest duty of all free men to advance lhe common good by voluntary agreement and not by compulsion of law. "If Americans fail to solve labor- managemerit problems by co-operation and have to resort to cornpul- j " sion, we will confess th .• failure u '' lo lhe New York, Dec. 21 — (/P) — A former state department official. listed in congressional testimony as one of the six persons in the department who allegedly handcdoul secrets for Red spies died last night in a IB-story plunge. Laurence Duggan. 43, an expert '- Ion Latin-American affairs who i served in slale department 'from 1930 to 1944, dropped to death from a window of his Manhattan office as espionage probcrs planned to question him. The medical examiners office said the circumstances of his death were "undetermined pending further investigation." Police said Duggan "either jumped or fell" — the usual preliminary report pending inquiry. Rep. Mundt (R-SD1, acting chairman of the house committee onun-Atncrican activities, revealed in Washington that a witness had named Dug as one of department who another person had said passed out confidential information. 8 Dugaan died on the ov eof the scheduled appearance before a spy- bttnfing federal grand jury of Francis E. Sayre, former assistanl secretary of stat_. whose office cre'.s allegedly were filched. ac-Jmiles to the southwest, cording to testimony in another ] Dutch t ,. oops- u said Holiday Mishaps to Be Sod for Some 20,000 Chicago. Dec. 21 — (UP) — The national safety cou.inil warned today that 20,000 persons may be killed and perma nently injured in accidents dining the coming holiday period. "Don't let death take you" holiday." the council warned. President Ned H. Dearborn said that the red and green Christinas colors have special significance for safety. "The red is a warning to stop carelessness that may cause needless accidents.' ' lie sa'cl. "The green is a go-ahead signal for extra caution, common sense, and courtesy to bring a safer Christmas for all." Winter Hits i u wmico:, uc.^ Batavia, Java, Dec. 21 — (iP] — gan in secret testimony ;Dutch forces appeared today tu be six people in the stale slashing methodically across trans port lines of the Indonesian republic in Central Java. A Netherlands communique an nounccd Dutch Marines have seized Tocban, a republican port on the north shore 'of the island, and moved lo the outskirts of se-jBodjonegoro. a highway center 25 By United Press Temperatures plunged in tb.r mid- west today as high wi'ids wh'Sl/ed across the Grcal Lakes on Ihc heels of a heavy snowstorm that took 45 lives and buried New York City under its third worst fall in history. The mercury was expected to fall to 15 degrees below zero in some parts of the Dakotas and Minnesota by Wednesday morning. It was one above zero at PcmtMia N. D., at 3 a.m. loday. However. Forecaster Julius Badner said the falling temperatures would not constitute a "real cold wave" because the drop would be gradual. He blamed the colder weather on a storm, both in North Pacific, which swept across Canada and into Minnesota last night. Today the storm's galelike winds were whipping snow across Northern Wisconsin and upper Michigan and bringing flurries as far soulh as Chicago and Northern Indiana. He warned that the storm could "give the North Atlantic stale considerable trouble" if it picked up strength in moving across the Great Lakes. A mass of cold air moving behind the strom front, he said, will push temperatures lower through- of our system and give color claims of the Communists. "Had management and labor in years past been fully aware of the importance of reaching collective understandings in safeguarding their rights and liberties. there would have been fewer attempts made through irritating, restrictive and compulsory forms of legislation affecting the rights of both." Amen. Those are true and important words. And the setting, the speaker and the audience gave them added significance. Here was an executive of organized labor speaking lo executives of industry j . about the past sins of both grounsl 10 and about their consequences. His phase of the innnjry. At the time of his death Duggan was president of the Institute of International Education. The institute, devoted to promoting interna- iio,:al understanding and the exchange of students amnong .various nations, was founded with aid from the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. The president of the Carnegie foundation, Alger Hiss — also a "ormcr state department official, on perjury charges recently on the ground thall he lied when he denied before a federal' grand jury lhal he passed out government secrets to ex-Communist courier Whitlakcr Chambers. Mundl said Duggan. who was an advisor to former Secretary of State Cordell Hull, was named by Isaac Don Lcvine. editor of the (censored anti-Communist magazine Plain via.) Talk, in testimony o Dec, 8. j President captured ' out l he Dakotas, Iowa, Illinois. Pati. on lhe' coastal railway 73 j'Wisconsin. Indiana. Michigan and miles west of Tocban . and Boiola ! most o£ Missouri by tomorrow. li, inland gateway to Soerakarta I Another body of cold air is mov- the republic's second city. vln S southward along the Pacific TI, , ,.„,.,.KI; .. ••• , • . '' j coast, he said, threatening to The lepubic s Iirsl city and cap-, h th mc , rcurv downwar d in ital. Jogkarta. was seized by air > v«,.iu r ,.,. ' bo-ne forces Sunday in the cam I NolthelU Death, instead of Santa Visits Memphis Yotsth Memphis, Tcnn.. Dec. 21 UP)—Death instead of Sanla Clans came today for six-year- old, red-haired Harold David Humble. The youngster was crushed to death beneath! the wheels od an eightton cement mixer truck while on his way home from school yesterday, the vic- tnii of a hit-run driver. Police said the driver sped off at high speed as the boy's broken body lav in the street. As his parents prepared funeral services for la cttoda-y, all law enforcement agencies sought Harold David's killer and officers reconstructed the tragedy. Jr.rnes Alton Barnes. a youthful c o m p a n i o n. said Harold David and his young friends were playing tag" after leaving the first grade classroom of the Peabody school. "You can't catch a flea," Harold shouted mischievously at James, and darted from the sidewalk directly into the path of the truck. He was killed instantly, the truck sped on and no one noticed the firm name or license number. Harold Humble, the blue- eyed youngster's father and an . X-ray technician at Tennedy Veterans hospital, later added the poignant note of Christmas tragedy for reporters. I "David had said he wanted Santa to. bring him a large tri- j cycle for Christina:;." Humble i said. "It win-, all ready for him along with the other prcasents he wanted." But death, instead of Santa, came for Harold David Humble. Dublin, Dec. 21 —(/n— Eire came a free and independent pulic loday. Ireland's centuries-long and often bloody struggle for freedom came [to a peaceful end as President j Sean T. O'Kolly signed Eire out of the British commonwealth. j O'Kelly approved a bill of the Irish constitutional tie between j Eire and the British crown and commonwealth. The repeal actually becomes effective on an "independence day" which Prime Minister John A. Coslello's government is expe'cted to proclaim early in the spring. The delay will give lhe two nations time to work out a new alignment of economic and political relationships. The English conquest of Ireland Jus fo Prove There Really !s a Santa Ciaus Detroit, Doc. 20 — i/T) — A number of kids were gathered around a deprrlment store Santa Clans Satmday when 33- year-old VVoodrow Wilson Long elbowed through and climbed into Santa's lap. "It took thre o of us to f !et him oft." Detective Cha-les Uobbs told Recorder's Ju.ltM Paul P. Krnuse today. "What were you asking San ta for?" asked .Judge Krauze. "I don't know." Long ro'V.ied hanging his head, "I jju-jss I just' had one too many." "Okay, I'll play Santa Cbtis this time," said the court, dismissing an intoxication charge. Toole. Utah, Dec. 21 ~(Pi— The names of two servicemen killed in the bus collision in Western Utah. Saturday were disclosed labl mr'iit. They are Cpl. CliarlOo V.'ilh.im Dudney, 25. stationed at Camp Stoncmnn, Pitlsjhurg. Cal . and W. i L. Soderlunri, 19, of the Umlud States Navy. The Army reported Dudney waj the son of Mrs. Clara Dudney o£ Washington, Ark. Don Stoltz. 20. sailor from Greeley. Col.. tntveltn.g home for Chn v t- nias. died in a hospital in Salt Lake (City of burns and other injune-i,. This brings to 14 the number of dead in the collision of two Burlington Trailwa.ys buses on n doiurt highway C3 miles west ol bait Lake City. Chicago, Dec. 21 — (UP) Dr. today began with an invasion in HG9 and IGcrhardt Gi'ctxinger said loday Cpl. Dudiioy was the son of Mr. was helped by a rift among Irish Khat he does not consider himself: and Mrs. Paul Dudney of Wash- chicftians. ' land four other physicists "martyrs I in;;ton. He had been in the aimy The Irish fought for freedom in jto science" because atomic radia-1 a number of years and w.it, icttirn 1598. 16M1. 1649 and IGfif). Then th " po- paign which the Dutch call a lice action" against terrorists. (The Indonesian office in Singa pore quoted a clandestine republican broadcast as saying "heavy fighting has broken out in Jogjak aria, in which 5~ Dutch parachute troopers were killed." Armed revolts against the Dutch were re ported to have flared at a do/en places in Java. The roadcast said Republican guerrillas recaptured Kobangjan. There was no intima tion of such actions in the Dutch- dispatches from Bata- In a partial transcript of Lc- j vine's testimony, released by Muiidt, the witness said Chambers |had told former assistant Secretary |of State Adolf A. Eerie, Jr., that 'Cuggan was one of six persons in stale depart mtewnalclohg the state department who alleged- in- Soekarno. major Tidefartds Washington, Dec.21 — (/P) —Attor oetieve ihina Nanking, China, Dec. 21 — (/Pi rebels went underground for more than 100 years. They rose again in 1803. 1IH8 and 18G7. But it was the bloody rebellion of IBlfi and the guerrilla war of 191U-1921 which finally broke British authority. The rebellion was planned by the citizen army and I the left wings of the volunteers land Sinn Fein. In the guerrilla war that fol- I lowed, Britain used the hated black-and-tans in an effort to hold ner position. (Their name ca-me from the color of their uniforms). In !!)!!'> Britain passed a military service bill which 'applied to Ireland. It as never enforced but il rekindled independence fervor. The Sinn Feiners won the 191G election, and. meeting in Dublin as tiie dail (national assembly), passed a declaration of independence. British public opinion forced Prime Minister David Lloyd George to enter into negotiations with the then president of the dail, tion causes cataracts which cloud j ingt to his post after a viMt home, ed their vision. j when the accident occurred. plans to keep right i Besides his parent:! ho is also by ney General Clark today brought [Nationalist China today marked up and aoout tneir consequences, rus . , , .. ---,------words were a model lor the friend- |}v had tunneled out confidential liness and moderation that both U°''n™tion at various times, groups must practice if American industry is to grow and prosper in a free atmosphere. ' i Certainly the members of the | National Association of Manufaet- t urers. who made up Mr. Woll's audience, know thai voluntary agreemenl is better than compulsion. They know the history of stubbornness, billerness, crookedness and suppression on both sides- thai has brought government more and more into the labor-management piclure. ministers and his military com 'these mandcr in chief. Gen. Soederiman, are in Dutch custody. The Dutch struck across Republican demarcation lines in both Java and Sumatra after announc ing Saturday that they would set up a federal interim regime for Indonesia (The Netherlands East Indies: without the republic. The announcement of the capture of Pati was the first indication that 3utch troops were operating in that area, which is 30 miles north- ast of the old line separating Dutch ruled and Republican terri tory. day wiloul a functioning or a victory in its civil we trust, are willing to admit Ih-il all the sin was not on the other side. But it is one thing for manage- | nient and labor to agree pleasantly at a convention meeting, and finite another to continue that agreement "t on ways and means across tho table in contract negotiations ur in their daily working relations, And there is another problem. Nobody knows what sort of new rules the "government will lay down for labor and management. For (In voting -Jtrenglh of union 'he financial strength of executives are both strong political influences. No matter how much both sides may want to keep governmenl out. of collective bargaining, they cannot ke-'p them-, .selvesCm of the political process of choosing our government and its lawmakei sr Union labor has the advantage fiver management in politics today. J1.K members take; valid credit for their part in electing a now Con- jjiTKs which almost certainly will be liiore favorable to their cause than •was the last. U remains to be seen how .strongly labor will press that adavantage. In this connection Mr. Woll'; speech conlained some statements that should encourage all co'iecrn- i£ ed. The American Federation of ' Labor, he said, dors not intend to use labor's advantage to force re- | Ktiictive laws on management. And) il should be n-.iled that he referred to "revision" and not "repeal" ol tho Tafl-H-irU. .v Act. and never even mentioned the Wagner Act. The future of labnr-ma'iai'.i.-nv.-nl peace and progress will look brighter if those views prevail in the new regulations lhal Congress piob- ably will draft. Washington, Dec. 21 American officials feared loday that lhe Dutch have played into Communist hands by resorting to force against the Indonesian repub lie. They saw a chance that the Communists and Nationalists hi Indon esia now will patch up their bitter fight and unite; in "guerilla" war resistance against the Dutch invasion. If so. Communists, movement.--- action in the supreme court to ob tain federal jurisdiction over the oil-rich tidelands off the coasts of Texas and Louisiana. Clark asked the court to apply to coastal lands the same find- _ ing of federal "paramount" inter-^reported government est which'the court gave to the fpeared'neither willing United Statics in the California "'' He said he plans to keep on with his research work in atomic energy." "I do hot se oho w this could ikeep any prospective experiment- ;ers out of the field, since there were so lew men affected," he siad. | "And the ones who have re- j ceived a minor handicap, such as j this, really are not playing the i roles of martyrs. There are scientists, whose names will be known to the great mass republlic, who have given than we have—much more.' H was revealed yesterday that, five scientists suffered cataracts after helping set up cyclotrons. Dr. F. Whcler Loomis, head of the University of Illinois physics department, said three of them — Groet/inger, P. Gerald Kruger and Lloyd Smith — suffered impaired vision after helping sol up r^o Illi- p a rent:; ho is survived by a brolher. Paul ney, Jr.. of Washington Ftineial arrangements are incomplete | His family learned of lh" dr-aMi i about 10 a.m. Tuesday moimng. i The accident happened last Satur- j day night. many | never '• of the j more offi the "po- th.' » try with , , [ Ihri-ughoul Southeast Asia will reap a propaganda harvest, they said. It is no secret that the Cornmu labor and nisls have been trying to identify industrial ;communism with native "independence movements. Privately, many American cials were hopping mad lhat Dutch went ahead with their lice action" in disregard of U. S._ insistence that they Icec: ing for peaceful settlement Indonesian leaders. Informed sources predicted the United Slulos would make a deter mined effort lo repair the damage. Presumably, the first step wou'.d be to try to get tile Dutch to withdraw their troops from Indonesia. Ueporters from Paris said the United States would ask the ITn;!- i.-d Nations Security Council to make such a demand whC'i th.; council meets to take up the Indon esian question tomorrow. If that^ fails, the U. S. may consider taking separate steps lo tires sure the Dutch. Officials declined to specula'o '••n the possibility that tins pres sure might take the form of i ivducud M:irshall plan aid to Hoi-] land. Dr. Soekima Jojoha iik >?so . en 10. represent alive of the ImUvie- j ian republic, urged thai the UnU^d j Stales "si'rii'iisl.v consider" Ihij ; during a -l.vruinule conference; with i •H-Uiig Secivtary of State Robert i A. l.uvett yeslerday. 1 Philadelphia. Dec. 21 — CUP) — A man and woman were burned to death today and 50 guests fled to safotv or were rescued when a flash fire swept through three floors of the Central-City Westminister hotel. in tidelands case, decided in June 1947. The petitions to the supreme court took two forms. The attorney general first asked the court for permission to bring the suits against Texas and Louisiana as original actions in the highest court. These requests were accompanied by copies of the proposed suits in which the attorney general requested a declaration of primary federal rights over the "lands, minerals and other things underlying the Gulf of Mexico adjacent to the coasts, seaward of low water mark." The action, as in the California case, proposed to exempt bays, rivers, lagoons and other island waters from any federal claim. The suits carry out the announced intention of the justice department to establish federal jurisdiction over the so-called tidelands where oil is produced from under-water wells. Five persons '.Deluding three • guests, were burned. Several were carried down ladders by firemen after shouting for help while clinging to the front window ledge., The dead were identified as Mrs. M. Drost, about 75, who worked 1,3 a baby sitter, and Charles Mabe, r,~>. a Veterans Administration employe. Several firemen and policemen were injured when they dashed into Son of Ex-Arkansas Editor in Critical Condition Rhinebeck, N. Y., Dec. 2'- (/Pi. — William Gordon Sorrels. 19-year- old Bard College freshman, ' was reported in critical condition today j from an accidental wound from a forces the burning building to sleeping occupants. Most guests fled into the .22 calibre rifle. The youth, son of the late John H. Sorrels, executive editor of tile Scripps Howard newspapers, is a patient at Northern Dutche rescue |health center. of the ; A bullet entered the vouth's morning ower abdomen and passed through his chest, a physician at the college said. State police said he shot himself accidentally early Sunday cekl with coats 'Ihrown hastily over their nighlelot lies. The flames broke out shortly be- .. Core o ii. in. and were spotted by jwith ;>. rifle he found hanging on guests who saw the reflection of I a fellow student's wall after leav- the fire in windows across the ling a Christmas dance at the col- slrci't. While they were telephoning an alarm two motorcycle patrolmen cruising by saw the fire and after turning' in an alarm another cabinet war. The shooting war north of the Yangtze river is almost over, qualified military observers said. They forces ap- .. nor capable of mountnng a single large scale olfensive north of the river, nor of stopping any mass Communist thrust. Pro-government newspapers acknowledged Tientsin, major industrial center of North China, was "completely isolated." They re ported heavy fighting in the outskirts. Official sources admitted the Joss of two rail towns on tho approaches to Tientsin. The governmental situation was no more encouraging. President Chiang Kai-shek let the day nass without taking action on a proposed new cabinet. Last night Premier Sun Fa handed Chiang a list of ministers ready to "light on until we can secure an honorable peace." Sun spent nearly a month forming the cabinet. But some doubt appeared today as to his success. Sun said Chen Li Fu, Kuorninlang i Nationalist party stalwart, would be a minister without portfolio. Chen said he knew nothing about il until he read of it in the newspapers. Clu n has been reluctant to exchange his vice presidency of the legislative yuan for a cabinet post. The legislative yuan met today. About (job of it;: 7-It) members did inot show up. Many h.ivr already [fled Nanking, which lies on the ' "- ' ' 'ik of the Yangtze. of th 1 , 1 river Communists were driven Chiang's troops to the capital. The Heels have out two Nationalist armv group:; and encirrlrd three more. It is doubtiul if Chiang's generals have five army groups left north of the Yangt/r'. Farther north the Communists have cut IVipim 1 , and Tientsin off nois cyclotron in 1943. Loomis was not certain of the names of the j other two scientists but said their ' cases developed in connection with work at Massachusetts. Institute of Technology and the Carnegie Institution of Washington. DC Valera. In December 1921 a treaty was signed giving Eire the political stals of the dominion of Canada. For 20 years Eire pondered the desirability of walking alone, outside the empire. But the final step —the repeal act—was not introduced in the Eire parliament until last ,Nov. 17. A probable factor in the delay was lhe hope that the six lVC rsity of California, northern counties might join in a , united Ireland. But today the so- called protestant counties remain steadfast with Britain. Washington, Dec. ?,1 — (/Pi —Paul G. Hoffman said today tho Economic Cooperation Administration had- suspendcd all roconsl.iurtion proj ects in China. It had allotted $70, 000,001) lor thai purpose Tho ECA administrate! told vc- jrtovs. about the siujpoiioiou after talking with President Tinman ax lhe While House. Hoffman returned" only ypdlpr- day from a flying HiKpeeUon trip Oi Groelzinger is now at the U vcrsity of Chicago, Kn.!j;o at the Illinois campus in paign, and Smith is at the I-EGA work ai'ound the vvoilrl, t/iiarri-' Uni- 4-H Members to *****y // £mff i' sirad"' 'thift'f - (Jet hold up the reconstruction . *f ' until the situation eU'ai.t strifetorn coimtjy was in China , j ,1 „ 4 /-M.. „ .-.-. ^ ^ i rf ,^ 4 1-. rs 4 '* * Hit) I had cyclotronic radiation but refused to I 01 "'"''""'' , ... elaborate i,C& has decided even lo stop Smith,'who is 26, said in Call- cnginet'ring planning e\cept in. isolated cases, Hotfman said. closer wi]jed Swine and forestry programs for Hempstead County in -1-H Club demonstralional work will be explained and discussed over Radio Station KXAIl in Hope on the Farm Breakfast Program at 7 a.m. Monday. December 27. Appearing on the program will be Joe Surles; Louie I!ay Lamb and Oliver Rosenbaum from the Gucmsc-v -I-H Club; George Hrh-ev and Carl Ilatfield from the Wash-, ington -1-11 Club, and Byron Hud-I call ' i ; ( ' t ' ."• . 11.. . j .\ .. .:. .t .... i /->,.....,*., A ,,-..,.,< i ' l_i v 1 IK; fornia that he sulforcd eye damage at Illinois when he stayed inside the cyclotron after it was slnrted to make final adjustments on the machine. At that time, he said, the degree of radiation was determined by a blood count and the danger of "fast" neutrons produced in the machine was not known. Smith said he partially lost the vision in both eyes. He plans to have an operation within a month on his right eye, which is bocorri- ing progressively worse. Groet/.inger said he was not "worried" about his eyesight. He snid he first noticed the cataract in 19-10. "I first noticed a small growth on my right eye," he said. "It did not frighten me then, perhaps, because 1 did not realize what had The so called reconstruction, projects were part of ECA's eco'- nornic aid to China. They embrace such things an rebuilding of w;u shattorc.'d transportation syatoms and docks. Congress voled $1>7.),000,000 for all kinds of economic .'ud to China, plus .?12ii,000,OQO of military aid. Hoffman said the only caocs where engineering planning will go ahead are a few isolated ones in which no money would be saved 1 by slopping them. He said the engineering planning involves 'only about .$1,00,000 oi lhe $70,000,000 total. Hoffman al;;o to!d repoilets that he has been clearing and would, continue to clear with the prcsi dent all important policy-'makinjj- jobs in the ICC A. dleston, Assistant County Agent. By the time we deduced that i radiation was responsible, doctors 'had assured me it was not serious. Now. under treatment, it is improving.' ' Succumbs in Goes Back to Wife After Slaying Admirer Mrs. Mary Jane Morton, aged l!li. St. Louis. Dec. ert C. Kutledge, 21 - rele from suppl chalked the Observers off a:; lo.st. have in lege. The institution is near here Dutchess county. The youth's mother lives at 073 East Parkway South, Memphis. Teiin. Dual Plant The lichen i.- two different plants growing together in a partnership an alga which makes the food and a fungus which absorbs water. -i',1'1— Dr. Rob- ased tin $,i,000 a resident of Hempslead for many I bond on a charge of mur;i-.;r:ng his years, died early loday in a Hope j attractive wife's bachelor admirer, hospital. ' [returned tu her yesterday. •She is survived by a daughter. I Ku Hedge's attorney, Leo Latigh- Mrs. Eva Hall'k-ld of Hope, fourlren, said "h sons, Andrew of Fulton, Tom of [lUtlledge left Presrott. George of Duncan. Okla., and Sid Morion of McCaskill. Funeral services will be 1 held at New Hope, on Washington road, at 1(1 a.m. Wednesday by the Kev 's going police headquarter:;, ill' Lau;.',hron explained the Hut-j Tight military ledges are picking up where they -only vague clue.- in Thoina son. / Grove. Burial will be 36 Veterans Successful in S Bugs Bunny Warns: Weil, I s'"-pose it's bouiv! to happen. £"ym' that a guy Bugs Bunny Spring HiEl Mefhodists to Ho8d Xrnas Program as Program under the ; M r> Juimita lU-iir\" Ih-leii l.i_ml \vill lie Thursday. Dec. li.X at clocl; at l!:v Sprir.g llil f Church. The public is Garage Damaged by Fire at 1 Proving Ground left off Friday when he was rested and swallowed poison their anartiiKTil. socri L> j- as lo lhe ar- execution. They indicated in haiii.'ings could corne an\ unit- er rnidni;;hl <y a.m . The 27-year-old resident physician jard Time), but possiblj of children's hosnitul took twolomorrow ;il'tornciun. pit grains o' a po'son as police sought tu question him in lhe fatal stabbing ol Hyron C. llattman, an Emerson Electric Company plove. in a Cedar Uapids, hold last week. r lht- bund was made on a live warrant ami was based first degree murder charge I in Ci-dar Rapids. Dr. Rutledge bus iiiiatk- an oral s!aU';>K'iit that he stabbed ilnttman during a tight which followi-d his alteiiipt to perauade liattrnan lo discontinue alu-ntiijiu; lo hi. wife. Mrs. Hut- U'dgi; li;ld police she and llattmaii were intimate last July. Laughri-n said his cfient wilt not waive extradition to Iowa. He said the governor of luwa v. ill have to file a fi.ir"ial rt (jii-jst whh Gm p . Phil iJolini.-'.ly of ~Mii:.i.)Mri Ku[led:.:t.-'::, ri-tuin Iti C\-aai Thief Gets Jewelry in Local Home States. :1"V it That i cuiiou. The h lol i the J aj'aiH:;,^ .Shinsho ml to St i ur till-'. r Ilie .M.u-Ar v in th to ;.ct ih <.- ingnu;. 13 rninut lluir l.t. L'oir: n j:u wh,. d<-i-l't- -; ot Hie i-ne til ,-d was i i v.i II •d to o • t t. Lit io>! wer< !••• i . r.nd dl! ii.i UacAithU! RefrotiS Stores *o Si ay Open This Week EMji".iy--_-iylit veterans bid on some 7000 acres of land in the SoLit!nvL-s;l(.rii Proviiio Ground, December 1-1. and 36 successful Ijiddcct; p.nid over $50.COO for the Isnd. Pictured above art a few of the winners following the drawing conducted by the local Surplus Property Disposal office. The winntrs include: Clarence Savaae, William D. Hulspy, Chsrlei W. Dudiiu-y, Cef il T. Wallace, W. C. Taylor, Artis Walker, J. 3. O'Dell. William J. Burke, H ft nry C. Hicks, C. W. Williams, Euiit-n-- D:,U- J Cf.cil A. VV;,lxi i, CI y d i: Daniel Hicki li.l!/. Fr'i» A. G,u,tin, Arnold O. Huiris. J.in.cs L. R h j u u:.., J. i : . H o -,v,. 111 u. A» y i e Sxoweio, Malcolm E. H in tan, •• Pholo ii-.- shipl-.'V eo. Roy t!. Rtbcits. Dallas R.-.y Cux, Phiilifj I. Keith J: tiij-o White, Fred Henry, Forest L. Hnirr, Htrouan . Paul i£. Haynts,. Eliscrt H. Howard, D. L. Hclhrook, John AHrri Williams. Brandon, Thomai F. Garner. A. J. E. Spiter, Frank J. Yuunyker, D. F. Paul H. Jones. Tokyo, Dec. 21 — (,T>> - Thi- death, watch began again today on warr tinio Premier llideki To jo and six other Japanese war m.ikus, A lo-mituite conference to lay between Gcu. Douglas MacArthur: and his top army cmm.mdi r piob- ably (U.'U.Tiuined how long the scv<»n Viv.nud for war ci lines luivp to jimitted lime of The UiK.ldhisl priest v,ho will accompany lhe condemn d nun on their walk to the gallon •, i nteied em- jSugarno prison this i lOiiaug ioi 1 Iowa, i tin 1 - first Unit- in tv.o AH.! , I iC'.cnera! M.-ieArthin < JK-d a ftigi- ! halt to fxi.'cutiuii plan t \o \. t.ckd uu aia".o when appeals canu'i tu'es of two of the condemned i.' a 10 the Supriiiiii' Court uf the United- Tin; foliri dt'Ultd voj-tLU'' uleu'liee U ilton nf thr-

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