Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 27, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 27, 1954
Page 1
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Our Doily Bread liced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Political Item And a Memo on Auto Insurance Star '«!$ Arkansas — Fait fills afternoon, tonight, fait with ?l«*ty HMrtg tures Thursday aftetnowt. Hlga this afternoon 38-4b. Low tonight 16-20 northwest, 22-30 eisfewher*. . Experiment Station report ftrf' 24-hour-perlod ending at 8 a, iftf Wednesday^High 68, Low 28, i>te» cipitatlon .6? ' 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 86 Star of Hope 1»99, FtM Consolidated Jan. It, 1*2f HOPE, ARKANSAS, WtDNESBA?, JANUARY 27, 1954 Member 1ti» AttotlAUd Pratt «. Audit Ba»»«tt *» ClreilMKAt A*. Nit Paid Clrel. « Mot. Endlnfl S*f>». JO, 19SI — 3446 Se Farmers From 10 Counties Air Cotton Supports JOG C. Hardin, Grady, President of the Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation, said today, at a meeting of Farm Bureau leaders at Hope from 10 counties, that the voting delegates to the American Farm Bureau Federation Convention in. Chicago recommended that the present price support of guaranteeing 90 per cent of parity regardless of supply be allowed to expire at the end of 1954 and the Agriculture Act , . .. .of 1949 with respect to variable sup- Thus being license-buying time port prices bo allowed to go into [or ooth cars and culvers it is note-1 operation, worthy news that since the driver's ' Choice Morsel Louis Graves, writing in Facts & Fafvjies column of his Nashville NCTra January 2G, is authority for this story: Sid McMath, organizing a Marine reserve unit at Little Rock, asked nine reserve officers if they would join his ouUit — but they were reluctant, and finally held a private j caucus. There they ran a test vote on their choice between McClellan and McMaih for United States senator. And here is the end of the story as told by Editor Graves, hififsclf a former Marine captain: " 'Would you believe it, of ninn Marines who voted, only one voted for Sid, — the' other eight said they would vote for Muulellan.' said my friend, who voted with tha majority." have lost their right to operate an automobile because of accidents In which they were unable lo pay damage awards — and the State Ueveuue Department is hunting 400 others. I gathered the above facts from i. statement issued January G by John Gautncy. chief title examiner for the department. The new law provides that any driver involved in an accident musing more than .$100 damage I re ad" that 90 per cent of parity nrHt report to the within five days. And department if he can't take- care of any damage award ugainst him, either personally or through insurance, his driver's license is suspended. It's a good law, should have been enacted years ago, and if vigorously enforced will cut down the outrageously high accident rate in our state. Enforcement is the key. And from (M<\ viewpoint the record of the fifst six months under the new law ; isn't so good — 50 licenses suspended, but 400 drivers unaccounted Ji'or. Here, however, is where an informed public can help out. You know there is a driver's responsibility law on the books, and a person with a claim can get tough about it. This means, of course, reporting any accident involving over $100 damage, and running the ir^V that investigation may ,make •yourself rather than the other fcl- jlow liable. | Any driver with a conscience Jwill cover all highway hazards by /insurance. And irresponsible driv- |ors will be handled by the law. If [enough of them are handled maybe fwo'll make the highways of the |Prohibition Belt as safe as the |metropolitan highways which run jby the neon signs of a thousand [taverns. we've a long way to go— to -. Ilearn that a little law enforcement as better than a lot of law. Youth Kills Grandmother, ifarents ST. JOSEPH, Mo. M>) — A 15 year-old youth who said he never had nueh trouble with his folks be- the cold-blooded parents and his §ore admitted fslaying of his ^grandmother but showed no re- :-;iriorse. "I don't know why I did it," ;|said Richard Wisdorf. "I never |had any desire to do anything like i:cfore." ny J. Wisdorf 45-year-old gro icer; nis wife, about 40, and Mrs. | Robert Larson, 70, were found shol t odealh yesterday in their shere burn, Minn., home. Youn/; Wisdorf was arrested on a tip in a St. Joseph theater yes jterday. Dectative Chief Verne Star s'mer t-nid ho readi.'y admitted the fcslayings. Richar Richard told officers the triple 1 occurred Monday night. The ies were found the followin; rni'.ig after neighbors became ^suspicious and notified authorities sj: Minnesota officers arrived here ('early today and planned to obtain I a forma! statement from the youth s before taking" him back to Sher I burn, in couth central Minnesota later in the day. lie waived ex tradition. Detctative Sterner said Wisdorf told o'ficers he became- angry with '< j*te parents after they had rei j rlfnanded him for getting home late from school. Ned Purtle Takes First Checker Tourney Here Ned Burtle of Hope Route Three was winner of a checker tournament held here last night under direction o£ the local Parks and Recreation Commission. Mr. Purtle defeated Lewis Garrett of Nevada county taking two of a three game series final. Earlier in:the match he had defeated Mr. Garrett. The prize was an engraved table cirgarette tray. There were ten tournament en tries: Mr. Purtle and Mrs. Garrett, Jerry Garrett, E. Henderson, Larry Garrett, Ed Ferguson, a Mr. Orren, O. Garrett, Charles William Wylie and Pearl Campbell. The semifinalists were Ned Purtle, Lewis Garrett and Pearl Campbell. jricc supports shall be mandatory ho first year that marketing quo,as are in effect for any commodity immediately following year in .vhich marketing quotas were not :n effect on such commodity.-" "In actual practice," Hardin said, "if such amendment were added to the law, farmers would lave two years in which to adjust heir production and still maintain 90 per cent price supports." Using cotton as an example he explained low farmers would have two years in which to adjust production. Before January 1, 1953, if the supply is between 108 and 110 per cent of normal, the Secretary of Agricul- ,ure, as required by law, would announce that cotton would be supported at 89 per cent on parity for ;he 1955 crop. Then if the farmers curtailed the 1955 planting such that the estimated supply for 1955 would drop to or below 108 per cent of normal, the Secretary can, according to the act, raise the support prices back to 90 per cent of parity anytime before August 1, 1955. This adjustment in the middle of the year, because of a revised estimate, cannot' as a boomerang since the Secretary can only adjust support prices upward. y "..;:•'•' The voting delegates envisioned the program operating in this manner, he went on to explain, still using cotton as an example. Withvthe ahiendment->re'com'mend'ed' < -the" "'farmers would be' guaranteed 90 per cent price supports during the first year that marketing quotas were in effect. In the second year, if the supply were adjusted properly, 'cither by curtailed planting, adverse weather conditions, increased con- Continued on Page unree CONTROVERSAL BILL AUTHOR — Sen. John W. Bricker (R-Ohio), left, author of the controversal Bricker amendment which limits the President's treaty making powers, enjoys hearty^ laugh with Sen! Wrn. F. Knowland (R-Calif.) during session of Atomic Committee hearing of which both are members. Knowland has been attempting to work out a compromise between Pres. Eisenhower, who opposes the amendment, and Bricker.'— NEA Telephoto. Reds Told to By FRANK JORDAN PANMUNJOM, Koiea (UP) — The Indian command told the Communists today to come and get Ihdr 347 "prisoners," i n- cluding 21 American "world peace fighters," at any time tomorrow. Lt. Gen. K. S. Thimayya sent a note to Red Chinese Gen. Lee Sang Cho, agreeing to turn over personnel records of his former wards to Chinese and North Korea Red Cross representatives. In effect, Thimayyft's letter said he dH not care where the prisoners w ent arid they were "free to go &t any time.'' "Even if the walk out." Thimayya ---aid, "We will have nothing to do with them.' Thimayya wilhdrev. his Indian custodtfil forces fron^ ;the prison stockades at midnight Jan. 22 when, under the armistice agreement, all unrepatridted prisoners of war automatically became civilians. However, a unit of Indians had remained in the nrea of the compound to maintain law and order. The Communists refused ' to take back the prisoners when the Indian custodial period expired the ground that they should held in neutral custody until a Korean political conference debates their fate for 30 d ays. The conference I.'.EIS not been convened, although the Reds have called for a resumption of negotiations on their own tccrms. However, in a face-saving gesture, the Communists agreed to turn the expatriates over to the Red Cross societies until the Korean conference discusses their disposition. 23 Seniors Form Nucleus of Concert In addition to three seniors to be featured on the coming high school band concert, twenty other seniors form the nucleus around which this years' band is built. This is the largest group ever to graduate fi-om the high school band. Kirk James, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. James, is student conductor and will assist in directing the concert. Darwin Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bee Smith and popular drum-major of the marching band, will play a trombone solo "Friendship", by A Harris. Volmer Dean Boyd. first chair alto saxophone and son of Mr. and Mrs. V. V. Boyd, will perform the Von Weber "Concertino". Both soloists will be accompanied by the band. Seniors in addition to these three and whose years in the band (junior and senior) average more than six are: John Amos, George Anderson, Frances Barentine, Jimmy Branch, Don Brown, Leroy Brown, James Cornelius, Mary Lou Cornelius, Ruby Sue Cornelius, Bennie Edmiaston, Frances Frazier, Charles Greenlee, David McKenzie, Benja Newburn, Wanzell Nix, Billie Jo Rogers, Ollene Shirley, Syble Shirley, Catherine Steadman and Charlotte Wilson. The concert will be held in the high school auditorium Thursday night, February 4th, at 7:45. Admission is twenty five and fifty cents and tickets may be purchased from any member of the band. meeting here today. be President Says Dickensonio Upper Hand for Ike on Bricker Issue By JACK BELL WASHINGTON, W— President Eisenhower appeared today to have the upper hand in his battle with Bricker. (R-Ohio) over a By CHARLES CORDDRY WAHTNGTON (UP) — President Eisenhower said today Defense Secretary Charles E. Wilson personally will see that justice is done in tlw case of Cpl. Edward S. Dickcnson, the Korean war prisoner now facing court martial charges. The President said he was disturbed when he read last week of the arrest Friday of the Cracker's Neck, Va.,,,G. I. who once decided to stay with communism and later changpd hi is mind. 'Mr. Eisenhower told his news conference he; immediately contacted Wilson, .He said he is certain Wilsoi will see to it that justice is .done. Drawing upon, his own long ca- •OTter in milita-tsp-se'mee,- Mr. Ei«- senhower explained that a court martial is preceded by a long investigation to de ten-mine whether there are real grounds for a trial. State Recovers Tax on Lumber LITTLE ROCK DI Stale Revenue Department auditors have ree- coversd $13,214 from severance tax dodgers in the lunm.ber industry during the past months. Cy CHARLES W. CORDDRY WASHINGTON, (UP) — Cpl. Ed ward S. Dickenson's defense attor ney said today he wanted an open hearing on court marital charges against the former Korean war prisoner whose .case is expected to make legal history. Lt. Col. E. W. Hedrick, ppoint ed to defend the 23-year-old soldier from Cracker's Neck, Va., called the oaso "unique 1 ! ,and said "fro'm the defense standpoint, the more publicity the better." He re ferred to the army's pending inves tigatio.i of charges which could •lead to a death sentence if the former prisoner who changed his mind about staying with the Reds is tried and convicted. The' army has not said whether the inquiry will ta public. Rep. William C. Wampler (R Va.), whose district includes Cra cker's Neck, arranged to confer today with army general counsel John Adams about the case. He said he wanted to be sure that Dick enson gets "every consideration" provided by law. Joined here by his bride Kate and other kinfolk, Dickenson pre proposed c hange in treaty-making powers'. The Controversy new centered in the Seriate headed toward these possible outcomes: 1. Bricker cojLild take the unlikely step of compromising or abandoning tha heart of his proposed con- stitutibhal amendment — which ,says::that "a treaty shall become j effective as internal law in the United; States only through legislation which would be valid in the absenta of treaty." 2. Tha Senate could substitute for that dlause by majority vote -which GOP "leaders claimed they could muster—A provision acceptable to the President or an entirely hew draft.' • . " • 3. It Bricker and his followers refused to accept this action, their ijiltenifative would be to vote •agSltfe*. the revised version - on passage: That • evidently ' would mean the amendment would not muster the needed two-thirds majority. It would thus be dead, and present constitutional provisions would remain intact. Bricker has said he would accept a Senate decision. . .. 4. A majority of the Senate could postpone a showdown by voting to send the whole measure back in its Judiciary Committee for further study—es proposed by Sen. Morse (Ind-Orel. Eisenhower has said he would support an amendment which says that no - treaty or international agreement can contravene the Constitution. But he obviously would rather have no amendment at all than one he contends would hamper American relations with other nations. Revenue Commissioner Vance) pared for the pre-trial investa- Scurlock yesterday confirmed thnt his department has been auditing the books of loggers, log processors and log buyers since last July. He said 23 delinquencies have been found. The severance tax is assessed against the lumber industry for the privilege of removing timber, a natural resource, from the state. NAMED MODERATOR NEWPORT, —The Rev. E. A. Linsey, pastor of the Walnut Ridge Presbyterian Church yesterday was elected moderator of the East Arkansas Presbytery. Theorganization ends a two-day If the Greek Socrates Should Be Resurrected He Probably Would Become a Taxi Driver By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK — If Socrates, More Chinese Arrive in Formosa TA1PEH, Formosa, .UP) _ The'*' iat w * se olt * Greek, should be res- [final talch of Chinese exprisoners ' urreutecl here, hs would probably of war in Korea -wc-ve unloaded become a taxi driver. street talker m greatest street philosophers in New York are Us "from Ist's in Formosa's northern' *" le > vas a 8 re£ port of Koelims in the worst wea Athens, and the of the year today. As the last of the 14,207 ariti' cabb ' ns - Their life- on wheels puts them in a position to learn more Somnumist Chinese soldiers came jfshove, crowds roared a deafening yelcome as they had the two pre &ious days when other groups ' ar lived. ' Tho men were transported here 15 American LST's to end the bng tortuious prisoner of war story jhich jpsulted in their chance to. pose Natipnali^t rather th«n Jled about human nature than even the cops. Anc} even Scorates might add to • his wisdom by taking out 8 hack license. People here love to collect tjhe funny remarks of taxi drivers, but one cabbie told me: "Jf I repeated the stupid I hay? ovei heard some prominent poppfe say in this cab heads would roll." Cab drivers rise and fall in public .ssteem here like politicians. One year everybody thinks thc-y are wondeful, ano the next year — for no particular reason — everybody is down on them. "I figure its just tension," a hack pilot said, "In good times the passengers want to gab back and forth. But if times get tough and they're worried, thty snap yoyr head Off if you try to just pass the time of day. Good times or bad times. I treat 'em all alike — like they were crazy kids, You can find ar.y number of col- ^^K^&m^& M MM^M^M^^M^ '^ ( ''h^, Statehood for Hawaii Gets Committee Nod WASHINGTON (UP) — The Senate Interior committee today approved t« bill to grant statehood to Hawaii. The committoe reversed its previous ctand and k nocked out of the bill a provision to grant statehood to Alaska. Btit, i t agreed to vote on Aluskan statehood Feb. 4. The vote to report Hawaiian stationed alone was 12 to 3 sen. George W. Maione (RUPINev.), George A. Smalhers (D-Foa) and Price Daniel (D-Tex.) votd against the proposal. A subcommittee headed by seiv Guy Cordon (R-Ore.) went to work immediately to "perfect" a separate statehood measure for Alas ka. The Hawaii statehood bill now goes to the Senate where leaders are pledged to bring it up for de bate tins year. However, it must wait at least until the Senate disposes of the • controversial Brickci amendment. Debate on the amendment starts today and is. expected to continue for more than<a week The Interior Committee broke a deadlock on the statehood bill by an 8 to 7 vote when Sen. Henry C. Dworshak (R-lda.) reversed his position and moved t o reconsider a previous vote that mid put state hood lor Hawaii and A laska in the same measure. The committee separated the. two issues by a simiisr 8-7 vote. The administration has strongly backer! statehood for Hawaii, whicl is heavily Republican, However, i has been less enthusiastic abou admitting normally • Democrat^ Alaska to the union Senate Demo crats until today Had succeeded in tying the two measures togethei Chairman Hugh Bulk r (R-Neb. told a news conference the ful committee will meet Feb. 3 50 al members, can offer amendments t the Alaska bill which Cordon's -sub committee is writing. Butler said hf: personally I pledged to support statehood fp: Alaska/, but wants,"a bill that^wl give Alaska' 'a large share, if no practically all of the territory's natural resources." Most of the land in Alaska is now held by the federal govern ment. 4 tion while 21 of his former com rades who refused repatriation pre pared to leave the neutral zone in Korea to return to their Com muniot captors. Tho Reds have agreed to take them, one Briton and 325 South Koreans back tomor row.. Temperatures Drop Over Arkansas By The Associated Press Temperatures dropped abruptly in Arkansas last night as a cold wave pushed .away a rain-filled overcast'that hung over the state for several days. Fair weather is forecast for the state this afternoon, tonight and tomorrow, with continued cold. The U.S. Weather Bureau at Little Rock said temperatures will begin rising tomorrow afternoon. The lowest reported temperature in the state last night was 1 de- gress at Fayetteville. Most Sations reported freezing or below. Other lows last night included: Flippin and Gilbert,. 20; Fort Smith, Qzark and Newport, 22; Batesville, 23; Dardanelle, 24; Morrilton, 25; Arkadelphia,' 2; Little Rock, 28; Camden and Texarkana, 30, and pine Bluff and El Dorado, 32. . ,:.< The bureau,' said almost every station reported.: rain yesterday, with-the greatest-fall at Clarendon —1.55 inches. Other rain included: Crystal Valley, 1:01 inches; Pine Bluff, .75 of an inch; purdpn, ,6; Atom Battery Announced by Firm NEW YORK, —A new method of converting the rays from radioactive atoms directly into useful electricity has been announced by the Raoio Corp. of America. The discovery may one day provide a matchbox-size power unit good for 20 years., for lighting homes, running refrigerators and radios and television sets. It also might run hearing aids and wristwatch ratios or be anearly per- mane.it battery for automobiles. David Sarnoff RCA board chairman, announced the discovery yes- ;erday. It is a battery smaller than the filler tip of a cigarette Rays coming from a few salt grains of "cheap"' radio active atoms which do not split, are turned into electric current. Other methods have been used in tha past to turn the locked-up energy of atoms directly into electricity, but this one is more feei- cient And thousands of times more powerful. Condon Admits Belonging to Front Group B YRUSELL ERIME, WAHINGTON .Wl — Rep. Rober L. Condon (D-Callt.) testified today he had been,a member of two or ganizations cited as Communists fronts. He denied other particulars of 13 "reports" which caused him to be barred from atomic tests last, May. / The feshman congressman sail he belonged briefly to the Amerl can League for Peace and Demo cracy, later cited as subverisve bj ,he attorney general, and for som< years to the National Lawyer! 3uild, cited as a Communist frpn by the House Un'American Activi ties Committee, Ohterwise, Condon denied or said he had not recallection of the " e ported information" on the basi of which t he Atomic Energy Com mission (AEC) prevented him from accompanying other congressmen to tho Nevada ctomlc tests. He awore yesterday he had never beei a Communist, ~ , • _i - T •',-,• V Mflo Georgetown., .<$ ^ UWf? ' Father of Hope Woman Succumbs H. L. Burris, father of Mrs. Leo Compton of Hope, died early Wed icsday at his home in Hugo, .Okla homa. He is also survived by Jiii wife. Funeral arrangements are In complete. i'l Morrison Wins ^ at New Orleans NEW ORLEANS, W— Mayor OeLesseps Morrison easily won his third term as mayor of Louisiana's largest city. ; Complete but unofficial returns from yesterday's Democratic primary gave the 12'ycar-old Morrison 1)4,194 votes. Thomas M. Pfah- ney Jr,, a member of the Commission Council, was net in the field of nhvj with 49.499 votes. Morrison will face the formality of a general election in April, bui the Democratic nomination is tan tampunt to ejection in largely one* party eriff U.S. Orders a Full Probe of Coffee Prices, Preliminary Investigation ^ Now Full Scale KILLED — State Highway Patrolman W. O. Hanna who was shot and killed near Slmms, Texas, when Hanna attempted to arrest J,ack Stracn- an for critically Wourtdlng his wife, — NEA Telephoto i, *t sVi By MARVIN L. ARROWS WASHINGTON (Mi — Pres Eisenhower said today ithe, JFe Trade ConimtssioR wiU.make Scale investigation of rising cofw prices. ,».*,, .i,,»a . The President told n«ne,w%Cj ference - the commission „ Utan a preliminary inquiry Jan.,43fe« already has discovered enouBfi warrant a full,, iuvesUafttlon.£* Such an inqiry he 'aidde going to tdke-slnce.^ 1 ', .,V,fe Makes Money With Coffee atScCup By STEVEN V- DAVID NEW YORK, —Fellow out <n Kansas says he makes money in his restaurant selling coffee at a nickel a cup. Re,«*tauranteur$ inbig cities are pushing' prices up to 15 cents a cup. The answer poems t6 lie in v how many cups you get out of, a'pound/ what kind ,o£_ profit margin! ^o$ NEW YORK (UP) —J "in ootteo iutai^sHumbled 'day on 'thV'Ndw. YoW"p and sugar ekchartge afteBr. - ident Eisenh'cw.er&^lartpo mtmt tha-t tho Fedei&l <'? Commission, will Jwjttcfy full scale 'Jrivestigatibni'Ot'c prices. » •- ,-, aV • „ ^ The futtu'es had'. Opened .77 to 1.10 cents a.pound yrstarday's * closing bur' 'e off Shortly after ofiening<' result of p roa«akin 'dine got- into'high, 1 the President^ ^aritt Retail prices" lately about 15-cenl; cbffee • w&en _ the retail pi Ice reached $1 a p6\ind. 'Because of a short crop in Brazil, further hikes in ground'coffee are expected. But Paul Park of Liberal,' Kan., says he's going to stand firm at a nickel a cup because 1 he's malting $90 week on coffee' in his restaurant at that price. Another Kansan, Jim Lofland, has cut the price to 4 cents. He said that's his break-down point and this coffee "is just an accommodation for our customers anyway." But things are different Jn New York. i "We get 48 cups from a f pound of coffee and estimate it costs us 6% cents to put a cup of cffee in front of a customer," said a spokesman for the Childs Co., large Eastern restaurant chain- Housewives to Boycott Coffee DURANGO, Colo. (UP) -j , A group of Durango houseV^ves miffei over the soaring pi'ice 'of coffe3, set out today on a cam paign to buyout the stuff, ^ >• i The idea started around", • a bridge table when the discussion hit upon the upwardtrend- in the price of coffee Experts.'say coffee will go up to $1.23 per pound on the retail shelf soon. Ten members of the bridge club have each promised to telephone five others housewives to seek their cooperation, The idea is to get the other housewives ( to tele phone five more, and so on. They will ask their friends to boycott coffee beginning Feb. 1. The coy- cott is to last for two weeks, It was als° suggested th^t the ladies work on theU husbands to get them to abandon their morn- Ing cqffee hour ea.ch Wednesday; > t AH Around the Town By The $t«r 8Uff Monday, February 1, is Arkansas Day at the annual Forth Worth, Texas Livestock Show and several Arkansans will lattend including five from the Third District . . . Bob Shivers of Hope, Mr, and Mrs, Worth Matteson of Foreman and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Wallace ot Charles Gough was very plegse^d with the Parks and Recreation Commission's Checker tOHrnameflf last night which had ten entries the ,Gw«Btt, BrPtije.^ o| Ne r Nashville Matteson and Mr. Wallace are past-presidents the Third District, Many local basketball tans wpuJd like to see the Bobcats meet a litUa stronger competition before entering the Distript tournaments those fens hfive be,en at the school last qjgnt when ,.. son gave the Hope/jads aboat all they 9ould handle « , , practically for the first time, tflls year JJope trailed, deep in th> final J?grio4 «n4 had tq settle dqwn and'l^fce 'm when they r - ? " *--'"- -"-* chips dpwn the. boyft , . , ,, vadai county Jos* » D 4 to go home" defeated stead man, "sure Another drive wjll gpt underway in Hempstead F0bwary I , , » $hp S nn W ai flewt Fvnd comjaifu ; . -, cpin po»mn?i;8 wW b e ^J|cg4 ta 'using ftff. ",' f t>ie by wehte,r' violated. ' At ,.' i *•• *- f r r **v+ft*»-*» »*>« "^"•'•"TjjT'TT™!^ position of Secr&Eiry pfjgtat les at, the Berlin"?';B%K%"* request fpf, comnftlif 1 -", o$ Foreign Ministers V. f ;fM?!» demand for <a B^^e-pjji eluding Red Chintj, 1 'onliyoi 1n q ,^..ii_^ J-_i. L _*^f xn-iL j 2. a compromise, p n' Brisker , administratipns/Hef s ministration & 'pplitic.a. withf-indlvdwa ' New ii ^' Producers' by the. Agrlculta and Conservation/ of which W, Magnolia is i The applications nma with the ASC Cpunty £0. the county in whjpj) the A "neJv" (V jo^t$cax.fa.?flT. as one pn' tt whfoh, QOjtot planted in 18,54 Mfe$ \ in any' of the yearS|ft| cotton allotment may be j ?y the qpuntyi committee the folji >sing dW",( .

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