Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 5, 1947 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, December 5, 1947
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O HOPE STAR, HOPE/ARKANSAS Thursday, December 4, 1947 ...and There ^Arkansas 'Rock, Dec 4 — (/f}— Neill lilt jtor/ripr commander of itansas depaitment of the .___•&« lA.gtoti, n«s resigned as Ite representative of the u S Starans Empl lyment Seivice, ci 611*6 Dec 15 &ffe wlU be -succeeaeo ny his as "iaht, 0 A Pearman Reed will law pfactlte at Hebei f tattle Rock, Dec/ 4 — W— An ' ' an will be tstabhsned mi to co-oidinate research Ug aone b/ the University o) »fiSas tfmveisity Ptesidenl is Vvebstci Jones said neie cr'ued interest to the date of purchase Little Rock,, Dec. -5 —(IF) Trotter , Tractor and 1 quir mil Con n/| of Pine Blufi filed <i !cs t » corporation at tnt. «t"utuy of i stove s c\i ce y «t"iu •, i i i ' $150,000 authorized capital stocit anu ^7d,0t>u paici in. | Incoiporatois i't H f r 11 n resident agent, Lucille 3. and-.IuiiM F. Trotter. Pine L,I .if ricJutt (orm in i! d articles listing autio i/ i < , ] siotK of luo <Mia c - \ il'i l ( ) i value and $2,'/UU paiu in. .lay Dickey i-> icMiciii agent Jncjijoi db arc uiai-iLy i L ^ i >Jt,i. 3 Larncs and arl 1 la l ^i i Hove I ft DeWITT MaoKEN-IE t-oi-eign Affairs Analyst Psychological impact of Department Seeks to Halt 'Shady Deals 7 Washington, Dec; 4 —(/F) — The Agriculaure Department appealed ' § a1 -ecl were lotto Congress and the Internal Rev-! pu;-pj;;cs: Uranches of the government apparently meant 1ha tax-collecting Bureau of 'Internal Revenue. The secretary said "the iact" that speculators may avoid income taxes on profits has contributed to the heavy increase in speculative and siark privation on lenuc Bureau today-to help stamp " (1) To shift :. nimon loin ol distressed Ea-.out shady transactions on tlie coirr- , taxable year in cjiing UK- coming bieak win- |f< ADetaiifcd iAs.ni lor the organUa , Ti«ft, based on conclusions of a ut "3day re'eaith s,cmniar onduct at the university, \sill be made 3 .««tiuc within tvo \ ecks, L)r Jones ! tjoid the Little Rock Lions Club ,lttle Rock, Dec 4 — (IF)— The 1 H Joidan of Van Buren Its been elected chauman DI tne tecuuve boasd of the Baptist convention succeeding me j^:!**V Irving M Pimco of Para Faycttevillo, Dec. 3 — (ft i University of Arkan: i ' i\l< u Agriculture "Will' hold •> tui [y conlercncc Dec. i-~i i 'i< i s herf.'j JJan Lipp?rl ) i-- hounced today M<x IQ i, \ u members ot tne CA! n n i statf in Liule itock ->nj ll r ing .and research statfa al ifou lege. ihe theme Mill ho pi nn n the futuie of Ail in 1 ! t «u' ture. ' ., Little Rock, Dec 4 — (IF) —The JK» ^secretary of state today issued a ijLj' charter to the Goff iViciv'au Motoi ^4 CQ. ine ol X ayetteville, which "* listed p«ud in capital of 's 000 and ^Corporators as O A vGene) Goff, VeXnd LUidy Goii bdm i Mciwir #WU Vera ivIcNair, all of Fay cite- Wttle Rock Dec 4 — (/P) — Mis tee Ihnpnci Pine Bluff has been ^Appointed fcrand marshal of the Arkansas Giand Chaptci Order or Eastern Star by Mrs W F Npr of Montlcoao, the npw worthy matron | V fs. .,. Little Rock Dec 4 —(If)— The *, State Public Service Commission Missouri Power Company of BiythevUle to iis,ue $a JOu uuU prin o^dl amount mat mortgage .bonds io iinancc past and coiuunpnu-d irrrpiovcnicnu to its proi cities ^fjre bonds I earing inree and One halt per ce->t into r°< aid ma tuiing in 1977 will be old to John Hancocn Mutual Life Insurance Company a* pit value plus, ac monltis >B soing u play a doierminmg the mcdity exchanges by Americans : e; !'' nccl and wealthy refugees seeking to ~ dodge income taxes. i me 01 tin.- political upneavais j Secretory of Agriculture Ander- J i M.-.jiany ine struggle be-, son charged that an examination of ccM ^.i-nmunism ano dcniocracy. laccoanls on Aug. 30 showed G4G la uu, of ihe gcnciai publics'traders wilh holdings of $150,000,i \c i, now ana ihe advent of 000 involycd in deals "indicating a Conway, Dec. 3 — OT — C ic i ' Howard Mrntfeoi^t ty mi c i Smith and a ^) i 111 n 1 n late 'icachers C< lie t 1 o >V Ul , squad were in route to Wichita .balls Tex tc lay to nrc HnJ i, College in Ihe lust in in 1 Ki 1 i apoo Bowl g mie 11 id i / r i l The louche* v ill ici h \ ii f > Falls laic il uiscfj bv flu I cd bus and will retun to Cui:'.-.'ay tint- urday. Memphis, tenn., Dec. 3 •— (/P) The ultimale resting place oi! V/. Handy's "Golden Trmnpcl" will br- m a rnuo^i. T en PC p c i the aging !\C(£io compj L cU i i comes true. The Fathei of the Bl i^ 7 and neailv bl nd an \ d c si n'l-.i twiners. And the politi- e i i i i.c'g \vliicti aru held respon- il uy ine people ior these mist" LIICS a;'j gOiiig to find them- el i loling a pack of troubles, conic April showers. Take the sit- U..IL-OII in chaotic' France, for in- l I Ll I i country as a whole is, of tji e snort of food, clothing and HI ly oilier necessities. Industry n I i ul transport throughout the i i m is lan;u:y al a. standstill as csuii 01 -ihc Communist-in- i t bli'ikes strikes which elect 2,uuO,000 workers ml on of INI.W Vo k \vailinf., notes ol I lo 11o\ tic 1) '] -ll I S ; Ul e - il U it, 111 ijr i I n l>i(. < \ i 111 — oue hf h n i U e annum Liu i ) 1 > ti ,amo tonight. Welcome-^ uy friends at i poit H ndy ud i i \ i I \ 'I tne tiurop i and the l i i > Memphis bee iu e ifl r '! i i here that, 'the blues' v. btiu Memphis, Term.. Dec. - (ij — Baibata. Jo W ii ei jvu \ i of Ijl/ jubiei 11 n.ji t u d in it i ct po s b e oi pultun Iv ) 1 eo i i u I-iollywood actress. Friends said the beauty p M i winner was invited to di:/:ui i Ii land with P ocu 11 Di <i niek in Fvcw 10 \> 1 i t j l was not interested. ])i( \OSl ' d m ' > ind 1 \- ion \ o me i I) e n j, t J_ 1 e t dm" i n til j > Without Painful Backncho ' i Many -sufferera relieve nneelng bacfcaclio qnicklyt onca they ducover that the leal COUBO of theto tioublo may be tired Itidneyo. ThalidncyaateNntv.reBchletwayoftak- bia the exctsa acicla and waste out of the !. Vood They help moot people pass about 3 ^ .pints ^i da>« Whcti disorder of kidne'-functlon permits poisonous matter to remain in your blood it JWaycnusenasrsinpbaclrache rheutmticpnins, j leg pains, loos of pep and energy, getting "P nights swelling pufllnesB vndcr the cyca " r )iGadachcs and dizziness Trequent or scinty pBBsases wiU> smarting and burning eome. ibncS fihoWs there is aomethinc wrong with " ' jour kldneya or bladder. t Don'twaitl Ask your drugglet for Doan s • ?'-TU(3, a BtirBubnt diuieltc, used auctcsafulljr fer millions for over 50 years Doan'a give , tappy relief end -will help the IB mtlea of judiieytoibes flush out poisonous waste from ,,_ j jour blood* Get Doan's fdla. t \ i C it Memphis, Tenn, L c The Memphis an ' b boaid of tciiboio h b iicd i ' er- motion picture. Ihc Dr. I lists p r oduelic i fik. O j i Board -Chairman Lloyd T I i ford "aid t- ccnc of i \ bl i pi idea and IP i 1 rh t U t were objectionable. The- film po tinys th loiy of |T- om ' origiii on Basin street to current times l i have idle. ii. is a terrible shortage of coal I iiiif-n qjite apait from industry, 'is depriving the public; of-fuel for I w i nil and other household .pur- ] l u e I n J, with its population of •some 5,000,000, has ueuii suffering I e;m crippled public utilities, i n homos nnvc> bce'n without n In as i Ine result oi strikes in i i vei plants. Gas and water pres- tie has been dangerously low. Gnrbnge has rc-vriained Lincollected i d reel.-; have been lell unswcpt I > lays. The stoppage of subways iJic d tljousand or angry citizens J sjeid weary hours tramping the let m Kcvjrc weather. Theatres nci. movies have been closed. (.he d;ily sir.ile we have noted in Ii s vhoJe sorry situation is the i /en K;II by a waggish Paris slyl- ol ti-,o ''Glove oi' Love." This i i I vo-hancied mitlen lor couples i ^ant lo hold iianels in the an- jl led theatres ol the capital. v c 1, tiiai ;: yond lor a laugh, b i would take a very warm t lo'e indcccl lo survive in one of ,'1 e tnefilres even wilh the I 'tjiove 01 Love." Winlor before I1 si i went lo the Folics Bergares in Parir;. The place was \vholly I u hi licrl and like a refrigeration I1 J it Tlio spectators wore over- scarves and gloves — and hivurcd. The unioi-lunate ac- and ladies of J OL i ;iu; 01 Hand, he I who followed the tradition of chorus, activity ifv the grain marKets. The CEA report said that while thoii! is "a vv.dc v'aiiety" of ways to do it. most of Ihe deals inve:;li- one of ihc iollowing profits from ih° which Ihcy are subsequent year when tax rates may be lower or Ine tractor's income is reduced. "(2) To convert profits from long-term capital net gains, iax- abie at a IOW;M' rale. "(3) To convert an actually realized profit into the appearance oi' a net loss for tax purposes." nvict Mokes President Truman has akecl Congress for legislation to help curb speculative trading in grain and follon on the ground that it is a factor in Ihe high cost of living. R W^^M, N n ^ ( Anderson's blast came while ^W8 W v§ B S fcaLa 13 i :ongressional committees were icaring administration and opposition arguments on such controls. Dfficials of the grain exchanges have entered a vigorous denial that spcculalion has caused commodities lo soar, blaming inslead gov- crnmcnl purchases for shipment abroad. Legislation sought by the administration would permit the Agriculture Department's Commodity Exchange Administration (CEA) lo fix margins on speculative transactions. The margin is the amount of money a trader must deposit with|U."s. Medieai'cenior m ^,,,11,— his broker to hold commodity fu-' field, Mo., while servinp a six year lure conlracls. In the case of itoim for violation of the Dyer act. landing or taking off—I just pulled the stick and up she went."" (Medical center records at Springfield showed that Mclntosh nati no flight training,.but that in 1948 he stole a plane in Indiana while AWOL from the army and flew it. successfully.) Mclntosh said he amused him- sclf during part cf his flight in ihe Madison county jail today. He spent a large portion of the night under questioning by the FBI especially in relation to the possible whereabouts of the other escaped prisoners. Meanwhile, no trace had been found of Ihe remaining prisoners since three of them terrorized a farm family with a home-made ,. . . - • .. . --- ---•? - kniHe and a pitchfork Tuesday light plane by diving al boats he j night, beiore fleeing in a neighbor's saw on che rivers. | ca ,. "I was Mill lost and just flying The three were identified from around," his story contnucd, photographs as William McClellan, "when I ran out of fuel between 1 23, of Cumberland, Md., Edward Selmcr (Tenn.) and Jack's creek. Elsbury, 21, of Marianna, Pa., and r.- . I landed on a iarm and the plane ground-looped and crashed. I crawled out o£ the plane and hitchhiked to Jackson. I must have hurt my Icfl leg." Mclntosh was being held at the Charles R. Maley, 24, cf Springfield Ohio. Elsbury was serving a seven- year sentence for conspiracy and attempting lo escape i'rom a U. S. Marshal at Columbus, Ohio, Jackson, Tenn., Dec. •! — (/P) — Undaunted by a crash landing in a stolen plane, a "potentially dangerous" lederal convict • fell into the hands of the law last night. Sheriff Tom Lewis reported, as he prepared to lake oi'l in a second plane. Sheriff Lewis identified the -nnn as 24-year-old Charles Lee McIntosh, who escaped Monday :iight wilh four companions frojn Ihe at erain. lr>e margin requirement is one-third of the price of the gra;n. The markets Ihemselves now set the margin. None of the others has been cap- lured. Lewis said Ihe slight, dark l haired Mclntosh unfolded a fabu- In a formal statement issued last ileus saga ot untutored Hying, a might, Anderson said a CEA in-] casual landing for iuel. and of ,-liv- vcstigation of commodity iutures I ing at boats on the Mississippi and accounts disclosed the trading Tennessee rivers, practices which could bo used 1'or | Mclnlosh was ssippi a rrcstcd iv.i,n,to v,mi_n uuum ue usea :cor | ivicimosn was arrested as a purpose of postponing, reduc-j suspicious 'character aftor nis pres- , or even completely avoiding, ence at a Jackson land : ng 'i'ield ing payment of income taxes. In in an accompanying report, the; said. CEA said there is evidence -ihere'i Aft was reported lo officers, vhe" she: iff -, After going "over the ic-'ice,' practices are being used for such j Mclntosh told officers, he became purpose. | separated from his companions and Neither Andersen nor CE A.) spent cue night freedom in alternated to say whether the deals corn shuck. actually violated income fax laws. < Wednesday morning, he ;;aid <ic The secretary did stale, however, hitch-hiked to S p r i n » i i thai his department is taking s lo urcs as are possible under Ihe Commodity Exchange Act.' steps | "climbed into a plane and started "iniliate such corrective mcas-|it up and look - off. JiX nainly a smile, were ch the cold. literally But lo get to our muttons, Suggesting that additional legislation may be necessary, Anderson said some aspects of the problem will need the consideration of ther branches of the government and o£ house. Th Congress. A CEA official who Ions of He said he was .'leading for his home at Daytcn, Ohio. "I flew up to Murray. Ky.. and ran out cf gasoline," the ' sheriff quoted Mclntosh. "and landed in a cotton field clos Jone'Sboro Due _ —(1 —M i Leon Brown said Ird v i i T ' i ard Jones, 17, was shot in. the le hand by Deputy >hc 1C D V! son last night when the youth, bi away and ran after beini; arrested Sheriff Brown said Jones w: ill 4' lid t i i id 111 I I L d i c i\I L m; 'ill •} \ ) u L leetiuii union on pour/ in mr a t llv-C il e Englishman says: The worst i 1.1 to ceinc for France. The m c r wilh all its hardships is go- n t) strin morale to Ihc limit. And Ihe general public mosl cer- I i nn is going lo assess the. blame I to jis siai'ering on somebody. Thus i i i osition is full ol dynamite po- lilie ily. II i-i fact is recognized by all •ml tical parties. For example,' i eieral diaries Do Gaulle, the i I are head of his new "People's | 1'J-'11\" parly, is said to be wary taking over before spring, that i tier Ihe country has passed I no u-Ui Ihe dangerous winter nonius. j By Ihe same token, the slrategy t tne Communial parly, which is j L J H! to gel control of the govcrn- i cil is to push the general into I 1 iwc.' immediately, wan the idea '.hat he couldn't survive the trials I \ iter. The Reds, while bent on i ul m, prefer first to break Dei duiile—Their most powerful en- i ni — and then take; over when I1 warmth of spring has soflencd, t IL bitterness of the people. However, present signs are that t i Communist slrategy will be ) u to a hard test, because a large i. tun oC Ihe public already is as- u g the blame for the country's 1 iijntinenl against the reds. The ulIt ling of winter may well add i I i s feeling. 3 a farm ave me ten gcil- — ....,., ~ -. ....._.. v^ii uiiJ j. |p LI t IL 111 tnG asked that he not be quoted said plane and took off again. other "I didn't have a bit of trouble Anderson's reference to howsn< SPONSORED BY HOPE K!Y/AMiS CLUB d Sentinel. 2 appoinirncnts were an- od hero at a meeting of Ihe isas Chapter, OES. •i, —new postwar suds sensation !—safer than the mildest soap for fine fabrics! — cuts dishwashing time in half! "V**** r 1 d Dec. L — (IF) — ,o Calialu-.n, 39. has been i il Hot Springs police chief by )r Karl Ricks. Italian served as deputy sheriff i kiol January. tii Cahahan's appointment, 1 R i is subject lo oily council con- i M ;i.,n, Milford Sanders, a mem- i i i Ihe- police dcparlmenl, has i acting chief. 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Washburn— Music Critic Flcrt Words Lead to Sharp Notes When Miss Margaret Truman sang m Des Moines, Iowa the music critic of the Des Moines Register reported her program was u. reminiscent of lyceum days, •"abounding in tidbits and with not a serious art song to be heard save a trifle from the pen of •Haydn." tu Th , at ! s courf ieeous writing about the lady whose father is president of the United States, and the critic may know what he's talking about But it isn't half as courageous as something I wrote one time— ab 't kneW absolutel X nothing After World War I your corres- ppndent was in Oberlin college, attached in his spare time to the college newspaper. Now it was the custom for young reporters to take whatever assignment the upperclassman city editor handed out. In Oberlin, Ohio, there is also the very fine Warner Conservatory of Music, and such was the influence ot the conservatory that Oberlin college itself boasted a famous Glee club. What I am getting at is—the city editor ordered me to attend g the opening Glee club concert of " the season and write the review I knowing nothing about the technical aspects of sharps and flats, hung around some of the professors most of the evening—and in the course of events I borrowed a phrase for tomorrow's review I wrote that the glee club's program was "rather ambitious." After the paperwcame out there was a darkening of the office door and six very tall and stern looking uppcrclassmen from the Glee club asked me pointedly: "What do you ? mean—'ambitious'?" Pal, you tell 'em. * * * BY JAMES THRASHER Realistic Assistance ' The first specific plan for repayment of American aid to Europe that we have seen has been proposed by the House Select Committee on Foreign Aid. The group recommends "a systematic review of world resources." It suggests -as an example, a deal in which the British government might give the United States access xo Labrador iron ore and British oil in Venzueia, and the French government might do the same with chrome and nickel deposits in New Caledonia. Such an arrangement, of course, would not even approximate a full payment for American help No one can expect payment of that sort any more oan in the case of Lcnd-Lease—ana the ERP is essentially peacetime'Lehd-Lease. A£ » the same time, as the House Com- mittce points out, "we are pouring out our own resources to aid these countries repayment through stockpiling or participation is only a fair return." Obviously it would be shortsighted foolishness to ask that the countries receiving aid dip into mineral and other physical resources already meager in order to repay us. Yet there may be new, abundant or incompletely developed resources in colonial or British Com, monwealth territories which might be turned over to the American government without increasing the hardships of the countries seeking There is scant hope of any dollar repayment under the Marshall i Jan. aut the American people can replace dollars, though the task will not be easy. They cannot replace natural resources that are given as part of the European aid Any suggestion that this country , be compensated for the loss of natural resources will probably raise a cry of "Uncle Shylock" in some quarters. But it is safe to assume ttiat the criticism won't come •f om r ? s P°nsible quarters. At least it shouldn't. For just as it is freely admitted that the American people are going to help Europe because of enlightened self-interest, as well as compassion, so it should also be admitted that Europe's affection for us depends on our a- binty and willingness to help If the ERP cannot be put'on a ) business basis, it can at least be put on a realistic one. We hear less talk today about America's debt to England for standing alone in the precarious year after Dunkirk. It would be well if it never were heard again. The English did not stand alone—for which eternal praise to them—but they did it to defend their country and its insti- utions, their families and themselves. They didn't fight with their backs to the wall to preserve continental America unscathed, even though that was one fortunate re- suit of their brave stand. This country was lucky, but so were its allies. Without full production, unhampered by bombings, T e strengthening bloodstream of L,end-Lease would not have flowed and victory might have been lost' America contributed much of her natural wealth to that bloodstream and she continues to do so today Too Great depletion of that that wealth can seriously delay Europe's recovery. American citizens and their gov- ernmcnt can be humanitarians without being sentimentalists. It is to the free world's advantage that we look to our own future strength even as we give of our present strength io assist others. Hope 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 45 Star ot Hop* lift; Prm 1M7, Consolldattd January It, 1»2» HOPE, ARKANSAS; FRIDAY, DECEMBER s, 1947 Solon Proposes Huge Cut in Europe Aid Bill By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAT Washington, Dec. 5—(#>)—A proposal the House cut the administration's $597,000,000 emergency foreign-aid program to ?300,000,000 came today from Ren. Jonkman (R-Mich). ~. Jonkman announced he will offer a formal amendment to that effect when the aid bill, now being debated by the House, is opened to amendments next Monday. In a speech prepared for House delivery. Jonkman contended the State Department has overestimated the needs of Italy, Austria and France. He said the administration's estimates were based on "haphazard facts." The Senate has passed a $597 000,000 bill for aid to the three European countries, as asked by President Truman. The measure before the House, drafted by its Foreign Affairs £?S 1 £UJ. ttee ' P r °P° ses total aid of $590,000,000 and contemplates that $60,000,000 of that amount would go to China. Chances the administration will get House approval for anywhere near the amount it desires were dimmed further by the attitude of Rep. Taber (R-NY). He said the $597,000,000 asked is "too liberal." Taber is chairman of the House Appropriations Committee and as such wields powerful influence on the amount of funds voted by the House for any purpose. His committee will begin work next week on appropriations bills to back up whatever winter relief program many eventually Congress. be approved by All Arkansas Tax Sources Are Being Tapped - Sees Meet for Better Distribution — ———.n Government Workers of France Strike Bv MEL MOST Paris, Dec. 5 — (£>)—The French Government, harried by crippling, Communist-hatched work stoppages, ran headon into another strike today when government em- ployes began walking off ihe ;iob. The first immediate effect was to blackout electric power, halting factories, stopping'the subways and choking off communications. Sailors and mobile guards moved into -m— vi By JIM THOMASON Little Rock, Dec. 5 tually all possible tax sources Arkansas are being tapped bt there is a need for better distribi tion of taxes, the research burea i of the Arkansas Public Expend tures Council reported today. "There is not a single tax ~ major revenue possibilitites thai Arkansas does not now levy, and most minor tax sources also are utilized," it was said in a 180-page report on the bureau's study of the state's tax system. i The report was to be presented to the council's board of directors meeting here at noon today. The report and the board's recommendations for action will be submitted at the annual meeting of the council here tonight. : ..-.& The study was launched nearlw. two years ago by Steve Stahl, fwht preceded Sam Hays as APEC.-,' director, and researchers made 'a detailed analysis of all phases' q!f available said. to the public soon; Hays the power houses at once and got!the state's tax system. Printed some of the generators going copies of the report will be rhadfe again, but Paris remained badly —-"- * . .. . . — - J= crippled. The Council of the Republic, the unper chamber of Frances legislature, was summoned to ratify the drastic anti-strike, anti-sabotage legislation passed yesterday by the National house. Assembly, the lower The new law is aimed at breaking strikes which have idled more than 2,000,000 three weeks. workers for almost Police opened an investigation of a bombing late last night at the home of Communist Leader Maurice Thorez in suburban Choisy-Le- Roi. A grenade exploded beside the house tout Thorez was out of the city and there was only slight dam As the House went on with general debate, Rep, Mason (R-H1) assailed the administration's entire foreign policy. He said he will oppose the proposed Marshall long- range program for European recovery, but favors emergency aid to elieve actual distress in Europe. warning back to policies of the late President Roosevelt, Mason declared "the mess in Europe today is largely of our own making" and "stems irom the appeasement policy of the 'indispensable man' who headed this nation ior thirteen long years and directed our foreign relations during that time." The Marshall plan, Mason asserted, calls for the United States 'P.,' 'bleed, itself white to. ...furnish meblood to a patient who persists in following a course that continually saps his strength." In support of the bill, Rep. Javits (R-NYj told the House that "failure to enact it will result in communism taking over by force the governments of France and Italy this winter." He denied the measure would "uleed this country white," saying the maximum wheat shipments for relief will not exceed 60,000,000 bushels while the present voluntary conservation program already has saved 100,000,000 bushels. Rep. Lyle (D-Tex) urged passage of the bill and said he deplored any mood of fear on the part of Congress. "What the rest of the world needs is a spark of the spirit that has made America great," he said. "We have perhaps the greatest opportunity ot history— to spend not cold dollars, but a gift ot friendship to these people." Taber would not say how much " " age. No one was hurt. Today's power failure was the second in Paris this week. Police cleared sitdown strikers from six Conlinued on Page Two • : O Realty Branch Office Opened in Hope A branch office of Slrout Realty, Inc., has been opened in Hope, it was announced today by Jay Moody, 220 S. Pine Street on Highway 67. The Strout organization started operations in 1900 .and has since extended activities to -nationwide of offices Over 80,000 scope with hundreds. from coast to coast. sales have been transacted through handled by the Strout offices. Territory to be too liberal" no considers the ad- 1 ntrat ° 1Srest Hope branch will cover a radius of approximately 15 miles, allowing owners of real property in this district to avail themselves of Strout' services for securing buyers. Discounts Buying Spree in Russia London, Dec. 5 — (fP)— Citizens of the Soviet Union may be on a buying spree — as American reports said — but any idea of an economic crisis in the Soviet Union Principal defect found by the tax study is "the maldistribution of tax sources between the state 'and its local governments." • v ;• .-...,. It was found that'"total state and, local revenues per $100 of taxpayer income is only slightly lower in Arkansas than southern state" in but the average "the need is laws. Noable not more or new revenues so much as better distribution and better administration of the present tasf among the weaknesses found was the "demoralization of the property tax administration." In a study of nearly 2,000 transfers of property in 22 counties, it was found the average ratio'of assessed value to market value ranged from as low as 11.. percent in one county to 28 percent iti-an- other. Individual properties had differences ranging from no assess? ment at all to 400 percent of the! sale price. ; •• This inconsistency in the 'assess mcnt of property taxes is blamed by the report for "having: led to serious financial insufficiency, since that tax is traditionally the principal support for local government." ' °- ••!;'. The second major cause of "impoverishment of local governments can be traced, to x x the tendency on the part of the general assembly to withhold from the localunits the power to finance themselves/ forcing the , cities, schools -and counties- to rely, .oh .theliumisWiCt'! able generosity of the general assembly." , > The report endorsed a suggestion that the state get but of the Marshall Asks for Settlement on Germany London, Dec. 5 — (#>)—Secf-ctary of State Marshall urged the Foreign Ministers council today "drop generalities" and "try to to find out what each delegation really has in mind" for settling peace te^'iis with Germany. Marshall attacked Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov's almost daily demands for quick creation of a central German government and declared: "Any German! government called upon to administer a Germany divided as it is today by the policies of the occupying powers would be a.sham and a delusion." .Marshall led off today's council -'- (NEA)--Meons Newspaper EntSrpf l<n Ait'n. Thomas Describes Clark's List of UnAmerican Groups in U. S. 'Utterly Partial' By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL Washington, Dec. 5 — (f?) —Chairman J. Parnell Thomas (R-NJ) of the House committee on UnAmeri can activities today described as "utterly farcial" the list of some 80 organizations labeled by Attorney General Clark as subversive or otherwise suspedt. "If the attorney General can't do any better than this," Thomas told a repoter; "the committee on unAmerican activities will supply a list that: will just put his to shame. There' are hundreds of Communist and Communist front organizations:.; alone. Clark got out his list last night It named, among others, the Communist party, the German-American bund, the, Ku Klux Klan, Col- discussion on Germany's economic ! u mb ians, /American Youth ' Con... . -- — . _ -, —..^ u •wv.wiiviinv; future and his prepared statement of 1,000-words'Was handed to reporters shortly after the meeting convened. .His declaration evidently marked ine beginning of the long expected American effort here to. determnine whether there are solid chances for agreement ;on the future of Germany, at this- conference. "The situation in .Germany is a real one,": he declared. "it urgently requires now — without delay — four-power decisions on several specific fundamental matters of substance. I ask for action on these points in order,to end the present division on Germany " The United States, Marshall declared, favors "the establishment of a provisional government at the earliest possible moment but we regard it as dangerous to the security of the Allied nations and to the peace of the world as well as cruelly misleading to the Germans themselves to pretent that mere setting up. of a central German government would result iri healing the division."of Germany." Good Neighbor Day Proclaimed by Legion -.Community-wide observance of Qood Neighbor Day, December 7, i? S^ing encouraged by the Leslie Huddleston Post of the American Legion, -it was announced by Post Hacry, Hawthorne. v. ' "if-* It -*. — -..-.. —i >pv«*7 ., **u »» bllWi JJCi ^ National Commander James F 0 Neil asked Legionnaires throughout .the nation to turn the seventh . - , anniversary of the attack on Pearl a constitu- '• Harbor into, a "Good Neighbor sia^tf-jsswra: j»r^sas,. i syrffi erty tax field and said lebts lecis that official designation in 69-nf tQ col- Arkansas and calling upon all cit- b9.3 of its general revenues izens to join the Legion in the nW type as an identifiable amount in the purchase price of commodities. Noting the amount of state aid kansas . to "visit "his "nei7h hor "nn appropriated for local governments this J -' * -• neighbor on m the 1947-48 fiscal year — $30, 868,000 - is nearly double the amount for 1946, the Cl "Slate aid is too often upon as 'easy money', and, al- Ihough local citizens pay the state ine proclamation asked ''veterans and -all other citizens of Aras. to visit his neighbor on date for a discussion of mutual problems, aims and ambitions r<,™ t ^ a , nd to n ^ ake the American hand- report de- 1 clasp a stronger tie .in every com. munity and a looked tional unity " The 000,000. But he a'dded that he intends to develop "fool proof figures" to justify his position when ine appropriation bill reaches the House floor ten days or so hence. "I am going to find out," he told newsmen, "just how mucy money can be spent effectively on this emergency program. 1 will have plain figures on just how much in the way of food and other supplies we can afford to send abroad. Ihere is no point in appropriating more money than can De spent." Blevins Woman Gets Letter of •reciation ,. |is completely discounted by re- Appi Positive proof that CARE (Cooperative for American Remittances to Europe) is doing a worthy job was indicated by two letters received by Mrs. Aubrey Bonds of Blevins from a resident of Vienna, Austria that received packages from the Hempstead county resi- Eugenie whose address is dent. Mixa sponsible diplomatic informants here. The U. S. Slate Department's Voice of America Radio" broad cast in 23 languages from Washington said Wednesday night that a wave of "panic buying" in the U.b.S.R. had been touched off by widespread rumors of prospective price increases and devaluation of the Russian ruble. Reports reaching London from sources familiar with conditions in side the Soviet Union bear out the Washington report thai a buying spree is under way. They also concur that the efforts of individual Russians to convert ruoles into goods ranging from clothing to fine China results from a flood of rumors in Moscow that Russian currency is about to be or ' - • devalued issue. According to the best lirmer link " in na ' pointed out is gone when revenues are secured from the state." A.nother objection to state aid was that some local units do not need assistance but "are furnished funds x x regardless of need, in accordance with a rigid statutory formula. It also said "inefficient and tin proclamation this is the the .opening attack of World War II that December 7 had come on Sunday. At no time in history is the unification of the American people more sorely needed to win the peace, the proclamation said. Legionnaires throughout the nation will spearhead the observance ,. this year. Such visits will en- economical local units tend to be courage closer friendship between suosidized and perpetuated 'by stale neighbors and bring about unity mn,-» i;i, U1 i leco * nomical services are' of purpose insofar as national mote likely to persist when the problems are concerned, the Le- contmued on Page Two I gion announcement said. In.Twentieth Drive to Wipe Out Privileged Classes the Hermit Has Been Overlooked By HAL BOYLE New York — (/P)— i n the great replaced with a new ^ag^aVs'rarescapcd^gls^aUve informa- I am speaking of hermits. ton available here, however buying splurge would not necessar- indicate a state economic crisis, of panic although Helen Keiier May Return to Japan ™: Dcc ' 5 — (!P} ~ General MacArthtir has given Helen Keller permission to return to Japan next summer to continue her WOI-K among Ihe deaf, dumb and blind which was interrupted 10 years ago by the war with China. MacArlhur approved clearance for a two and a half-month visit late next summer after Miss Keller made application through the Stale Department. jWien, X; Burgergasse 22; 2. Ltiege 4/15, Osterreich, Auslria received i packages which Mrs. Bonds senl ; to needy persons of Europe Ihrough CARE. Tne organization sends out packages which contains 21.5 Ibs. of highly nutritious food (40,963 calories i, and a woolen package will provide a suit or coal for an adult, two suils for children, Iwo ail-wool blankets, 2 pairs of heels and soies, pair 01 scissors, needles, thread, pins, yarn, thimble and comb. Each package cost only ijilU. Many Hempsteao. citizens would like lo contribute and can do so by sending $10-to CARE; Co-operative for American Remittances to Europe, Inc., 50 Broad Si., New i York, 4. It is a non-profit orgam- zalion and approved by Ihe government. For each $10 a package , will be sent lo some needy person in one of 14 European nations. You have only -to designate the nation of your choice, if CAKE cannot deliver your package your money will be refunded. might reflect popular nervousness and an unsteady public confidence. Such rumors have cropped up be fore in Moscow. There was whispered talk about currency during the Council of Foreign Ministers meeting there last .spring •— talk of a possible change in foreign exchange yaluaton. This lime Ihe rumors appear to have had a greater effect on the population. Whether they are true ? r f! 01 ~ whether any change actually has been planned in iur- rency — re-mains the secret of the Kremlin until and if it is ready to act. Body of McCaskill Seaman to Be Returned Home The body of Minn; S2c, who died Feb. __ Lcyte while trying lo save a companion from drowning, will be buried al McCaskill when il is relurncd R. Ball. 1944 al lo the U.S.. His parents. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ball of McCaskill and wife, Mrs. Mmuard R. Ball were notified by the government thai his body would to U.S. Besides his be relumed parents and wife, he is survived by three children, Manic Jean Rowland and Brenda. Congress should get after these'acorn- munching life dodgers. The banker and the employer class claim the New Deal blackjacked them. Labor says it now is Sftting lumps on the skull from the Taft-Hartley act. Nurses complain they are overworked, schoolteachers Crumble they are underpaid. Hollywood thinks it is being persecuted, housewives moan no body appreciates them. High prices have put us all through the wringer. It has been a rough century for every class except the hermits. How long are we going to let these fugitives from life's disorder run wild in the woods, laughing and scratching themselves and evading all responsibility? Whey should the rest of us walk the treadmill of the commonplace, wearing callouses on our brains figuring out. ways to pay the butcher, the baker and the candlestick manufacturer? Why, indeed, when escapees from this routine are allowed to roam about the underbrush, frightening the rabbits and confusing innocent squirrels, and with no worry except what bush their next berry is coming from! The contrast between the common man's thralldom and the her- !Y"ll1 **; f »*»«r}(-i r»i i \^-frm 4<->*-.,. *1 V»uci« ion poll, or go to cocktail parties, the wind fans them free for nothing, a stream is up their mirror, 'ne moon their lamp. . The cricket serenades them with its rusty-sweet fiddle, one small tune in nature's endless music. And the wood thrush never bores them gres, American: Youth for Democracy, the Civil,: Rights Congress, the joint anti-Eascist refugee committee and :the&now disbanded Hoi ly wood''writers^ mobilization for de- tense... ,•'•:'• '••'.•':' 1 ii- ; - ; /;'..••' • The list is;:tot be used in check ing on the loyalty of government workers. It was relayed to heads of all government agencies by Scth W. Richardson, chairman of the administration's (loyalty ' r e v i e w board! '-' The attorney:general said the list is not "complete or final" and may be .expanded as investigations war rant the addition of other organizations. In a letter to Richardson transmitting the list, Clark said that as President Truman has pointed out, "It is entirely possible" that many persons belonging to such organizations mas' be loyal to this country; that "membership in, affiliation with or sympathetic association with, any organization designated is simply ,. one piece of evidence which may or may not be helpful in arriving at a conclusion as to tne action which is to be taken in a particular case." Richardson stressed the same point in sending the names on to the various government agencies. While declaring that Clark's list "might be asserted: a good start," Thomas "This list affords me the opportunity to again cgll on the attorney general to show that he is sincere in fighting communism by enforc- Continued on Page Two Local Man Is Member of Touring Party Hot Springs, Dec. 5 — (pecial) - A party of twenty four business and professional men headed by Cecil W.Cupp of Arkadelphia, returned Thursday afternoon from a trip to the naval air training bases at Pensacola, Fla., where they were guests of the navy on an inspection of the navy base there and a trip on the aircraft carrier Sal- pan in the gulf where they watched a class of thirty two pilot trainees make their first take-off and landing tests from the -carrier. The party left Little Rock by navy planes Tuesday noon. And after a sight seeing tour of the facilities there were the guests of r ._. .„ Rear Admiral F. D. Wagner, chief .pearance here for arraignment of all naval air training in the land subsequertt trial alriut " menl United Slates, at a dinner at the officers club! After dinner the party was taken aboard the Saipan as guests of Captain Robert W, Morse commanding officer, Tuesday night, Wednesday and Wednesday night, inspect- ng the ship and witnessing air training, radar and gunnery practice. The entire party were very enthusiastic over what they had seen and the courtesies extended them, and before leaving left a substantial gift with the chaplain for .he personnel of the Saipan. Federal Jury Indicts Writers for Contempt Washington, Dec. 5 — (IF)— Ten movie writers, producers and di rectors today were indicted for contempt of Congress in refusing to say at a communism-in-Hollywood investigation whether they n 'e or have been Communists. The 10 now must stand trial to determine their guilt or annocence Those named in separate indict ments returned by a federal grand jury, are Albert Maltz, Walton Trumbo, Samuel Ornitz. John Howard Lawson, Ring Lardner, Jr., Herbert Biberman, Robert Adrian ? C S U t , Lcst er Cole, Alvah Bessie, and Edward Dmytryk. Eight of them also were indicted on an additional count alleging they refused to say whether or not they belong to the Screen Writers C»uild. All 10 had declined to answer specific questions about Commu nist affiliations during hearings held by the House Committee on Unamerican activities in October They contended that the commit tee was violating their constitutional rights by inquiring into ther po- Itcal bclefs, Dmytryk is a motion picture director, Biberman a director-producer, Scott a writer-producer, nd the othes ae scenaio writers. Dmylryk and Scott recently were dismissed by R-K-O studio, Lardner by 20th Century-Fox, and Cole and Trumbo by Metro-Goldwyn- Mayer. The others have no regular studio contracts, u A *, the request °* the committee, headed by Rep. Thomas (R-NJ), the House overwhelmingly voted contempt citations against the 10 on Nov. 24. The citations then were lurned over to U. S. Attorney George Morris Fay for submission to the grand jury. ^ t The maximum penalty on, con- c i I ,°£ for eacn count of contempt is $1,000 fine and a year Kjafl. The minimum is $100 and 'a one month jail term. Separate, trials are expected to be held ior each of the 10 defendants. 1 Those named -ip a for refusing to say whether they belong to the Screen Writers Guild were Maltz, Trumbo,-Ornitz, Lardner, Biberman, Scott, Cole and Bessie. Lawson and Dymtryk were indicted on only the one count alleging they refused to say whether they were Communists. The indictments said that the two questions concerning affiliation with the Communist party and the Writers Guild were pertinent to the committee investigation of communism in Hollywood. The U, S. attorney's office said it liKely will ask Federal Judge David A. Pine to set Dec. 19 or Jan. 2 as date 'for arraignment of the 10 here. . Assistant U. S. Attorney William mtz said bench warrants are expected to be Issued for arrests ot the 10 in Hollywood. He added they Leave Hundreds Hurl 6y JOSEPH'C. GOODWIN' 1 Jerusalem, Dec. 5 — (/PH- " b KrA ra . b . attack , °n the Jewil of Tel Aviv broke the Mo bath calm shortly after 1 ,.„„„,. day arid plunged Palestine ,jhto fourth day of f&hting in which, persons, 21 of them Jews, ^ha been killed. - '•,»( Hundreds were amon* ''* u ti wounded. Damage mounted ./ifi the millions. * ' Arab mobs struck at the yah and Zablawi quarters <.^ t * Aviv a, few minutes after M6SK congregations streamed .' mosques in neighboring Jaffa'. Hatikvah, th! first target?' raked by gunfire which was' turned by Hagana, ' the J« underground defense force. Jew was known dead arfd ai was wounded. * • t . Five minutes later, shots star* potiring into the Zablawi qu^i homes of Jewish ex-serviciemen^ An Arab was reported unofficii ly to have been beaten to death Jews, who found him carrying bomb on the Moghrabi Square the center of Tel ^Aviv. Ano;" Arab was reported killed "" bomb tossed by Jews* .iir.._ „_ Rarage at Haifa during the>ttfori ing. ^ *• •>' ,v-i v« T « , , Jaffa-Tel Aviv border area' salem appeared lor the most pa, quiet. Reports fronvNatanjfa, •' on' the coastal plain where Jewisn ftet tlements lie next to Arab villages said Arabs were returning to W0r after a three-day strike and werel not demonstratihg. British troops still were- posts throughout Palestine.!, A-i. TT A K A «. T *_i_ '* t-i» At Haifa, a Jewish , ploye of the Btfish Army,:.j.. Weisbrot, was felled by macl gun fire while,attempting ""'" two men of "unknown ria ^ Who entered x an' .office de rnoriey. Another ma peace, _„. lifcfe $cene „ and deploying **' jiJ^Z' " '" Submit Ow •i,., *«A, _ . . . ;' vt'ifiSU GOP LEADERS - , Washington, Dec. «5 Prodded by their freshmen,'! leagues, Republican leaders r I before the Senate GOP Policy imittep today a roughlyout •*'-- program* aimed . will be given an opportunity to post bond to guarantee their ap- : 1 -o • • • Christian Churches Hold Training Series Churches of Arka- Prescott, and Hope aie „ jointly in a XoscliGr Personnel of the party"was, Ce Trai . nln e Sch °°l f °r two weeks; cil W. Cupp, chairman, Arkadel- meeting on Monday, Wednesday, phia; Lamar Williamson, Monticel ?" d P " d ?. y nights of each week, the orcanlzation 'arfnntpH"~n r o: Nels Barnelt, Batesville; Her.1 Wm - p - Hardegree, pastor of the H 16 or eantzati9n, adopted a r- bert Thomas, Fayetteville; H. F, i Christian Church of Hope, is the marily at stopping prices voluntary agreements. Chairman Taft (R.Ohio) _„„ porters the policy group would ,~- sider suggestions made at "-'ar earlier conference of Senate' an"c House leaders. The idea is to draf Republican < counterproposals President Truman's 10-poInt quest for action to curb the of living, "We will have a program i.,.,-,, can get a general agreement! amnn^ tha RnrmKll/ianc. » 4k A nt.iW^l among the Republicans, senatpr said. He added the Ohiol that the party members in both Houses,, will get a crack at the auggestioris% before any statement is issued.V/" 1 Chairman Wolcott (RMich) '' the House Banking Committee Continued on Page Two r —i o _ Nashville Man Endorsed forAEAOffii , . , , Trotter, Pinebluff; C. E. Crossland, Dean of the School. Each teacher Little Rock; W. C. Brewster, i attending the school will secure Magnolia; Louis Hurley, El Dora- two credits on completion of the do; Ed Belshe, Round Pond; A. R. | courses offered toward a first kelson, Little Rock; Avantus certificate pf progress. The follow- Green. Litlle Rock, D. J. MacFad- ing teachers and officers, of the yen, Little Rock; Horace Cabe, | local Christian Church are jn at- jrurdon; W. I. Walton, Arkadel- tendance: George Dodds, Miss In a meeting here last m'ghfv'c Southwest Arkansas Schooling ' tion endorsing ' Cecil, Howard County TT»J. AI i * a "°" al ?hia; Charles Albert Graves, Jonesboro; I Dorothy Dodds, Mrs. Ernest Gra. . Karr Shan- ham, Mr. and Mrs, R, L. Ponder, non, Little Rock; Howard Stebbms Mis. Dewey Camp, Mrs. Robert Stuck. Hope; t , The group also called on evt teacher in the district, cornpoi of 8 counties, to cast Ballots. _>F lowing a business discussion, JtJbj group adjrned, - <<.<S with the mouldy preamble: "Stop I Jr., Little Rock; D. D. McBrien, j Rider Mrs. Al Park Mrs Odell me if you've heard this one." He Arkadelphia; J. W. Hull, Russell-' Luck, Mrs. Orville Oglesby, Mrs. JUSt ODpn« hto email hpnlf nnH Intc vHlo* Hnl nniifliis T^nvpttp\rillQ» m: T^ u«: 1 »«._ _Jj iur just opens his small beak and lets go, pouring joy from a feathered container. The possibility of a third world war never ploughs furrows in the brows of hermits, because the bulletins on the start of the second world war never reached them, they think a night club is something you keep handy to throw at a hoot owl. They can whittle all morning, and if their backs itch they can rub against a shaggy oak tree all afternoon. They can pick their teeth in public and the deer won't complain. .freedom is a fine friendly thing, but hermits have too much of it. ville; Hal Douglas, Fayetteville; dine' Franks, and Mr. and Mrs! J. F. Stuckey, Lepanto. L. A. Haven, Forrest City; and Clyde E, Palmer. of our whole social order. Hermits have had it too easy for too long. They don't have to pay income taxes, wait on street corners for their wives, fawn on bosses, shave, take sass from children, stand still for a public opin- respectability, make them wear neckties, convince them they need shoes, shame them for having no bank accounts. They must be Iprced back to matrimony, parenthood, the use of the ballot, crowded buses, and the monotony of the daily task that must be done on the scheduled hour. . Yes, hermits must bt bent to the iron discipline of modern life, for at stake is civilization itself. Otherwise, left free, the example set by these feckless fellows may cause all brooding mankind some gay day to masse P.l.ay and njaiu hobky run. fiom duty en laughing and scratching, back into the woods forever, Hermits must be harnessed! Mrs. T. E. Bowden, Aged 43, Dies in Local Hospital Mrs. Elizabeth Laurella Bowden, aged 43, died early today in a local nospital. She had lived in Hope since February. She is survived by her husband, Thomas E. Bowden, her mother, Mrs. E. M. Hora of Vancouver. British Columbia, a brother, James W. Hora of Vancouver, B.C. and the trading pit and chased out Ihe a sister, Mrs. Vernon Murchison of operators, temporarily halting bus- Cultus Lake, B.C. iness. Police cleared the floor. | Funeral arrangements are in- Spokesmen for the Bank of Italy complete. in Rome said no new factors had arisen to cause the break. The drop in prices of slocks has been under way in Milan and Rome for several days, and the position of speculators holding for higher prices has become Stock Drop Brings Rioting Mob on Italy Exchange Milan, Italy, Dec. 5 —(/P)—Stocks plummeted in Milan today, touching off a riot by a mob which stormed the slock exchange. Small traders, apparently panic- Wm. P, Hsrdegree. ULU nerrmts have too much or it. stricken over the prospect of paper British Columbia, a brotl we ve got to starch them back to i losses of millions of lire, invaded W. Hora of Vancouver, ' untenable. r'fol School But, Auto Collide Here Eorly Friday h * Hope bruised in their haste to avoid the' 13 * C L U invading traders, who hurled chairs by and overturned anger benches in their Antonio, ' Bonner Streets at Second about 9 a.m. this Major stocks on the Milan ' change tumbled 10 after the opening, . Nob °dy was injured. The per cent soon i car was seriously damaged, 'police investigated. County Gets $20,0: Allotment for School Aid Little Rock, Dec. 5 first allotment of equalizing portation aid to local school tncts was made today by the/a educaion department, Corn, sioner Ralph B. Jones annguru Today's allotment amounts ' 413,568. Total aid for the year!' be $3,063,443 as compared witfi^l 614,589 for the W6-47 year, • *.„ The transportation aid is aliot&a upon a basis the total das - v *^ a transportation of 9 disti-f< The allotment today t 5Q percent of the total for; but payment to 73 disty} withuelo pending certificati 1 those districts that they are> ing by the transportation regu Uons x ^ Jones said approximately the 73 districts had made cei tif ication since the vc were written and payment t would be made next week:, < . . „, Today's allotment by coun|ifi$% eludes Arkansas m<J?8 ""— $20,419; Columbia $2Q,719; head $28,356; JFauJkner Garland $19,227; {Jreen.^ Hempfead $30,034; |tt$ ?* il6,303; Jeffersqn, — $27.511; Ouachlta 24,147; Pope r 770; Sebasfiaja *$2fl,W} 866; Union 45,t97; ; ' * ^l*** L '>*tf3 j-g . r^\^ok

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