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IN TODAY'S DAILY PRESS Page No. Classified 18-19-20-21 Comic 22 Editorials 4 Markets, Quotations 23 Middle Peninsula 16 Obituaries 18 Sports .. 13-14-15 Theater, Radio, TV 10 Weather 3 Williamsburg, York County 17 Women's News, Social 6-7 VIRGINIA WEATHER Partly Cloudy Today With Scattered Showers Sbuthwest In Afternoon And Evening, High Around 70 Near Coast, 80 Central And 90 Southwest. Partly Cloudy And Somewhat Warmer Wednesday With Scattered Afternoon Thunder-showers. NEWPORT NEWS-IIA31PTON, 'VIRGINIA HAMPTON EtOABS ftfOUiYBXC; NEWSPAPER VOL LXIV-NO. 115 8Mnd-CIi Pwtao Paid At Ntwpert Newt, Virginia NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA, TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 5, 1959 PRICE: 5c BY CARRIER: 45c per week Dully Sunday copy 01' XS!0 Warren School Heads Snub Almond Critics Foundation Reaffirms Invitation To Governor For Talk To Grads FRONT ROYAL (Directors of the Warren County Educational Foundation unanimously reaffirmed Monday Miss. Body Rap 2 aspect, s in 9 d In . .... .... . . . J if3 v i. Si' J i J their invitation to Gov. Almond to speak at commencement exercises of the Warren County private high school on June 9. The foundation thus rejected THE INTRODUCTION WAS WARM President Eisenhower appears pleased as he shakes hands with Sir Winston Churchill at Washington's National Airport Monday after introducing the visiting British statesman during welcoming ceremonies. Sir Winston is in the U.S. as a personal guest of the President. He will stay at the White 'House during the three-day visit. Court Rules Health Inspectors Can Search Without Warrant WASHINGTON W) The Supreme Court ruled 5-4 Monday that a health inspector may search your home without a warrant. The dissenters said the decision "greatly dilutes the right of privacy which every homeowner had the right to believe was part of our American Heritage. of Justice Frankfurter, author the majority opinion, spoke of the need for maintaining basic minimum standards of community health to prevent the spread of disease, "Time and experience ha forcefully taught that the power to inspect dwelling places ... to treat a specific problem is of indispensable importance, to the maintenance of health," he said. Harry Shuns White House --Even To Meet Winston By ED CREAGH lident Eisenhower since the 1952L. Vu ' WASHINGTON (AP) Harry S.j campaign, sent his regrets whenjchurchillian sally as some Truman won't visit the White! invited to attend a stag dinner The power to inspect private! House he once occupied-even to ?( "jSL.1116 dwellings, f rankfurter said, wouia."c "ls menu oir miuuni be greatly hobbled by a blanket j Churchill. requirement of the safeguards The White House disclosed Mon- necessary for a search for evi-iday that Truman, who has not former British prime minister. Truman confirmed the story. Sir Winston, D. C. Visitor, Chides Monty WASHINGTON (AP) Britain's Sir Winston Churchill arrived Mon day for a three-day visit with President Eisenhower. He refer red to Eisenhower as "One of my comrades of wartime days. The 84-year-old Churchill came from New York aboard Eisenhower's plane, Columbine III. He boarded the Columbine shortly after completing the transatlantic crossing in a British commercial jet. No sooner had Churchill set foot on the National Airport runway than he took an indirect swipe at another of Eisenhower's wartime friends Lord Montgomery. Montgomery recently returned from conferences in Moscow with Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev. During a filmed interview, re leased in this country about the time he was heading for the Soviet Union, Montgomery criticized American leaders, including Eisenhower. Some British newspa pers rapped Montgomery for do- ing this, and he apologized when he returned home. "I always love coming to Amer ica, but I shall not say as most people who are traveling nowadays about the world seem to do say everything I think." Churchill said. Eisenhower, who met Churchill airport, grinned at the 500 a by a "citizens commit- which had requested that roan petition by tee" which the invitation be withdrawn be cause of Almond's support of a legislative program which would allow some public school Integra tion in Virginia. Foundation Chairman Ducan C. Gibb said the directors at a spe cial meeting Monday afternoon decided "there could be no more appropriate method of so honor ing the students than by having the commencement address de livered by the governor, who rep- resents the highest office in the state, A statement by the directors said they regretted that the in vitation to Almond " which was taken solely as a tribute to the students, has been subjected to political interpretation." Almond earlier Monday had wired Gibb offering to withdraw as principal speaker at the graduation exercises of the private, segregated while scnool spon sored by the foundation here. The governor said the directors might cancel their invitation to him without considering "the matter of personal humiliation to me. Monday afternoons special meeting of the directors was called specifically to consider the petition of the "citizens committee" and the governor's offer to withdraw. The committee petition contended that it would be "improper" for Almond to speak at the grad uation because he had let us! See Warren, Page 18, Col. 4 TITAN ROARS OFF A Titan, the Air Force's powerful new "second generation" war rocket, blazes off its launching pad at Cape Canaveral, Fla., Monday on the start of its fourth highly successful flight test in three months. The ICBM's two stages separated for the first time on the short range test. (See story, page 16). SURPRISE INSPECTION U. S. Exhibit Sit Visited By Nikita HZ FBI Issue Its Report From D. C. MOSCOW (AP) Spry and! grounds. The geodesic dome being grinning, Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev paid a surprise inspection visit Monday to the site of this summer's American exposition. It will be opened July 25 by Vice President Richard M. Nixon. Happily joshing the workmen, posing in a steelworker's hat, elamberine briskly over construc tion Diles. Khrushchev spent 45 minutes at the site. He was ac companied by U.S. Ambassador Llewellvn Thompson and Howard Messmore of Flushing, N.Y., the fair's deputy director. Khrushchev looked tanned and healthy after his Black Sea holiday. He fingered the girders of what is to be the exposition hall, examined cement work installed by Soviet workmen, shook hands with Italian steelmen here to install the topwork and gave one workman a big hug. The ambassador got a few hugs from the exuberant Khrushchev too. Khrushchev frequently broke into smiles as he toured the been on friendly terms with Pres- dence of criminal acts In another decision, this one unanimous, the court struck down the contempt conviction of an An-nandale, Va.. printer who refused to answer questions before a state legislative committee investigating racial activities. The printer. David H. Scull, re fused to answer questions about his connection with the National Assn. for Advancement of Colored People, the Fairfax County Council on Human Relations, and other organizations. He had been sentenced to 10 days in jail and fined $500. In striking down Scull's conviction. Justice Black said the pur poses of the inquiry, as announced bv Chairman ..James were unclear, m fact conflicting. lu. Hopkins told the court "some Black said Scull therefore did not; important matters have come up, Jury Convenes Tomorrow. On Fla. Rape Case TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) The county grand jury will go into special session Wednesday to consider the case of four white men charged with raping a Negro coed. Circuit Court Judge W. May Walker summoned the jurors for Thomson1 10 a. m. after state Atty. William a gold-tipped spectators laughed. "Well, my friend, you're back again," Eisenhower greeted Churchill after the British states- "I'm sorry-I was already tiedi?130 slow ly walked down the ramp up," the ex-president told news-i"";" . men. with a somewhat toncue-in- Churchill, carrym cheek air. Asked if he meant that he couldn't go, or just didn't want to go, Truman replied laughingly: "I said I couldn't go. You can put any interpretation that you like on that that you want to as you always do." Truman, here to make some speeches and see old friends, talked with reporters after testifying before a Senate subcommittee in favor of repealing the constitutional amendment that limits a president to two terms. The 22nd amendment, which imposes the two-term limit, was adopted while Truman was in office and did not apply to him. For Hospital Aides Okayed RICHMOND W Gov. J. l.indsav Almond Jr. gave his ap- cane, was dressed in a gray suit Proval Monaay to a proposcu iu-and blue and white polkadot howjhour work week for all employes tie. of the state mental hospital sys- "Glad to see vou " he said as he tern and for custodial employes See Sir Winston, Page 18, Col. 51f fuF (ate penal institutions, Khrushchev Queried n Fate Of 11 Yanhs have an opportunity to understand the basis for the questions or any justification on the part of the The jurors had been in recess since Dec. 11. Hopkins said the four still are committee for seeking the infor- in jail and have made no request . WASHINGTON (AP) - On orders fronj President Eisenhower, the U.S. ambassador to the Soviet Union Monday conferred with Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev regarding the fate of American airmen shot down by Soviet, aircraft last September. j White House press secretary James C Hagerty announced the topic Ambassador Llewel lyn Thompson had taken up with Khrushchev in Moscow The conference dealt with the fate of 11 American airmen still missing and unaccounted for. Almonds approval was based I ' . ,00 , . . . understanding that funds" S'StTm win be . .. : : . The bodies ot some ot tne men Light, Portable Camera 'Shoots' Earth Satellites By FRANK CAREY Associated Press Science Writer WASHINGTON (AP) Devel- i I i. ...:it i a on .i :t upinem oi a new type OI camera, wees, win oe scmic ion vuMuuiai. has oirnlainpd hnw it came into for photographing earth satellites employes-mostly guardsat thel ?1nj'"L r Sf SL on the to cover additional costs available within the current state budget appropriations. The 40-hour week is effective July 1. More than 1,900 attendants now employed in the mental hospitals on a 48-hour week basis will be affected by the shorter week. The 40-hour week will require an additional 467 employes. Also affected by the 40-hour aboard the plane were returned to American authorities some month ago. The Soviet Union has insisted it has no information regarding the fate of the others. Several weeks ago the State Department made public a recording of the voices of Soviet airmen who were engaged in shooting down the U.S. plane. This government nev- mation he refused to give Black noted that the Supreme Court held in an earlier case that for arraignment or bond. We would resist any re quest for bond between now and i am me oniy one to wnom " be equipped with a powerful flash-amendment does not apply-theijng light visible for thousands of when an investigation touches an j Wednesday, he told a reporter, area of speech, press, and asso-l Hundreds of Negro students at nation of vital importance, the r lorma a. ana m. university boy- purpose of the questioning must be made unmistakably clear. The case which resulted in upholding the right of a health inspector to search a private home without a warrant originated in Baltimore. Aaron D. Frank, a Baltimore resident, was fined $20 for refusing to admit a health inspector who had no search warrant. The inspector asked to be admitted after a neighbor complained of rats In the area. Frank was arrested after he told the inspector he would not be admitted without a warrant. Justice Frankfurter said for the majority that even by giving the fullest scope to the constitutional (Fourth Amendment) right to privacy, its protection could not be invoked by Frank. Frankfurter said that city after city has seen the need for health See Court, Page 18, Col. 6 cotted classes as part of a passive demonstration protesting the attack on the girl. Altogether it was an orderly pro test. Two students who hauled out a big red-lettered poster with pictures from the Little Rock integration crisis were hustled of by student leaders. The sign read. "My God. how much more of this can we take. Later in the day the adminis trative council at the university got out a statement which said. "We feel that this act threatens racial relations in our community." "The law has moved swiftly and efficiently,. The press, radio and television have reported the crime with completeness and without bias. This we recognize. We are opposed to any act of violence, and p'edge full reliance uoon law and the courts to resolve this matter." it added. '?.nemmemea- W,U1 Vowu"":was reported Monday. (state penitentiary, the re.isn: i nave no personal ax w It was described as potentially for men, and correctional farms grind m this matter Out of tne; important for spotting propoSedhn Southampton and Bland Coun-lio million people in this country, "winking' ' satellites, which wnuldities. More than 100 new employes will be needed to reduce the work UfMl at tli"ck inetitiittr-nc nn v nnp lr-hA rnnlrl hA MPCtPn AS .... . . . Sv faV he raJd li:-' w ' Almond declined a request to many times as ne couia Bei!in that pn.,i h ,1CBj fnr , ., , . , enoufen vui?s. inew and more accurate measure-U.ntai knmlHl ottnrlant w miman saia tne amenamciii; mpnts nf the shaw anil sup nf thp'.oi.) v,Vmm:av nv -i. fnr was sponsored by those who re-ieartri an(i 0f distances between employes compares favorably to i.a.ir...,, . ..,v,w.. p(imls on lne eann. scales in other states, to the presidency lour, in tne iatter connection, the lo- The governor said additional cation ot certain isianas ot tne workers should be hired to sidle IdUll, t-: l, l,.r,j , OUV ItTL JIOS tllfll gui tne ic- lics, Llewellyn E. Thompson, today had an interview with the chairman of the Council of Ministers of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, Nikita Khrushchev in connection with the case of the U.S. Air Force C130 transport plane that was shot down by Soviet fighter aircraft over Soviet Armenia Sept. 20, 1938. "The ambassador's representation dealt particularly with the President s concern for the fate of the 11 members of the crew who are still missing and unaccounted for." Hagerty declined to shed any light on the details of the Thompson-Khrushchev conference. i built on a self-supporting arch from 1,10 aluminum panels drew his most enthusiastic attention, He waved at steelwork and commented: "That looks like all other steelwork. This aluminum dome is really something." The dome, which will house film exhibits of American life, is all but finished. A few more panels must be bolted on and the last step of lifting the dome to rest on a perimeter of steel trusses is scheduled for today. Then the 132-foot mast to which it has been attached for hoisting will be dis mantled. The Soviet government is buy ing the building, for $350,000, when the exhibition is over. Foreman Jack Parris of Fort Worth, Tex., had workmen show Knrusncnev tne compressed air bolting machine and then gave him one of the bolts as a souvenir. Khrushchev moved along and ordered the Italian steelmen from Milan to pose with him for photog- graphers, saying to Thompson: "After all, Italy is your ally." He donned the hat of one of the Soviet steelworkers, who scratched a "K" on it when he got it back. Before leaving, he told Robert Richter of Chicago, that the quilt ed jacket Richter was wearing was just the kind he was trying to get Ukrainian peasants to quit wearing. But after fingering the material and working the zipper he remarked it seemed like pretty good stuff. He told Parris and Richter he admired American construction techniques, but that the Soviet Union is coming along and "we can learn from each other;" that such cooperation would help friendship among nations. Khrushchev asked about the prefabricated wood and stucco house making up the centerpiece of the exhibition. The Soviet press has claimed that this house is no more typical of what is available to the American worker than Buckingham See Surprise, Page 18, Col. 4 Red Chinese 'Shock Nehru WithTibet Meddling Charge NEW DELHI, India (AP) I up to China because of her great Prime Minister Nehru said Mon- cultural accomplishments. I still day he is shocked by Red Chinese: do. But this has been a shock to reiteration of charges which hisjme, he said government has denied of Indian meddling in Tibet, sented election times. "It is ironic that the first 'lame Pacific, for example, as depictedjachieve the shorter week, and no duck' president to be hamstrung upon maps, is now estimated toipavments for overtime should be by this amendment is one of. the be off by as much as a half milejmade to initiate the 40-hour week. Republicans' own," he said. or so. J State Hospital Board officials cording was a forgery Hagerty issued this statement: "On instructions from the President, the U.S. ambassador to the Union of Soviet Socialist Repub- on good terms with Peiping. Nothing must be said or done The puppet Panchen Lama, installed at Lhasa, the capital of But he said he wants to stayi Tibet, as the Dalai Lama's suc cessor, was the target of barbed comment for remarking unfavor- "You don't have to be very! Suicide In Bank Shortage Tied To Victim s Transfer LONG BEACH. The suicide of a books show a whopping shortage was attributed Monday to his promotion to a job in another bank, making it impossible to hide a check covering scheme. Federal authorities say three million dollars or more is un-i accounted for. But bank officials think the shortage far less, prob-, ably well under a million. i George Hewlett's suicide was; followed by the arrest of John: Hendrickson, a businessman implicated by the banker's farewell note. Hendrickson denied any knowledge of the missing funds.; A bank official who declined use! of his name said the beginning of Calif. (AP) (merged with the Long Beach Na- banker' whose; tional Bank, where Hewlett worked as cashier. He was pro moted to vice president of another branch in Long Beach. "The promotion made it impossible for him to cover his tracks." the official said. Hewlett slipped- away from his wife Friday during a play. "The Crucible," a tense drama of a witch hunt in New England. Hewlett drove to a vacant lot, spread a blanket and shot himself with a .38 caliber revolver. FBI agents said Hewlett left his wife, Esther, a suicide note reading: "No one else is involvd in this horrible mess, or even has the the end of Hewlett's promising! slightest knowledge of it, but John- career began last mofith when theiny Hendrickson. We have not used U. S. National Bank of San Diego j - See Suicide, Page 18, Col. 4 ur. wiuiam niarKowiiz, ot me nave estimated it will cost aoout cmnrt f L-Tinui that an nffirphnlH- I U.S. Naval Observatory, told SI. 171.000 to out in the 40-hour er who is not eligible for re-elec-i about development ot the still ex-,week at the mental hospitals. An tion loses a lot of influence. So, ! perimental camera at the opening increase of some $344,000 will be what have you done? Y'ou've tak-! f 'he annual meeting of the required at the four institutions en a man and Dut him in the! American Geophysical Union. of the Department of Welfare hardest iob in the world, and sent Declaring the camera alreadyand Institutions. him out to fight our battles! has been used successfully inj "The governor's office and the in a life-and-death struggle and ! photographing the Soviet Union General Assembly are keenly in- you've sent him out to fight with f'ul"iK ISKel a u "f u-a.;iercsiea in me weu-oeing ot an one hand tied behind his back be- "ir Forces Atlas 'talking satel- employes of the Commonwealth, See Harry, Page 18, Col. 5! See Light, Page 18, Col. 5 the authorization statement said. il i 4 I "I ".. i I . I v . ! J j t I ' ' ' l THE MOODS OF HARRY TRUMAN . Former President Harry Truman, making one of his rare appearances on Capitol Hill before a congressional committee, reflects three moods as he testifies Monday before a Senate Judiciary Subcommittee. He was alternately talkative, stern and smiling, he discussed the question of revoking the 22nd Amendment. to the Constitution which limits a chief executive to two terms in office. " NO BREECHES A BREACH NEWPORT, Ky.W-A woman called the police station Monday with a complaint that a man was in the do-it-yourself laundry washing clothes nude. Capt. James Gallucci rushed officers to the scene: There they found James Hamlery, 59, of Cincinnati. He wasn't exactly nude but he was wearing only shorts. He said the rest of his clothes were in the washer. "What's the difference?" he asked. "These women come in here in shorts to do their laundry. Why can't I?" But the police didn't go along with his way of thinking. They arrested him on a charge of breach of peace. that endangers friendly relations,"! ably recently on accomodations Nehru told Parliament in a 40- provided him when he visited In- minute speech winding up debatej dia in 1956. on the Tibetan revolt. Nehru said he was surprised and He rejected suggestions that the rather distressed by a statement rebellion might bring a chance in! "so lacking in generosity and dig-India's policy of nonalignment. Hejnity, especially when he was our took note of reports that India1 guest." might join Western-minded Pakistan for a common defense. "We do not propose to have military alignments with any country come what may. Be clear about it," he said. He said India will continue to observe the five principles of coexistence regardless of what other coutries may do. Those principles, to which India and Red China subscribed in 1954, include noninterference in the internal affairs of other nations and self-determination for national groups. Chinese speakers have continued; to assert that the Dalai Lama, the Radio Peiping broadcast a dec laration by the Panchen Lama that the rebellion by "Tibetan up per strata reactionary elements has been quelled. He accused the rebels of turning Buddhist monasteries into fortifications. BOGALUSA, mTho body of Mack Charles Parker, 23, a Negro who was savagely beaten and dragged from a jail at nearby Popular-ville, Miss., 10 days ago, was found Monday. It was snagged on underbrush in the Pearl River. The decomposed body had been in water several days and had lost the outer layer of skin, giving it the appearance of having been bleached white. But the FBI was able to identify the body through a few fingerprints on tho right hand. Parker was kidnaped by a gang of masked and gloved raiders two days before he was to go on trial on a charge of raping a pregnant white woman last February. FBI agents and officers directed by Mississippi Highway Patrol Chief B. S. Hood pulled the body from the water on the Mississippi side of the river near Bogalusa, about 20 miles from Poplarville. The body was clothed in only men's underwear, shorts and undershirt. It was taken to Bogalusa Char ity Hospital where attempts to identify it were begun. An announcement of the identi fication was made in Washington by Atty. Gen. William Rogers. The official announcement said no estimate of the time the body nad oeen in tne river had been made. Warrants charging the masked mob with kidnaping already were on file, but Pearl River County, Miss., officials said new charges of murder had been filed against the men. H. D. Stafford, coroner of Wash ington Parish, refused to make the autopsy because the body was found in Mississippi. Walter Davis, coroner of Pearl River County, who also is a justice of the peace, brought a physician here to make the autopsy. The searchers First noticed an arm sticking out of the water at Richardson's Landing, about one and one-half miles below here. the left foot had been lodged in the fork of a tree and a log had rolled over on the left leg, making the recovery job difficult. One of the searchers said the body possibly would not have been visible as late as Sunday. High; water had covered the area for several days. ,; The first announcement from FBI agents on the scene said only that an adult male body had been found in the river. Searchers placed the time the body was taken from the water at 11:40 a.m. A crowd of about 150 formed around the rear of the Charity Hospital shortly after the body was brought in. At Washington, Sen. John Sten-See FBI, Page 18, Col. 3 Nixon, Kennedy Back Economic Help For India (AP) Vice award as the year's best play.' rVf Nivrin onrli if.T t i& . 'J. E: Wins J59 Pulitzer Drama Prize NEW YORK (AP) - Archibald MacLeish won the 19.39 Pulitzer Prize for drama Monday with his first play, "J. B.," a modern rendition of the Biblical story of Job. Twice previously he had won tho poetry award. The play opened on Broadway Dec. 11, starring Raymond Mas-sey. Last month it won the American Theater Wing's "Tonv" Pa. Man's Alaskan Venture Attracts 10 Other Families WASHINGTON Tibetans' 23-year-old god-king, is president Kicnara M. Nixon and; MacLeish, former librarian of in India under duress and that the t"- -onn r. ivenneay iD-fliassij Congress, will celebrate his 67th rebellion has been directed from' called strongly for more economic' birthday Thursday. He won Pulit-Indian soil. ia'l.t0 India. zer prizes for poetry in 1933 and Nehru who time and aeain has! lie two. who could be running 19.53. assured Peiping that these charge against each other for president: The Pulitzer Prizes for fiction are unfounded, said it was rathennext year, agreed that it is of the was awarded Robert Lewis Tav. surprising and unfortunate that his ; utmost importance to have India1 tor's "The Travels of Jaimie Mc- word had not been accepted. 1 overuse ana surpass communist Fheeters." It concerns a wagon- This has shocked me. I looked; v-runa. train journey to California during they spoke Monday at a con-jthe 1849 gold rush. It is the 46-ference sponsored by the Commit-1 year-old writer's ninth book, tee for International Economic! The gold medal for meritorious growth, a trade-promoting organ-: public service in journalism was ization headed by Eric Johnston, awarded to the Utica (N. Y.) formerly head of the Motion Pic-; Observer-Dispatch and Utica Dai-ture Producers Assn. ly Press for their campaign Nixon ssaid private capital as : against local vice, gambling and well as U.S. government funds, corruption, should be put to work, noting that The international reporting where private money enters a prize went to Joseph Martin and country mere is no question ot Philip Santora of the New Y'ork Daily News, for their account of the Batista re- MEDIA, Pa. (AP) This is no "Pioneering must still be some-life for a man, Bob Nelson told; thing more than roughing it in himself. Nothing but housing proj-!neat little parks on Sunday, com-ects. easoline fumes, traffic iams'plete with ice cream bars, potato and tiresome commuting. Not salad and folding chairs. At that; political implications. even a ranmi to scare up any;raie e 11 souh ridui uu.civc3 , Kennedy's maln p,,. "it 1S notice downfall of more in tne last loriorn iiuie:jusi wmums our diui. enough that we-participate on a gime in Cuba. patch of woods near his home, j when Alaska became the 49th; crash basis, for temporary relief.! The other journalism 1 ve naa it, ne saia to nis: state, wisniui winning naiueneu we must ne willing to join wimmere: wife. "I'm fed up right to here. 1 uito resolution. A coupie ot weeks ago .Nelson, who is a, cuncnea it with a true adventurer's mani festo to family and friends. awards He sliced the edge of a sturdy hand across his throat in eloquent pantomime. A technician for an aircraft other Western nations m a serious National Reporting Howard long-range program of long-term j Van Smith of the Miami (Fla.) loans, backed up by technical ! News, for his account of the clean- and agricultural assistance De-; up of a Florida migrant labor He dee ded a so to et others' signed to enaoie maia to over-; camp. plant and making good money at in on what he coasidered a good; take the challenge of Communist! Local Reporting Miss Mary it, Nelson nonetheless felt that he! thing. Spreading word of his ven-j China." iLou Werner of the Washington was missing really good, vital Uure, he asked if there were anyj Another speaker, Indian Ambas-i iD. C Evening Star, for a story exciting things Moreover, he i takers for homesteads in the ransaaor m. v,. cuagia, sam mm m ai euiuon time ; jonn tiaroia wasn't keen on his four children North. cooperating economically with In-: Brislin of the Scranton (Pa.) Trib- growing up to be 'carbon copies "You wouldn't believe what a'dia "you will be fighting commu-lune and the Scratuonian, for a of everybody else in the suburbs response we got," Nelson's wife, I nism more effectively than if you story involving no deadline, "The spirit of toil sweat and Evelyn, related. "We hav;en't been were to give India hundreds ofj Editorial Writing Ralph Me tears isn't dead yet," he declared. See Pa. Man's, Page 18, Col. 6, bombers and nuclear rockets." 1 See 'J. B., I'age 18, Col 2

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