i * r *ty\ ? •-j£t* l MOM STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, June 24, 1955 ! LAST 5 DAYS! PRICES SLASHED AGAIN! To City Subscriber*: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m.,and a Special carrier will deliver your paper. WE WOULD LIKE TO SELL ALL THE MERCHANDISE WE HAVE LEFT!! Go On Sale Promptly At 9 AM. Saturday f Hope Star Arfam*as - fef ttoued warm this tftofttWH, W V night, Friday With fciddf »«** ,& tcred afternoon, evening ttritfHtefc* ' -' " hours endlhg at ft a. m. High 82, to* 69 56T HYEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 217 Star ef Hap* 1899, Putt 1927 Consolidated Jan. II, l*.?» HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JUNE 25, 1955 Member: tht Aitottatrt pr*ti ft A«4H B«rt«u ef Clccalotiont Av. Net MM Clrtl, I MM. tfttfln* Merch J1, 19»I We Thank You To show our appreciation to each of you for the splendid business you have given us during this great Removal Sale we are again slashing prices during the final days of this Sale. You'll want to take advantage of these low, low prices on quality furniture and appliances so be here early Saturday morning. Again let us thank each of you for the swell business, and invite you to watch for our Opening in our new location soon. Sfiffer Safety Policy Slows Polio Program By FRED S. HOFFMAN "WASHINGTON (IP} — With the peak polio season closing in, all signs pointed today to a continued lull in the immunization of school against the paralyzing Phillip Rowe Is First in Tractor Driving Contest Phillip Rowe of Victory Community 4-H Club placed first in the Tractor Care and Driving Competition at Hope Fair Park Friday. He will represent Hempstead County in the state contest at University of Arkansas 4-H Club Week July 25-29. Joe Hampton will be his alternate. In the Junior Division Henry Moss Rowe of Washington placed first, James Luck of Washington children disease " * ~~1 second, and Joseph Bickerstaff of » The stiffer safety standards re- Guernsc y 4 ' H cl »» third. Quired in making and testing the to be the Star Newsboys Go for Barbecued Chicken •Salk vaccine appeared reason. Dr. Hart Van Riper, director of the National A tion for Infantile Paralysis, said in New York yesterday the Foundation's program to inoculate all first and second graders is "at a standstill until we can get sor more vaccine." 0 A spokesman for the government's National Institutes of Health said no more releases of vaccine supplies are expected for at least a week or 10 days. •Beyond that, a check of the six pharmaceutical firms licensed to produce the new vaccine indicated sizeable fresh supplies may not bf available until mid-July. And it looked as though full scale distribution of the vaccine might not ^pome until August or later. The ••polio season hits its peak in August. Since the revised standards were 4-H Club Tractor Care Leaders Henry Burke, T. P. Boyd and Thomas Burke directed the activity. Tractors were provided by Tol-E- medical Tex International Company and Ut Founda- - - - ley John Deere Company. Amon Carter, Fort Worth, Publisher Dies FORT WORTH, Tex. (/PI—Amon G. Carter, who rose from poverty to become the colorful multimil- of the Fort Worth Star-Telegram, one of the major newspapers of the United States, died last night at 75. He started as a dishwasher and waiter in a Bowie, Tex., boarding house—and was always proud Ike Awaits Reply From Russia on Jet Attack By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH WITH EISENHOWER IN NEW ENGLAND Ml bower today Union reply to - President Eisen awaited a Sovtci a U.S. p r o t e s 1 Last Monday night the Star fed its newsboys barbecued chicken and when it was all over they had consumed 15 of them plus 15 cans of pork and beans, 10 loaves bread, pickles, potato chips etc., 60 bottles of soda pop (large size) of ice cream" and From there he traveled to the 35 packages of cookies. Left to right bottom row (top announced a month ago, only' Inc]ian territory of Oklahoma to 1,200,000 ccs of the vaccine havp[ se11 ' gilt-framed been released for use in the mass| San Francisco immunization program sponsored by the National Foundation. One pictures, then to as an advertising man, later to Fort Worth as head of his own advertising company. MUST BE SOLD TO THE BARE WALLS FSNAL REDUCTION shot takes one cc of vaccine Then he joined in organization of Dr. Van Riper said an estimated' the newspaper. six 'million more ccs are needed to finish the two-shot inoculation •.scries which government officials from President Eisenhower on down have said they hoped to see completed by the time the polio In the 1930s, he became a very wealthy oil man and turned his gieat fortune into philanthropy. Ha suffered three heart attacks in 1953, but gained strength, took two cruises and conducted some season reaches its height. A third'^" sines ^'. . b } lt this year decreased 'booster' about seven months later. shot is contemplated 9.50 INNERSPRING MATTRESS FULL SIZE OR SINGLE SIZE SOME AS LOW AS BEDROOM SUITES REDUCED 9.50 ROLLAWAY BED ING ROOM SUITES AS IOW AS.... $57 .95 OAK LAWN CHAIRS «mr $1.88 19.50 CHROME DINETTE—--. $42 9.50 BABY BEDS WITH MATTRESS ..$16 2.95 HIGH CHAIR (ONE ONLY)... 29.95 21 IN. CROSLEY CONSOLE TV . R6E BOX RINSQ .95 STEEL BED SPRINGS (WITH TRADE IN) (ONE TO A CUSTOMER) $139.50 MAHOGANY CORNER CABINET $159.50 WELBILT GAS RANGE $8.95 CHROME KITCHEN CHAIR $19.95 COTTON MATTRESS . . $24.50 MIRROWS AS LOW AS $21.50 UPHOLSTERED ROCKERS $59.50 CHEST OF DRAWERS . $79.95 LIVING ROOM CHAIR . $6.50 ELECTRIC IRON $179.50 USED GAS RANGE . . $7.95 (9x12) LINOLEUM RUGS $1.95 MATTRESS PROTECTOR I « Argentine "Leaders Try for Peace By JIMMIE PAYNE BUENOS AIRES UP) — Argentine officials reportedly are trying to patch up differences between President Juan Peron's government and the Roman Catholic Church <f!h the wake of last week's but unsuccessful revolt. brief The report came from informed . his activities to conserve his strength. In 1952, he relinquished the presidency to his son Amon Jr., but continued as chairman of the board and publisher of Carter publications. He was a booster of Texas, "particularly Fort Worth and West Texas. He was a leader in bringing airplane, motors and other plants to the Fort Worth area. His efforts led to the building of the large new international airport here and grateful citizens named the field and administration buildings for him. He was noted for his lavish entertaining, particularly at his Shady Oak farm on the outskirts of Fort Worth. He was the friend of presidents, royalty, industrial executives, railroad leaders, bankers, cowhands and many others. sources last night as Argentines Many national figures wore the 10. looked forward to a relaxing week- gallon hats he gave away profuse- end after a long period of tension. " The nation's activities resumed an apparently normal rhythm. The informants said the peace moves were being master minded by Foreign Minister Jeronimo Re- morino. They said Msgr. Mario f anin, iapal nuncio (Vatican am- assador) has been invited to call en Remorino Wednesday at ths Foreign Ministry. Officials are said to be studying terms of a possible concordat between the government and the Vatican if and when a . constitutional assembles reads authori- ized by Congress, votes on whether to end the church's status Argentina's state church. A cc cordat is an agreement between hurch and state for the regula ion of church matters. • S and SPRING COVER C Handcuffed Soldiers Leap From Train [ HOPKINSVILLE, Ky. m —Twc lj young soldiers, handcuffed togelh j er, leaped from a speeding pas senger train today. One was killed ,an.d one was seriously injured. ~Pvt. Gary V. Winn, 18, of Cleve land, Ohio, died instantly. Pvt. Ronald J. Sickles, 19, of Cohoes, N. Y., was seriousl injured. Two Army guards said Winn and Sickles broke away from them as the train sped toward Ft. Camp bell. They were being returned with LES • Wi*h Cash, Credit «?r l pr Mall Orders 6ubl£pt! to pon. »i Can e* cJpepted! • ^^^^^ ^^» ^^A ^^m^^ "^^B^^^^^^ ^(PPPP^ T^JP^^ ^RWi HOPE, ARKANSAS 111 WEST DIVISION ST. Advertised Items Subject to Prior Sale! Buying is so fo$t and furious it is impossible to tell just what we w \ll have left . . . We are gxoing to try to have all items advertised but they tonnot be gupronteed, L\l another prisoner from Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo., on charges of being absent without leave. (f-They were found on the road bed about 25 yards from their point of impact, still handcuffed. Courage in the oil business brought him great wealth. He drilled or had a substantial interest in 99 dry holes before his first strike—in the Mattix Pool, Lea County, N. M., July 19, 1935. He drilled the discovery well in the Wasson Pool, which extended over two west Texas counties. To his credit also was the keystone Ellenburger Pool in Winkler County. On Sept. 1, 1947, his Wasson Pool holdings in one county wers sold to Shell Oil for 16'/ 2 million dollars, the largest oil deal in Texas up to that time. This money became the nucleus of tne Amon G. Carter Foundation, which has poured millions into charitable and educational channels. picture) Melvin Henry, W. T. Elder, Johnny O'Dell, Jim Simpson, Boyd Lee Henry; Larry Browning. Second row: Jimmy Wilson, Terrell Tackett of Prescott, Steven Slayton. Charles Flowers, Don Oglesby, Jerry Browning, Billy Joe Anderson, Charles Caston and Ernest Whitten. Back row: Jerry Kidd, Charles Haynie of Prescott, Donald Patton, Albert Hargis, Pod Rogers rural circulation manager, and in front of Pod, Ronny Jones, Hugh Patton, Rex Easter and Charles Tittle. Bottom picture, left to right: Henry Lee Maxfield, Willie Lee Harris, Henry Lee White, George (Boots) Smith Jr., Star pressman, Roosevelt Jamison, Billy Joe Bragg and Ledell Muldrew. Lee Tyus, Washington carrier, missed being in the picture but was in time to not miss any of. the chicken. Also missing from the pictures are jToe^- W-ttWeW "6f' Fiiltbn; "CKarles "Pfy" of Emmet and David Spillers. of Hope. Arkansan Named Jaycee Official ATLANTA (UP) _ Hugh McKenna, 33, Omaha insurance executive, was elected president of the U.S. Junior Chamber of Commerce last night. He succeeds E. L. Buckner, 32, Ogden, Utah. McKenna beat Edwin H. May, Jr., 30, Hartford, Conn., on the third ballot. Howard E. Norris, Madison, Wis., withdrew as a candidate. Vice presidents elected include Mike Maloney, Ft. Smith, Ark.; Victory Faust, Windom, Minn.; James Cahsman, Jr., Las Vegas, Nev., and Howard D. Ford, Midland, Tex. Woman Informed She Was Stabbed DENVER Wl—A woman sat at .„ a bar early today with the handle !f| of a knife sticking from her back, 'atrolmen Paul Major and Burt .xander said the woman, Mar- Bevin Elected to Party's Cabinet LONDON I/B—Lcftwins Laborile Aneurin Bevan has been elected to the party's new shadow cabinet. His selection came 14 months aft ;r he quit the old group in protest against party chief Clement Att lee's stand on international affairs. The fiery Welsh rebel was among 12 top Socialists elected last night to the body, which dc cides the party's stand on legislation before Parliament. It would jtake over as the regular Cabinet should the ruling Conservatives be turned out of office and the Labor ites succeed in forming a govern ment. Along with Bevan, the party member in Parliament also named his chief lieutcntant Harold Wilson. Wilson, a former trade minister, took over Sevan's seat on the old shadow cabinet when his leader walked out in April 1954. Although the election of both men gave their leftwing faction an fdditiional seat, Attlce's moderates claimed the voting was a triumph for their views. Seven Bevan sup porters had sought election. As party chief, Attlee automati cally heads the shadow cabinet. Bus Firm to Start Operating Again LITTLE ROCK (ffl—The management of the strike-bound bus corn- pan}' which serves this city and neighboring- North Little Rock plans to resume operations "with' in three or four days" with nonunion drivers. Forty thousand daily riders In the two cities have been without bus service since early Wednesday morning when 178 AFL drivers and mechanics struck the Capitol Transit Co, Urges Defeat of Old Guard Republican BALTIMORE M>) — Democratic National Chairman Paul M. But- year if the Democrats hope Democrats to work for the dcfe;it of Sen. John Marshall Butier, "one of the worst of the Old Guard Republicans." The Democratic leader a meeting of about 250 top Maryland Democratic officeholders and committee members that a bitter Renate primary race must be avoided net year if the Democrats hope to win. Among the potential candidates for the Senate attending the rally were George P. Mahoncy, Clarman. His deputy Herbert Morrison also encc W. Miles and Philip B. Perl won a place on the group without a contest. Bevan has long been at odds with the party's moderates. He Former Sen. Millard E. Tydings, who lost to Sen. Butler, hart been invited but sent word he and Mrs. stormed o.ut of the old shad'fv ca Tydings had a "previous appoint binet in 1954 after it turned down his demand that the party end its support of what he called British appeasement of U. S. foreign policy. He insisted the Labor party should advocaet an independent j matters, he added, the senator British path anti-Qqinmunist not necessarily proAmerican. ment." Butler said the Maryland sen ator with the samo name "con Their Trouble Happens to Be Little Ones NEW YORK Iff) — That old quip "May all your troubles be little ones" isn't a bit funny to 46 year-old Thomas Walsh. Walsh, a Brooklyn ship welder, and his wife Mildred already have 14 children—ranging in age from 3 to 21. And Mrs. Walsh, 41, has been in Long Island College Hospital since last Monday awaiting a new addi tion. Walsh is taking most household chores in stride. One daughter graduates from high school next week and he helped her pick out her graduation dress. The young stcrs of school ago are taking their final exams and ho is help ing them to bone up. What bothered him most, he said last night, was a false port that his 15th child had ar rived. "Everywhere I went people con gratulatod me and I had to stop them and tell them that I was just still waiting, 'They thought the baby would arrive right away when my wife went to the hospital Monday. Now, they just don't know." The word from the hospital to day "Nothing yet." against an attack by Russian jjet aircraft on an American navy 'patrol plane as he continued his tour' of Northern New England. The attacked plane made a crash landing on an island in American waters. Seven of its crew of 11 were injured. The touring President arranged to keep in close touch with Washington for word of any developments. He was an overnight guest at the farm home of Secretary oi Commerce Weeks six miles from Whitefield, N. H. Today he was moving on to Berlin, N. H., for a speech (10:15 a. m., EDT) and then to the Dartmouth College forest tract at Wcntworth, N. H., for lunch. His next scheduled stop, in the early afternoon, was at Parma- chenee Lake in the Maine wilderness for a weekend of fishing for land-locked' salmon. He will main at the lake until Monday nfternoon, then go to Skowhegan, Maine for an address concluding his New England visit. The first announcement that a lightly armed U.S. Navy patrol plane has been "fired upon by Soviet planes" Wednesday over international waters between Alaska and Siberia came late yesterday from White House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty. Hagerty made the announcement while Eisenhower was at Whitefield in northern New Hampshire. The m-oss secretary's statement called the attack "inexplicable and unwarranted" and said the Navy plane crash landed on rence Island, American territory. The Defense Dept. said in Washington later that seven of the 11 crow members were injured. Hagerty also announced that Secretary of State Dulles—"at the direction. of the President" — had REA Co-ops in Good Financial Shape Memphis W) — The Rural trificalion Administration says the some 1,000 electric cooperatives ft helped set up are in the best if' nancia). shape in REA's 20-year history. A survey for the REA, Advisory Committee said electric cooperatives have kept up their loan repayment schedule and even increased the percentage of advance payments. Electric cooperatives have borrowed three billion dollars from the survey said, and for every dollar loaned farmers have spent $4 for electric appliances and facilities. The five-day REA meeting, which drew about 300 field and head- Vote By OVID WASHINGTON quarters staff personnel, ends day. to- Ike's Teaser on 2nd Term Closely Eyed By MARVIN U. ARROWSMITH 4 .„ ers in 36 states vot<*! today 1 whether to accept controls Jrt 18 in a referendum which Could . open the whole touch pr6blem,t price cupflorts In CongMSSS. £| '" Few farm leaders Weffc to forecast the result, ,' agreeding that it Would' b _. Many contended that cortgregg al action on a new wheat prdfcrS would be necessary if controls a rejected, to prevent a drop* in ^ support price of $1.19 a bushel Under controls, the #«&> be $1.81 a bushel bfy ",fi.f. could sell only the amount^ wheat they can grow on lion acres. That amount same as this year'sr 'crop/'" od at $2.00 a bushel, but acres below the postwar' The limitation W>8 'RJfi* dor farm law to proven ing' the crop v surplus. ment already has WITH EISENHOWER IN NEWjlars investedhin surplus' HAMPSHIRE (/P)—President Eisen-1 quired under price support; hower's "teaser" suggestion he. available supplies are might seek a second term focused for a year's , needs. close attention today on his tour of New Hampshire—first state to support him in the 1952 primaries. The President has two more speaking engagements in the frantic State —one at Lincoln, the Two-thirds of the farmer ing must approve the cent: make them effective for next'* other at Franconia and there was plenty of advance specu< lation whether he might deal again with the Big question: Will he run again? He dealt with it in only a teasing way in a speech late yesterday at Concord, N. H., but it completely surprised his police-estimated audience of 15,000 persons in State House Plaza. There was no hred of certainty afterward Whether he was just protested to Soviet Forejgn Minister Molotov. ' Bo'th'^'Du'lleV - : 'and Molotoy are attending the 10th anniversary commemorative session of the U.N. in San Francsco. Hagerty declned to discuss wha impact the plane episode migl: have on the Big Four chiefs a state conference scheduled to star in Geneva July 18. St Law-1 wueiner ne was jusi torrilo.-v T navin S a Di t of fun—or whether he had meant to put across the idea that he is in the market for another term. Many of his listncrs were inclined to the latter" idea. It came about this way: The President had been telling the New Hampshire crowd-., how, Shermali A.*X^«- -foifrh'er governor of the This year's proved by a limitation wa£ 73 3 per cent t Never before have grower! jected controls for wheat, bu year the program has nlfi sharp criticism in some arcat cause of farmer dissatisfcj! with the reduction In income wheat. Anticipating possible defeat the controls, Secretary of ture Benson has Said she,ready to propose a substjtut gram to Qoq'grcss ,to t problem of surplus, su reduced,grower returns, ?e dtdji say , however, ^whatf the. sul tute would be. „ . ' *' '- v ' Anderson Plans to Resign Defense Job WASHINGTON (/PI - Deputy Sc>c letury of Defense Robert B. An tlerson plans to resign "in the next few months." »nd there were j n I dictations that the Eisenhower ad Judge Warns of Bill of Rights Loss ther see Communists freed than lose one provision of the Bill of Rights," Federal Judge Harold R. Medina said yesterday. ... Tr The noted jurist stopped briefly! he . U " ltefd Sta , tes ; ls ,. , at Kanawha Airport en route to! flnalists for selection as the city suddenly lose confidence in their' that has done the most to solve lts at Kanawha Airport en route to ad-' local Problems through citizen ac- Phenix City Is Contest Finalist NEW YORK, (UP) —Phenix city Ala., once "the wickedest city in dress the North Carolina Bar Assn. tion, it was announced today. sistently favored big business" j n i ministration will bring in an out - - - sidur to succeed him. A briar Pentagon announcement l&te yesterday said Anderson had his Senate votes. On international but voting the isolationist line of the 19HOs." He also noted Sen. Butler had Wilson of his plan to leave the informed Secretary "votpd for Snn. McCarthy (R-Wis) and against the censure move." adding: •"This is not surprising when you recall that it was Sen. McCarthy's support and the McCarthy technique that helped Sen. Butler get elected in 1950." ADVISES SEPARATION LOS ANGELES, (UP) —Domestic Relations Court Commissioner "I am for the bill of Rights The Alabama "sin city" was K ra ncis A. Cochran suggested yes yfil , . tha Dell Mitchell, 39, claimed she eludes the Fifth Amendment. It's of the National Municipal League didn't know she had been stabbed!easy to let your rights be whittled j which with Look magazine has pre- 'away a bit at a time. Once they're 'sented an annual All-America citi- of to Defers government. No reason was given, unci Anderson's future plaps were not disclosed. Speculation quickly centered on Reuben B. Robertson Jr., presi Prisoners Are Released to Ease Tension BUENOS AIRES, ARGENTINA (UP)—Scores of political prisoner were released today under Presi dent Juan D. Peron's campaign to restore Argentina to normal an his pledge not to "abandon" the government. The opposition radical party said 24 of their provincial deputies taken into preventative custody in connection with the recent revol had been released and that anoth er 350 were expected to be freed shortly at Eva Peron (formerly La Plata). The Democrata party also an nounced the release of party Pres Felipe Yofre and other conserva tive leaders and members. A nuirv ber of Catholics arrested in recent clashes also were freed. Government sources said Peron would announce a new, modified government structure for the en tire country in the near future. All 16 ministers of the cabinel and many other top government officials resigned yesterday to give Peron a free hand in reorganizing his administration. Peron made no mention of po- litiral problems in a nationwide radio address last night. The speech concentrated on the abortive navy-led revolt of last Thursday. The President said he would give the people the facts of the attempt to overthrow his regime in view of the censorship Jmposed under the state of siege. Peron said the revolt was hatched by political opponents, "clerical elements and other civilians," and high-ranking naval officers. The plot started last November, he said. He named Vice Adm. Samuel dent of the Champion Paper and'Torenzo Calderon, commander-m- Fibre Co., Hamilton, Ohio. He con'chief of the Argentine marine forred with Wilson a short before the announcement made. The Tulsa Tribune said it had learned reliably that Robert der a rug in the admiral's office t-on probably would get the job. |in the navy ministry. One, he said, Anderson, 45, a Texan, moved'called for anyone resisting the re.* into the department's No. 2 job i volt to be shot on the spot; the linn-:corps, as the "spiritual leader" of w a slthe rebellion. He said two projected rebel "decrees" were found un- down the line," he said. "That in-1 selected by a screening committee terday that Albert Babdaty, 50, an ! from the post of secretary of the .other, for 'the immediate control antique dealer, and his wife, Mar-i Navy. Others considered as pos by the new regime of the Peronist state and now Eisenhower's chief aide, boasts about New Hampshire to the White House staff. Eisenhower said his eagerness to find out for himself was one of "the seripus reasons" for his visit to the state. Then he remarks: came out with these "People often ask me what my are on how long I would a residence in 1600 Pennsyl- ideas like vania Ave. (the White . House). "My own thought is: They should ask how long it is, going to take Gov. Adams to finish up his series of lectures on New Hampshire, because he doesn't seem to be a third of the way through them yet." That touched off a rorar of applause and there were whoops of approval from the crowd, which actually was attending an outdoor session of the New Hampshire Legislature. Says Russia Holding the Protests to Load Limit Reduction SPRINGDALE, UPI — The Arkan as Highway Commission will hold i special meeting at Little Rock next Tuesday afternoon to consider Jrotests against a reduction in the oad limits of vehicles using High way 7 in Garland and Perry Coun •y. The meeting was set today after he commission had received vig orous objections to the reduction. which was ordered at a regular meeting two days ago. Chairman Cecil S. Lynch ordered he new meeting while the commit lion was hero on an inspection tour By ROWLAND EVANS JR. WASHINGTON (*-Sen? 'MftSf field (D-Mont) j»id today the? vlet Union ""holds all the ?% cards" in next month's disciJ sions with the )Ve6t on German He said administration foreii policy leaders ( haVe , /'over, phasized the tenuous relation that now between West- many and Western Europe ; hypnotized themselves that .this lationship will continue 'indefinite ly." »\ If Russia realjy wonts a neutVaj reunified Germany, he saidUin^ai interview. Soviet leaders maytwell disclose at the Big ,Four sum """ conference an intent, to advau. these "attractive" .propositions^! West German Chancellor " Kpttr. Adenauer: "" ~ v * j l Invite him to "take over" < viet East Germany; offer hin viet-controlled territory i «pw 'Jie by Poland and the Czechoslo r ' ! Sudetcnland, both of which many once controlled.}, J out a guarantee of trade, cones sions. , Program of Dedication Service f northwest Arkansas. The commission at its Wednes day meeting cut the load limit on wo sectlens of tne highway in arland a/id Perry Counties from 6,000 pounds to 24,000 pounds. The action was taken to prevent a mage to the highway. Several lumber companies which ave been fuying timber from the )uachitia National Fwcest protested lat the reduction would put thc.n> out of business," .••••• Lynch sail the new limit would ontinue in effect until the Tuesday neeting. until At officers told her. a hospital the knife with a four-inch blade was removed from between her shoulder blades. Her condition was reported fair. Another woman, Incll Rogers, 97, was held fpr questioning. lost, you never get them back." Medina, as judge of the U. S. District Court for Southern New York in 1949, presided over the trial of 11 Communists charsod with conspiring to advocate es award for the last six years. Other finalists included: River- tha, 35, arrange to live separate- side, Calif.; Fort Collins, Colo.; I with a religious statue. ly. Mrs. band's Babdaty denied her charge that sho hit hus- hirn Dubuque, la.; St. Paul, Minn.; "I'm Grand Island, Neb.; 101 Campo, Tex., and Dcllcvuc, Wash religious girl and I sible successors to him included (general confederation of labor. Charles S. Thomas, who now holds! the 1 An Indiana and 710,000 acres West Memphis Plans Big Housing Project WEST MEMPHIS W— A milUon ollar housing project featuring 48 evidences—some of them with in ividual swimming pools— 1 was on ounced here today, The»project, complete with shop polng center, will be known as Royal Garden Estates, J, F. Wheeler, president of Advance Ce veloprnent Co.. Inc., s^id. The study shows that homes will range from $13,000 to in that state have $85,000. the Navy post; Secretary of Air Force Harold E. Talbott; . Gordon Gray, a Democrat who. been adapted for use in' subflivis-, 1 The project wW be located n,f wouldn't hit him with a religious j sistanl secretary of defense , recently was a. p pointed an aslions, industrial expansion and, new, Ingram, and statue,' 'she said. international security affairs. for!roads, parks andl airports in theJrom the Clip's 'past JO years streets, acros.3 Flag Memorial vice will be he}d at 4 p.m. S at Memory Gardens, a of Hope on Hjghw^y ?7. gram includes Invocation by Rev. S. A. Whitlow, welfiowe T. S. Cornelius, owner: Pgatal by Dr. L. T. Lawrence j Prayer by the Rev. Vir^, and then dedication i»44r$ss, Mayor John L. Wilson. ' ' " The Lord's Prayer will be by the Rev EdjmwMj with benediction i?y the , Walker. Retiring' of cplprg wjj followed by unvejUng ot th'eV orial by Scouts ar4 Rothwl, Ghambjess raising ,w 1 American salute w>U 1?f Idfjs' the local giiard. •W«l .b9 M b pi the be ^followed b Banner end LITTLE: » <\1 ^ ! ?-*4Srte5' '.Mfir- * '\i'*-*f f 1 1 t .'«' T *%.
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