Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 24, 1961 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 24, 1961
Page 1
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

To City Subscribtri: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6:30 p. rri. and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Hope Bowie Knife Star For Weather Report See Column at Bottom of This Pago o"2ND YEAR: VOL 62 — NO. 240 Star ef Hope, 1899, Prtit 1927 Camolldeftd Jan. It, 1*2t HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JULY 24, 1961 Member: The Associated Press ft, Audit fturtau of Circulations Av. NM Paid Clrc'l J moi. cnrfln« March 11, 19*1 — 1,111 PRICE 5C COPY Hijacked Plane 33 forced to Cuba Carrying 4,163 Hempstead Residents Received Welfare Aid in June Cost Taxpayers $66,831 MIAMI, Fla. (API—An Eastern Air Lines prop-jet Elcctra was hijacked on a flight lo Tampa today and its pilot was forced to fly to Cuba. The plane carried ;i3 passengers and a crew of five. The plane landed at Jose Marti Airport near Havana, the Miami ainiorl reported. Wast radio contact with the pi-. lot, W. E. Buchanan, was with Aeronautical Radio, Inc., an air-j lines radio pool firm in Key West. Buchanan said he was changing course and was flying to Havana at gunpoint. The plane was Flight 202. II left Miami International Airport at !):05 a.m. (ES'H on a regular flight to Tampa. Aboard were 21 paying passengers, 12 Eastern pass-carrying employes and the five crew members, the airline said. A U.S. jet fighter plane based at Homestead, Fla., near Miami, accompanied the airliner to a point three miles from Cuba, according lo an officer of the North American Air Defense Command at Colorado Springs, Colo. NORAD headquarters is the nc&'e center for aerial defense of the United Stales and Canada. First indication that something was amiss came when the million plane went sharply oft course on Ihe raclarscope. An airline spokesman said the passenger list had been turned over to Ihe border patrol and the U.S. Immigration Service. In the lasl Iwo years, nine Pdjscngcr planes have been hijacked between Florida and Cuba. Seven were Cuban planes which were forced lo land in Florida. Previously, one olher American plane was forced to fly to Cuba. The U.S. government promptly asked the Castro regime to release today's hijacked plane. In Washington, State Department press officer Lincoln White said the United States has "re- q^Sstcd the Swiss to request the immcdiale release of Ihe piano, its crew and its passengers." The request was made through the Swiss embassy in Havana, which represents American interests in Cuba in the absence of U.S.-Cuban diplomatic tics, White confirmed that an American Air Force plane had followed the airliner lo the three-mile, tcr- rkorial-walcr limit off the Cuban snvrc. He said this was done because the airliner "got off its regular course, and we keep an eye on things like that." Lasl week a series of stories' tolii how the. city of Ncwbiirgh, N. Y.. is revisir/g its welfare system over the protests of the state ot New York and the federal government. The ciiy's manager ami board limit all welfare recipients, except the aged, blind am', difableu, to three months of relief a year; set up '-i work program for t'iie able-bodied men or/ city streets' and parks and limit the amount lo no more than equal the sum of money earned by the lowest paid city cmplo.ss will! an equal number of dependents and decreed that svomen drawing relief for for support of one or more legitmatc children would be taken off the roll entirely if she had an-j other illegitimate child. j A check of local welfare agencies revealed some stai'tlir/g figures for Hempstead county. During the month of June 740 persons received welfare checks in various categories totaling $34,!)0(i. In addition lo this, hos'pi- talizcd wellare reeipier/ls cost $4,320 for 21fi patient days and this doesn't include those senl lo the Arkansas Medical Center. Thus, each person on the wellare roll cosl the. public aiv average of $53 each durir.-g June. In comparison ion | this means that or . -'\ ; -! cry 2(i persons is' a welfare re- i cipicnl. . j Also, during Jure 3,423 peirens j in this county received surplus ! food which had a retail value of i $27,31)4. Handling this- food cost the county $221 or about six cents! per person, according to Judge! Oric. Byers. Thus, about one out | of every six persoivs in Ileinp."tead ' received surplus food ami one out Mrs. Lockard, 56, Dies Saturday in Local Hospital Mrs. Clady Cleo Lockard. aged fili, a lifelong resident of Hempstead died Saturday in a local hospital. She lived on Hope 111. 4. Survivors include her husband, Henry Fiber! Loekard, two sons, Charles It. ant. Billy J. Lockai'd of Hope; three daughters, Mrs. K. L. Townsc. ml of I'orl Neehes, Texas. Mrs. Billy MeCrary of Ft. Worth; Miss Nancy Louise Lock. jard of Hope, her mother. Mrs. Alice Lcmlcy and four brothers, J. S. Scaton of Fl. Wort'h; Bill and Arno Seaton of Hope and Miriam Lemley of Hope; a sister Mrs. Nora Brown of Hope. Services were held at 11 a.m. Monday at Gospel Tabernacle by the Rev. W. C. Land and Rev S. .). Geivo. Burial by Herndon- Cornclius was in Rose Hill Cemetery. Active pallbearer's: J. D. Smith Ernest llockclt, Irvin Sinyard, Johnny McCorkle, Lloyd Calo aixl Cliff Bowden. Mrs. Myro Cox, 88, Pioneer Fulton Woman, Dies Mrs. Myra Cox, aged lilt, widow of \V. E. Cox S,r., a. pioneer of Ilcmpslead, died Sunday in a local nursing home. Survivors include four sons, Ernest, Herbert, Roy and W. F.. Cox Jr.. all of Fulton. Services will be held at 10 a.m Tuesday at Fulton Union Church, j Burial will bo in Rose Hill Ccinc- |t'ory of Hope. A memorial fund for Mrs. Cox is being established Gas in Fulton Unioi? Church and the family asked that money for flowers be sent lo tills fund. PSC Lets Gas Co. Introduce New Evidence By JOHN R. Starr LITTLE HOCK (ATM —The Arkansas l'nl)lic: Service Coniniissioii today gave Arkansas Louisiana (!as Co. permission to new evidence lo .justify a month rate increase. introduce) a 70-ccnl BULL RUN NUMBER TWO - "CONFEDERATE" artillery fires a salvo in Mantissas, Vn., during re-cnactmcnl of the Civil War battle of ^ull Run. — NEA Tclcphoto of every five, received some form or another. Total the whole thing have 4,163 Hempstead receiving welfare aid and you persons in some Council Tries to Find Some More Money L1TLE ROCK (API—The Legislative Council's Revenue and Taxation Committee today begins sifting through the state's finaii- . cial structure in an attempt lo charily in| fj!u] S()m(; ^ (] .. } m , )1H , y . II is the first step in a long process leading lo a special fiscal legislative session, probably late, ncxl month. The Legislative Council itself will begin hearings Aug. 1 on how . '.o divick. surplus funcU lo meet axpayers I nm | s of sUl(( , institutions and agencies. Meanwhile, the Revenue and Taxation C o m m it lee svill be searching for more money. II may investigate cushion funds, unexpended agency funds on the of the nation, rapidly becoming sys , L , m of dandling earnings from retirement and similar funds. Any money the committee finds will be added to the $11 million available. Then the council, in ils hearings, will gather information so il can recommend lo the legislature how lo spend the avail- form or aivother durin the month retail val- and other Hurricane a Peril to S.America MIAMI. Fla. (AIM—Hurricane winds lashed the British Honduras eoasl today and dangerous flash Hoods were forecast for a wide area. Anna. Ihe season's first hurricane, was about 20 miles east </ Mangrove Creek. British Honduras, nl 5 a.m., a spot close lo the Guatemala-British Honduras border. Its force was dwindling a little but the peril to Central America was far from ended. "All interests around Ihe G}ilf of Honduras and especially along the Guatemala and nearby coastal areas should continue precautions against fides of 10 feel and hurricane force winds" the Weather Bureau said. "Heavy rains will cause dangerous flash floods in this same area and through all of British Honduras." of June. Countir/g the ue of the surplus food services this cost Hit $06,11,') 1 during the. month. 'Add the other charities, federal government payments 1 such as pensions, etc., and Hempstead finds itself in much the same position as Newburgh, ar.d the rest Citation for Harding Head LITTLE ROCK (AP George S. Benson, 4-jw-ding College at . Dr. president of Scarcy, will be" awarded the Americanism cila- lion by Ihe American Legion in the Legion's 43rd annual convention this week. About 1,600 delegates are expected to allcnd the j meeting, which opens Thursday. The presentation of the award will be Friday night. a svelfare stale. It's no secret that ma ivy, many persons receiving surplus foods are. fairly well off financially. Many own their o\vn homes' and some own valuable land. City police svill tell you that after surplus food is distributed they have idcd knosvn bootleggers and discovered closet after closet full of the commodities 'handed out which the recipient had ssvapped for whisky. Hempstead and Arkansas sveuld do svcll lo lollosv Ncrbergh's 1 example and lake another approach to its svelfare system. Heavy Damage in Auto Wreck Yesterday and auto driven by Mrs. Brad Bright, of Prosco-ll and :m auto urivei; by Lush Brown, I'exarkana Negro, collided at the Cemetery entrance wesl on Highway (i7. Stale Officers Pankey iiul Ward said there was heavy lamaye to both vehiclns. Arkansas' Death Toll Reaches 18 . By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Two Arkansas men drowned in unrelated accidents Sunday raising lo six the number of drowning deaths in Hie stale in Ihe week ended Sunday midnight, and to It) Hie number of violent deaths. Five in One Family Shot to Death Garry Casey, of Waylon, At. the latest report, winds had dropped from !K) to 1)5 miles an hour. Gales extended northward for 125 miles and .southward for 50 miles. . . , Ark., drowned while swimming in Ann*! s , „ -.-. _. .ji ,. ,. _• Mother, 5 of 10 Children Die in Fire By ROBERT GREEN LOWELL, Mass. (AP) — A able money to replace appropria- mother and five of her 10 child- ions in the I'.Mil omnibus bill and ren perished early today when tenement the flim- j money 21 Counties Can $et U. S. Aid WASHINGTON (AP) —Twenty- one Arkansas counties are eligible for federal aid under the new area redevelopment law, the Commerce Department said. Classification of a redevelopment area docs not mean aulomatic aid. Areas musl get stale and federal approval. Arkansas counties are As'hley, Baxter, Chieot, Critten- i'nS.1, Desna, Fulton Independence £:ard Lee Lincoln Madison Marion, Montgomery, Newton, Ouachita, Phillips, Searcy, Sharp, Slone Van Buren and Woodruff. Rector Police Chief Dies RECTOR, Ark. (AP> — Police Chief Jess L. McCord, 51!, suffered a heart attack and died while on patrol duty here Saturday night. He had been police chief since Jan. I. and had the office several years ago. which would have come a proposed $00 m llion bond issue. Voters defeated the bond issue June 27 and the state Supremo court declared the $14.S million omnibus bill unconstitutional. The Slate Hospital heads tho parade of agencies scheduled present fund requests. The hospital board says it will stand by an earlier requesl for $12 million. The biggest days of the hearings appear to be the final two days, when the University of Arkansas and slate colleges are give their requests. They would held have gotten $42 million from the I bond issue Weather Experiment Slalion report foi it-hours ending at 7 a. m. Monday, 'frj.h 83, Low 70; precipitation .36 of an inch; Total I'JGl precipitation through June, 24.90 inches, during the same period a year ago, 22.24 inches. ARK REGIONAL FORECAST . By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS All sections; Partly c 1 o u d y, warm and humid this afternon, tonight and Tuesday with isolalei afternon thundershowcrs. Winds fy'it to moderate, mostly southwest e r I y. Wednesday parth cloudy and warm with isolated afternon Hiundershowers. Outlook Thursday to Saturday: Little temperature change with sealtei ed afternoon and evening tluindei showers. High today low lo mici !(0s central, soulluyist and southwest, upper Kits lo low !K)s northeast and northwest. Low toniylil £>*Conlmuea on Page Four pond HO miles south of Harrion. Ronald Galowud, 24, of Ree- or, drowned in the Black River icar Corning when he fell from is boat while running a Irotline. Four persons died in traffic ae.- •idenls lasl. week, three in fires, ind one each in a plane crash, a all, a shooting, a lightning acei- Icnt and one freak accident. Mrs. Emma Grace Faith <i:i, of :3ecbe, was killed when her car, ind a Rock Island freight lain collided al a crossing at Ola Sunday. fire broke out in a building and destroyed sy slruclure svilhin minutes. A sixth child in the Negro fain ily was still missing hours later and svas believed dead. The molher, Maltie Maryland, about T>0, died when she again to i raced back into Hie burning, three-story building and fell twc floors inlo Ihe rubble as a stairway collapsed. Two older Maryland children were hospitalized with burns but svcre not considered in dangerous lo condition. The other tsvo childrer in the family escaped unhurt. The father, John J. Maryland svas cut by glass but svas re 1 ' leased from a hospital after treat' menl. Fire officials said Ihe genera alarm blaze started on Ihe thin flor and in "a mailer of minutes" if was lo late to save I lie victims. The dead all svcre trapped in a lliird-flor apartment. The first five children's bodies recovered were Gee, 4; Ivy, 3; Linda, 2; Pamela. I. and either \\illie James i); or Bobby Ray It. John M. Jr. 14: and Dale Lee, 11; were hospitalized. Mattie Rulh, 13; and Christine, 10; escaped injury. Mrs. Maryland had moved into the apartment only recently svilh her husband and family, i A policeman had tried to reach her and bring her outside again 'but the stairway gave way. Four other persons also were injured. A neighbor and Iwo firemen were hospitalized with minor injuries. Police said about 30 persons were in Ihe building svben (lie fire started. Charles Drivers, 24, Negro of North Little Rock, was killtd Saturday when his car smashed into a utility pole in North Little Rock. Two other Negro men were injured. Billy Franklin Gross, 2-1, of Little Rock, told Little Rock police Saturday he shot Harold Foster lo death after Foster had slapped a woman. Gross was charged with first degree murder. Gross said he shot Foster with a shotgun in an apartment where both men lived. Two women who live at the .same address, Dorothy McReynolds and Edna Boise— both former wives of Foster- witnessed Ihe slioting. MIDLAND, Tex. (AP) — A l. r >year-old farm girl seriously wounded svilh a bullet wound in the stomach ran 2'a miles in Ihe mud to a neighbor's house before dawn loday and cried out: "Daddy has shot Ihe boys!" Officers rushed to the Fred Milton Kinsey home, northwest of Ibis Wesl Texas oil center, and found Kinsey and three boys and a girl dead. All had been shot lo dealh. The children were in llieir pajamas while Kinsey svas in khaki trousers and a green sports shirt. Mrs. Kinsey svas reported living in Fort Worth. Officefs said Ihey found a note which read in part: "The kids have lo go. They'll have a belter home. Mother is coming." The svoumled girl svas brought lo Midland Memorial Hospital where her condition svas described a.s serious. The dead children were' J.D. Kinsey, 17; Johnny, 13; Jay, It; and Lilly 7. All of Ihe children except Johnny had died of a bullet wound in the heart. Johnny had five wounds in Ihe heart. Kinsey, 511, had died of a pislol wound in the forehead. The svoumled girl is Louise, 15. Midland County officers .said the girl apparently escaped through a bathroom wimlosv lo flee in her nighlclolhes to spread Ihe alarm. Officers said the shootings occurred around 2 a.m. Arkonsons on War Program MANASSAS BATTLEFIELD, Va. (AIM —Capl. Eugene II. Breilen- berg of Hot Springs, Ark., assigned as liaison officer lo the four-year commemoration of the Civil War, recited Ihe prologue Saturday in Ihe re-enactment of the first Bailie of Manassas. He said the event should remind the world thai Americans have always been willing to fight and (lie if need be for their beliefs and principles. All Around Town By The Star Staff i Foster Land and Realty Co. j week. ! announces the sale of over f>.l)OU. [acres of land totaling nearly $:i(J(),-| Kob JOOO in the past few months . . . >somo of the out of slate ptirehas- | ers include . . . C. A. Pruden of Brownsville, Texas, 3,520 acres !. . . C. W. Young. Norwalk, Calif. I. . . R. E. Speights. Greenwood i Calif., tiii!) acres . . . M. W. Meloy ! Albany, Ga.. 1HU acres and David ; Meloy, Alban>, Ga.. iiO acres. COOLING OFF — AS TEMPERATURES SOAR IN PITTSBURGH, children and u duy pl.'jy 1 in " fountain in !ht iily'.> Schenley Park. — NEA Tclephoto Arkansun Named at Navo! Bose P.ATF.SYILLK. Ark. iAP> - Capl. G. C. Ball Jr.. a native i-f Batcsville. lias been named \aval Station commander al the t'.S. Naval Base at Guaiitaiiamo i Bay, Cuba. He will head one ol MX component* which operate 1 umler I he direction ol Hear Adm. 1 Kilward .1. O'l'iiiinell. the c\ er- all commander al Guantanamo. 1 The Shakespeare festival al jSlratforci, Ontario, Canada, is be' ing attended by Sterling Cook of ' Oxford, Ohie . . . he is the MIII of i S. D. Cook, formerly of Hope. who is departmental librarian in charge of fine aris at Miami L : ni- VLTsiij of Oxlord. Returning this wcekem, I rum a week's deep *ea ti>hing olf the Gulf ef Mexico were Lloyd Spencer. Karl O'Neal. Gcoigc Peek. Vincent Foster. George Robison and John Randolph . . . also making the trip wire P. D. Burton Jr. of LcwisvitU . Bui) Maxwell of Texarkana am. Cnarles Me.N'iu el Pine Bluff. Dr. John McClaiiahan. paMo" of First Baptisl Church, i.- conducting a Bible Study. "The llislor\ of the Bible" .11 Pu!a--ki Hi i."Ji!1 Baptist Church ol Little Roek thi.- Robert II. liralton, airman, USN a resident of Preseolt, is serving aboard the t'SS Lexington, an al- lack carrier, operating out of San Diego . . . Airman 2c William W. Thomas, son of Mr. and Mrs. | Elmer Thomas, Palmos, has beer/ assigned lo the AF squadron al Ernest Hi'.rmon AFB. Nesvfounci- !and . . . Ihe local airman's new organization is one of a series of bases oi> the I'.S. Canada border designed to refuel bombers in the evint. ol an enemy attack . . . Airman Thomas uilisted in the A I'" in. January liioil and received basic at l.ackiaiv.l AFB. Texas . . he alMi trainer: at Shepard AFB Texas and Barksdalc AFB. La. . . participating in recovery operations lor Air Force Captain Virgil I. '(iu.- 1 Grissom, second l ! . S. a-t reliant. \\lnle serving aboard the ,11 ii Mibmarinc uartare support. I'ircralt carrier t'SS Randolph opi rating off the Coast of Florida, wa.- Donald R. Young, fireman apprentice. t'SN. sun ol Mr. and Mrs. Ira C. Young of Prescott lit. '-. Attorneys for cities prolesling Ihe increase gol Isvo weeks lo .suldy Ihe evidence and prepare to cross - examine company svit- nesscs about il. PSC Chairman Lsvis Robinson set Ihe nexl hearing in the rale ease for !) a.m. Aug. 7. The evidence in question is n cost of service sludy prepared by J. E. Flanders, a Jefverson City. Mo., utilities consultant, and filed svitb Ihe PSC last week City atlornies contended Flanders' study represented a reopening of Ihe case and asked tho commission lo strike his exhibits. As an alternative, they asked a two-week period for sludy, Arkla said Ihe Flanders testimony svas needed in rebuttal lo claims by protest ants Ihat Arkla'a excessive rale of return svas excessive. The commission held thai Flanders' testimony svould he considered rebuttal. Al'ler Ihe commission granted Ihe Isvo-week delay for preparation of cross-examination, J. V. Silencer Jr., El Dorado city attorney and spokesman for the prolesling cilies, said Ihey svould mil object lo Flanders hiking the witness slam! today for direct teslimony about bis exhibils. Arkla objected lo this procedure, hosves'or. Kay Thornton, attorney 'or Arkla, said the dealy svould ^ive Ihe company a chance lo develop ils case more fully. Thornton objected vigorously In Spencer's motion to strike Flanders' exhibils. lie said the cities brought up Ihe question of cost of service and Ihe company needed Flanders' sludy lo correct svlmt lie lermcd erroneous testimony by cily svilnesses. Thornton sairl, however, Iho company had no object ion to tho requesl for a Iwo-sveek delay. "We (Arkla) rlo nol consider tho cilies we serve as adverarios," Thornton sairl. "We believe that when Ihey fully understand Ihat our company is not earning an excessive rale of return, Ihat they will be salisfied." Arkla increased ils monthly minimum bill from $1.10 lo 1.80, but some cities objected and asked Ihe PSC lo disallow the increase, and order it refunded. One of [''landers' exhibits purports to shosv thai even with the additional $1.2 million in annual revenue from the minimum Increase, (he company falls $1,6111,000 a year short of Ihe revenue required lo reach the legal earnings maximum of (i.34 per cent. J. N. Clayton, an Arkla vico president, testified at an curlier hearing thai Ihe company's rale of relurn after the increase would be 4.iili per eenl. Spencer has contended Arkla is earning about 7 per cent and olio city witness testified earnings were 111.211 per cent. Arkla attacked Ihe lallcr figure on cross- examination and called it misleading, erroneous and absurd. When the rate protest aase, started, Robinson svarned city attorneys thai a full scale inquiry might result in the company qualifying for an even greater increase. But Arkla said il svould nol ask for higher rales although it could qualify for them. Arkla attorney Ray Thornton said earlier in lh<> case that Arkla svould expect to gel an increase, if testimony revolution svhieh have j.showed it was entitled to one, just you the sympathy of mil-las it would expect to have ratca cut if earnings sverc to high. Arkla's minimum charge increase lo M cilies took effect April 1, but until April 20 tho public generally was unasvaru that the increase svas iu effect. Since then, half a dozen cities have joined Pine Bluff and El Dorado, which originally protested the increase. The company said it has created a fund lor refunds in case the increase is disallowed. French Uneasy in Tunisia Cease-fire By ANDREW BOROWIEC TUNIS (AP) — The Tunisian government charged loday that French troops were landing on Ihe beach five miles wesl of Bi/erte. It said Ihat was in defiance of Ihe U.N. ceasl-fire that hailed the hard fighting in Ihe city astride Ihe approach lo (France's big naval and air base on Ihe north Tunisian coast. The Tunisian informal ion minister said landing barges pul French units ashore in Ihe Cap Blanc area near the village of Nador Although the Tunisians did not say where the French landing units came from, Ihe French government in Paris assumed .hat they were being accused of landing reinforcements from out- idc Tunisia and said the report was false. A government spokesman said the Cap Blanc area lay within the French perimeter established during Ihe Bizerlo fighting and that there may have been some movement of men within Ihe perimler, giving rise lo belief that reinforcements were landing. The Tunisian government invoked new reslriclive measures against. France as officials awaited the arrival of U.N. Secretary- General Dag Hammarskjold. El Aouina airfield, Tunisia's only international airport, was closed lo all Air France planes, i Air liaison with France was maintained by the national air- Conlinued on Page Four Cuba Plans Big Welcome to Spaceman By JOSE MARIA ORLANDO HAVANA (API—Cuba prepared a hero's welcome loday for So- iviel spaceman Yuri Gagarin lo kick off Ihe giant celebration of the eighth anniversary of Fidel Castro's revolution. Havana airport was closed lo all commercial traffic to clear the way for Ihe '27-year-old cosmonaut flying here from Gander, Nfld., where he made an overnight stop on the trip from Moscow. The youthful Soviet air force major is being given equal billing with Castro in Ihe four-day celebration of Ihe Mill of July Movement thai sparked Ihe revolution which ousted the Batista dictatorship Jan. 1, liifiil. The Soviet spaceman who already has been exhibited in Britain. Finland and Commuiiisl bloc countries since his April 12 flight around the earth, senl word ahead that he was "very happy that my old and cherished dream is at last coming true—to visit heroic Cuba." He told the Cuban people: "I closely follow Ihe great deeds of your earned lions. The name of your island is a symbol of freedom and heroism." The Cuban celebrations will reach a climax with a gianl Havana rally on Wednesday, the July 2I> dale on which Castro launched his revolutionary mofe- incut in 1!)IW with an abortive raid on a Santiago army barracks. Thousands of peasants and workers from outlying provinces have poured into Havana lo cheer their bearded prime minister and Ihe boyish-looking cosmonaut he has invited to share honors with him. At Ihe rally Wednesday, Castro is expected lo announce the establishment of a one-perty political system in Cuba along lines in effect in Communist countries, i He reportedly plans a proletarian j An important meeting of the! parly marie up nl the Popular So- American Legion \\ill be held al : cia!isl iCummunis!' party, the I ', ::;o V- m- Tuesday in the liltle 20lh ol July Movement, labor un-courtroom ai lleninslead Court-j ion 1 - and oil'' 11 ' groups that sup- hotise. ported the revolution. . I '/-Z'f your ii to wear tight shoes."

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page