Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 27, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, August 27, 1954
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v- /" V, \ "' % V *A*?>> 4 , '»••'* ' V*v*^T^7V^!^ HOPE STAR, HSfE* ARKANSAS f hufidoy, August 26, T9S4 YOU SAVE MORE IN 54 BY SHOPPING YOUR NEAREST FRIENDLY OWEN'S STORE CONTINUING OUR BACK TO SCHOOL SALE AND BIG REDUCTIONS ON ALL SUMMER MERCHANDISE-AND SCHOOL NEEDS ENDS TUE. AUG. AT" •».«n*i>- **. >>-•>-_ « •>••.•. » i * > " t ' '-•..-.. • . . Look 32 Reasons Why /tMV . * 8 - 4 ;sr" ' ''*" - -•:•.'.•'.w • "YOU SAVE MORE IN 54 BY SHOPPING YOUR NEAREST FRIENDLY OWEN'S STORE" OWEN'S continuing our Back to School Sale and August Clearance/' Big Reductions on All Summer Merchandise and School Needs — Ends Tuesday, August 31st. look! 32 Reasons Why it pays to shop Owen's first, last and always. Of course there are many more reasons but check these prices and hurry to your nearest Owen's Store. -> . |36*jncR 'first'qublity,corduroy. This is 17 «, PPJOi R'jpypJ? , c 9 r< ^ ur °y/ 36 inches 3w "vvTde^Seaufiful pastel colors. Close Out. One big group ladies Summer dresses. Values to $7.9'. SCHOOL SCHOOL per yd. See the new arrivals, Coats, Suits, and Dresses for fall and back to school. DRESSES Big new selection boy's School Shoes, rough and rugg'ed. Get your school shoes at Owen's. Just arrived, boys and girls school shoes. Big selection. $1.98 to SpfJngmaid,sheets,:fJrst,qualitV,81x99 type !?4f~'V 128, jThV first time at'this * k ' 1 ' ,,A ' ^ \ J°y price, IPJ» f'•«"!, --- ncrf solid ana 1 fancy chambray.. Regular value to 59c 4 yds. 97c DIES SHOES! ^Dyt, Ali |adie$ summer shoes and ' i iand,als7 Th'ese are values *» Vrf*t i ^ > $2.00 pair ^•'. iH! • ' v-. . p; -w r ;'^-n f ' r p' 1 <2Fi>§^Qu|/ 'Children's sondals and ladies |l ; 'rbQx;?g!iiips/ regardless of the original ", w f f*JC~ »*•>{••• ••£? NYLON HOS1 Ladies 60 gauge beautiful sheer Nylon Hose. pair SPORT SHIRTS Men's $2.98 cotton and nylon Sport Shirts, close out $1.50 OVERALLS Boy's 8 oz. suspender overalls. Sizes 1 to 7 $1.39 SCHOOL JEANS i Boys school jeans, big selection. Nationally adveilised brands, values to $2.19. $1.66 BHHm^M^BSBBHMHBBBHBBBBBMBBMB KIDS DRESSES Close Out Kid's summer dresses, Slightly soiled Big selection. Values up to $5.95, and $2.00 SUITS COATS Close out — One big group Ladies ' summer dresses. Values to $8.95. Ladies $1.95 Blouses and Tee Shirts $1.00 will hold your selection in our easy laya.way. A very L outstahdihg ; * selection for your approval. THROW EUGS SEE THIS. 17x25 Oval Throw Rugs non-skid. Vv'hile 100 last. Hurry, it's a real vcjlue. 97c TEE SHIRTS Men's .69c Tee Shirts, Men's 69c Broadcloth Shorts — Choice 2 for 87c Look, Buy, Hurry! Big 24 by 36 non-skid throw rugs. "These rugs are excellent value" -— They are made from remnants of $6.95 to $8.'95 gcfods. A real buy 6 colors to select from. Boy's $2.59 Sport ^hirts, ideal for back to school, In cottons and nylons. ,00 Aden's 59c knit Shorts. Children's elastic waist jeans. Sizes 1 to 6 — 8 oz. denim. 3 pr. Beautiful $5.95 full size chenille bedspreads, full selection. Direct from factory to you. $3.97 KNIT SHORTS Boy's 49c knit shorts, boys 49c ribbed Undershirts, choice 3 pr. 97c SPORT Close Out —. Men's $3.95 Nylon and cotton sport shirts. Just arrived. Big shipment Children's school dresses. Excel lent .values •First quality Birdseye diapers 27 x27. , Men's 29c work sox. 5 Pair HOPE, NASHVILLE, MAGNOLIA, CAMDEN Close Put en's $8 95 Dress Pants. Alteration free, Bodies $279 shorts good selection. $1.50 WORK SHIRTS Men's Navy Blue Chambray Work Shirts. 99c 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 265 Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by.The Editor .„....„.. Alex. H. Washburn -^ In Which We Chop Up College Joe and His Schoolboy Editorials William Feather in the Imjperial Tpye Metal magazine tells this one yifyut his 6-year-old granddaughter Deborah, no genius, but resouceful: One day the teacher, following the modern procedure of holding up a picture of an object witn the identifying word below, tossed a tough one at the class. She .showed her pupils a picture of a dog and Legislative Council today ordered the words which the class was to an investigation into procedure for read were "Bow Wow." This was'permitting utility rate increases a fooler, and the class knew it,and other phases of utility regula- 'SRattse all of them could read 0og. | tion. Alter a moment of silence, the The council staff will study me Star of H6»» HOPE, ARKANSAS* FRIDAY, AUGUST 27, 19S4 Council Orders Probe of Utility Rate Hike Plan LITTLE ROCK M>) The Arkansas Bulletin: teacher said, try real hard 'Come on, Deborah, to read the words. The. dog is talking." Deborah bowed her head reflected. Then she looked brightly and said: "Arf Arfl" up On' Thursday, August 20 — more than two weeks after the Dem- ocrat'e Runoff Primary — the Ar- Gazette published this editorial: "In an article that was written after close acquaintance with Orval Faubus in the run- '"ott campaign James L. Bland of the Walnut Hidge Times- Dispatch raised again a bogey that had been raised by the candidate himself, and we think it is something that calls for comment cvcn f this late in day. 'This article said it is simply inconceivable that Arkansas is ready for an increase of five to seven times in taxes — under Governor Cherry's proposed amendment for 100 per cenj assessments. (Of course in his campaign Mr. Faubus was belaboring a dead horse.) "The point was made by Mr. Bland that we should not have ;||100 per cent assessments with"out provision for reduction in tax rates. "(When the Turner-Jacobson amendment was proposed, with a fixed schedule of reduced rates with increased assessments, it was fought and defeated.) "We say it is inconceivable that taxes would be raised five to seven times if assess- rjkiWients were increased to a 100, per cent basis. It is hard, to believe that anybody n could seriously expect such a thing to happen. Would the Quorum Court of Lawrence County or the Quorum Court of Pulaski County fix rates'• that would mean increases of from five to seven times in taxes? Would the City Council of Little Rock or North Little' Rock or .Walnut Ridge fix rates that \ ^'Jfrwould mean taxes five to seven | times higher? ''The bogey of taxes increased five to seven times was apparently good campaign ammun- tion against Governor Cherry but it was nothing more than a bogey fabricated for political purposes." What think you now about the integrity and courage of the Ar„ Jttnsas Gazette? § "Here, more than two weeks after the election, it te publicly confessing it knew all along that the political outcry against Proposed Amendment No 43 was demagoguery and hog-wash. It knew this — but it withheld the information from its readers until after they had votud. I'm. not talking about Francis Cherry and his defeat. Cherry is JFV dead duck. I am talking about l^roposed Amendment No. 43 whicl has still to be votod on, in Novem ber. chanics used in other state "for allowing! rate i ncrenscs, what item of cost arc allowed as operating expenses and the laws of the respective slates pertaining to public utilities." One specific item listed for com- pnrson is the Arkansas practice, established by a 1985 act, of permitting a utility to place a proposed rate increase into effect before a hearing by posting a bond guar- teeing refunds it the increase should eventually be wholly or partly disallowed. The procedure re-used in recenl increases by Arkansas Power &. Light Co. and Arkansas Louisiana Gas. Co.became an issue in this summer's campaign for governor. A proposal to discontinue the bond provision was introduced in the 1953 legislature but was rejected. Orvnl Faubus, who defeated Gov. Francis Cherry for a second term Democratic nomination, said the bill would have become law if Cherry had gotten benind it. Cherry ?aid that Iheve was legislative support for the bill but that he would have signed it had it been passed. NEW YORK, (tTP) The tf. S. Court of Appeals i.today, -reversed the treason conviction of .-Jphh David Provoo, 36. The decision of the three judges was unartlmUs. Provoo was convicted' of four counts of treason in a Japanese prison camp in the Philippines. He was sentenced to life imprisonment and a $10,000 fine. The decision, written by Judge Thomas W. Swann, and concurred in by Judges Harold R. Medina and John M. Harlan, said the court here had no jurisdiction to try the " case and thtat the government had Congressman Orert Harris Addresses 17th Artnual Farm Bureau Picnic Here Star no right to examine Provoo on lomosexuality. Candidates in Texas Close Campaigns By CLAYTON HICKERSON DALLAS, Tex. I/P) Gpv. Allan Shivers trying for a third year term as Texas' chief executive, and his opponent Atty. Ralph YarborbugU of - Austin staywl close 'to <tne most votes possible U. S. Switching Troops for MoreMobility By JOHN W. FINNEY United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, (UP) Ameri can officials said tod try that the United States is carrying out> a sweeping realignment of its Pacific lorces to develop the "maximum mobility" strategy ordered ' by President Eisenhower. U.S. troops and plnnes are beinj pulled out of K orea and redeployec on key Pacific islands or the American mainland.. The ' strcngt of the Pacific fleet is being main tained temporarily because of Re China's threat to invade Formosa But long-range plans call for it redeployment. . r All this doesn't mean the Unite States is lowering" its guaivl in th dangerous Far East area. Official said it merely means this countr is regrouping its forces to pu them in the best possible strategic position to deal with any'new, big fight that breaks, oiitwhether .it's in" the Pacific or in Europe.' ;•<> • Mr. Eisenhower signaled the "new look" military planning last January when he told Congress the administration would deploy American armed forces to "regain max- MendestoPush Debate in Face of Big Crisis Sy E.DWARO M. KORRY PARIS (UP) Premier Pierre Mendes-France determined today to jush National Assembly debate ;omorrow on the European Defense plan in tha face of a grave cabl net crisis that possibly could lead to his downfall. The premier led his cabinet into a long and stormy , formal meeting ot the full government under of President School, to Stort Classes Sept; 7 Mrs."'ltathaHne, Winds.* will open 'he* sfchaol at d&hcln* timber 7, ottering tap.loft,' te toe s ahd ballet to children ol HWo and surrounding territory,' Actual classes will begin September « and all students mUst be enrolled by September 14. Only a limited number ot students will be taken here as Mrs Windsor plans to teach Classes in neighboring cities. This year a clasi for exceptional or handtcappet children will be ottered With Specla exercises and routines'. Other bias es are for beginners, advahcec Indents, private students with a! the moot- the .chairmanship Rene Coty at the Elyse Palace. Coty, who rushed back from va cation, presides only over most vital of government Observers said the meeting might lead to the resignation of all members of the Mendes-France government. This would lenve Kim free to oppose or support the European Defense Treaty EDO in the . assembly fight Wilhou bringing blame to his government However, it would also meal that he would hnvc to form new government and the fight is certain to cause , ew routines from Dazians ot Dal IS. Mrs. Windsor has had 11 year f experience and invites resident f Hope and surrounding areia t visit her school. EDC new t wounds airl open old ones in var ions political bodies. This coult cut Mendes-France 1 s cabinet sup port from beneath him Developments today leading the opening of the assembly de bale tomorrow included: 1. Former Premier : George B dault led a'small oand of pro-ED deputies in a last ^""^rive * By WILLIAM Nhtiefet * •.. > ' ^ -TA1PER, tldftalfst ' China,? was and • airplanes* to menV island KaKshek'fe, 1 ——,.,-,- lv> , dhina eoastr'whWh \vasvl Mttnday night ,by raiders. ( ,\ «? , Nationalist ahd,Gfert^alk|lni||l :'S , lIUle,-1ift*QSili«|fT nnfit;'whlrth \vns VaillS . teintorcemehls would stfeni the Already ' sand spit which lies from., the U. S. Prepares Case Against Chinese port of Arhoy. *Air patroii afnd' the NavS sloping beacheX %i Chinese <. Jostf tWo-Siu v previous, fuUtej •ttftompt- to the windswept' new be set- today. Yarborough was in' vote-heavy Dallas shaking hands and making speeches. Shivers was in populous Houston doing the ' primar; ! QVO im The showdown comes tomorrow the st;ite"s Democratic ; runoff ary, Oiily two statewide races „_ involved, the governor's -seat and a post on 'the State Supreme Court in which Associate Justice Few Brewster is opposed by Alfred Scott, Austin attorney. Shivers terms himself a conservative Democrat. He supported the Republican presidential candidate n 1052 while Yarborough, backed by most of the state's liberal ele- nent, supported Democrat Adlai Stevenson. n Texas went Republican m 52 for the second time since the Civil War. imum mobility ot action." "Our strategic reserves," the President said, "must be centrally placed and readJly^djfploSrable. TO meet" sudden aggression against ourselves dnd our Allies." In practice this rules out heavy peacetime commitment's pf troops to an exposed i area like Korea where they could be ' pounded on and possibly. knocked out before an effective defense could be organized. • ;' ' Consequently, there' have been a series of rapid-fire moves in the . v, -^Shipley Studio photo ' This is Congressman Oren Harris beginning the feature address at the 17th annual family plcnjo of the Hernpstead County Farm Bureau which was held Friday ,nlgKt,Auaust 20, at the Fruft & Truck Branch Experiment Station east of Hope. ™ ••-£ _« tu. n,7r«=,(lR'R72cfam ea turntsout foi past week to regroup the forces in the Far East now that the shooting wars have stopped. delay tomorrow's debate and almost certain death of the proposed joint Army plan. The pro-EDC deputies and government leaders felt that a delay in the debate might allow save-the-EDC proposals to introduced and an assembly tlement negotiated. 2. The assembly ot the French union, a consultative group which advises the assembly on many actions, voted 10 to 65 against ratification of EDC after a night-long debate. By DONALD 'J GONZAVCS WASHINGTON (TJPK Th'e Uni led States is building. 4 a ^d case against Red' China 'ioij' three Americans in'•shooting'down, of a commercial airlhjer,,*off[H'alnan Island Jujy 23, damtriistration officials reported today. ', ', When the complete Tecor ( d''ls assembled, they said it could-.tie iJseH in a third protest to Peiping and in "some in ternatlonal body." This could be the^ United , Nations, ^he International "Court of 'Justice,' oh J both. SCCi CVtlA J V* WI.U.VV* rW ****** * * **«»**»* Dulles Is exppcte'd' ,to r'cite," the bloody incident during tneMJ.,N, General Assembly JneethfljV^ no*t month as'another'roa'soh, >vhK,tho* Communist, Chinese regime, J «•-"'•» Ford -. Spring Hill and Mrs home-cakes and e O assist at-the Bureau's party <3Lml<C. . .... .... .i.--_.~^.': '-"-..,... ,3, "Poland, in an pbvimis 1 Gtfmtnu- nist "attempt'to influence Jho as-in cnarge or inc pii. mr». «. »». nony -i .tu&i, "nc»"f' c«nr an. R EGarrett of Shoverf Springs arranged for sembly against the KDC, announced it had proposed a Ireaty of alliance and mutual assistance Newspaper Gives Scholarships MAGNOLIA (A 1 ) The winners of two scholgrdhips to Southern State College here given by.. the Magnolia Banner News have been announced by Milton B. Talley, dean of sludenU at the ,col- Police Trap Extortionist NEW YORK — A police trap) set in the Fifth Avenue home of Serge Rubinstein yesterday snaved the alleged leader of a $535,000 extortion plot against the millionaire draft dodger. • Two other men also were arrested outside the town house of the Russian - born Rubinstein, who lege, and the newspaper editor, W. R. Whitehead. Wilbert Dean Wynn, the yon of 58 Baptist Youths to Go to College Sunday is "Off To College Day" at Hie local First Baptist Church. Fifty-eight 'young people all members of the .First Baptist Church, will be honored in the morning service. These young people will be leaving within the next few days to ci>» roll in eighteen different colleges located from West Texas to Massachusetts. Thirteen of this number will enter Sou.ncri S'.ate Coilege at Masnolia. Eight .vill enroll in Oua- Mr. and Mrs. W E Wynn of Em-| c hi',a collR':>; in•Arkadelphia: Seven The louphest most complex job I served two yeass in prison as a i earth Is the job of explaining World War II draft evader and 1 BtUlll »S IUV. jui> - h o ««u<!nn r>m*lntinn ni'O- jcrson, received the annual $500 scholarship for a student in Cp- lumbia County outside Magnolia / Anita Joe Young, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Young of Magnolia, was awarded the $200 scholarship granted to a graduate of Magnolia high school. The scholarships wove established in 1852 by Whitehead and vill enter Bayloi- University in Wa- 20, Texas. The remaining riumbei W.U enroll m th 3 othi-r. fourteen col o'ges with oni entering the school o Nursing at the Arkansas Baptis Hospital in Little Rock. on to the people a basic overhaul in | currently is fighting portation pro- their tax structure so they will ceedings. understand the truth. The Joint Tax Revision Committee of November 1952 knew that svhcm it began its voluntary, unpaid, and thankless sk -- and I knew It when I agreed 1 serve on the Committee. We could anticipate that the politicians would jmt the "heat" on Governor Cherry, which they did; and we could even anticipate that Governor Cherry in the last analysis would abandon both the Amendment and our Committee, which he did. But one thing none of us did anticipate — That Arkansas' morning news- aper would sink to the irrespon- e level of a schoolboy, keeping silent when the voters were struggling to find the truth, and then, after the election was over, sneer- C. E. Palmer, Banner-News. publisher of Winners the are Seized in the financier's quarters was- Emanuel Lester, 31, who assertedly used threats in an attempt to force Rubinstein to settle a pending $750,000 federal court suit for $535,000. The suit was filed some months ago as a result of a foreign business transaction. Loster whose name was Emanuel Liebcrman until 1945 when he had it legally changed was not the original complainant in the case but entered it later. selected on the basis of need and grades. Guernsey Baptists Plan Revival Revival services will be held at Guernsey Baptist Church from August 29 through September 4. Marvin Powell announced today. The Rev. W. G. Arnetl of Calion wil' do the preaching, and singing wil ' e in charge of Edward Ray, f. ecord crowd is expected. Officials From Mena Visit Hope it knew they were wrong time! Three Mena men visited Thursday with a former fellow townsman, Odus Harvey, proprietor of the Diamond cafe, and cafetej-ia. rC'They were;' Polk County Judge John Gordon, Polk County Clerk All the 31 years I have lived m Arkansas our people have been talking about equalizing ad, valoram tax assessments and putting on the books much property which is Aiscaping tax altogether. Only once in a generation does a movement like this result in a concrete proposal. You have it in Proposed Amendment No. 43 which will be Richard Houghs, >and Don p. Clement, business manager of the Mena Star, offering the people information which it knew to be the truth kept cynically silent, and then when the people had made their decision sneered at them- Remember this when the schools /VUCUUlllt^'V *» w * ^M »,»«•*•«» ,.-••r -- -,4-U,.voted on in the November general the welfare department ,and other state agencies face their nex election. But — In this critical moinent, far more important than any mere govenor- ship, which is for but twp years a consjtH«t>wal financial crisis. Proposed Amendment No. offered a way out with justice The Arkansas G,a*ette not PP. 43 - bwt Senate Likely to Tighten Probing Rules with France. 4. The crisis caused by the almost certain assembly rejection of the EDC was one of the topics discussed in London top by By JACK BELL WASHINGTON \ffl Some controversial side issues,^ including a new effort to tighten investigation! rules, may pop up in the Senate when it returns to Washington sometimes his fall to vote on the matter of censuring Sen. McCarrj thy (R-W'is). A resolution to tighten the rules was left on the calendar when the Senate quit a week ago today, along with six other Seriate resolutions and 20 House-passed bills, most of them minor, which the Senate could still send to the White House; A pending resolution which could plunge the Senate into controversy has been introduced by Sen. Those being honored: in the ser JMundt (R-SD). It would reimburse Prime Minister Winston Churchill and his cabinet. Meeting tor the first time in a month the British government reviewed alternatives EDC which would prant West Germany its soveieignty and icarm it in defense of Western Europe. Turns $20,000 Into 5 Million Dollar Profits be kept out' of, the U; Ni crnmcnt has.'sujjgestod'th-,^ -_ sident highlights , RedVChjnVs. aggressive actlons.> • f < ^'i \ .£, \ Officials/ sata * fof 'j thug/ <$9 r t,' 5 . are still ''under) way * tb'^atherj Jthe- facts, ^The' «omnl«i.*j-V4pivi-a:ift -ttiS 1 * said,>illi ,. , t crew of, the BrttlsV, Cathay «P4,ci«c Airliner which wft^shot.dpwti W ftl »out warning «by Iti— ''""•'—•* ' fighters. , ''''. " Eigh,t other sUrvlvprs of astei;,. IncludlnK r .t.wo^j'..- * adults, will f)dd their I ounts of the ' attack, Officials aai(J'U)at,: pet« Thacher of Stoningtoh;, CtJntJ,. jiven his story ,to ( authoriii long Kong. Mrs. L. L. Parish *of owa Park, Tex, wftp losflfei*^' band and two small sons- in crash, was said to be In ty\9 f ;ry and cooperating with\u pffici^ investigators, , Her six- yeir- old daughter, Valerie, survived,. *,. ; Another phase to'the .Inquiry,; being handled by" ? the Defense a partment, It'ds rouhdlnj? up the complete stpry oj the tesclie' pilots and crews who braved^ed Chinese^ attacks to pi,pjt up' 8Ur\'Jiynrs. Red china has spurned NEW YORK vice Sunday are: Clyde Arnold, Jimmy Dan Baber, Billie Jo Baker, Janette Barr, Bill Blake, Jerry Bowden, Donald Gone Browning, . Bobby Bruce, Jimmy Bruno, Jane Burroughs. Nell Cassidy, Bert Chamberlain, Betty Chamberlain, Carolyn Coffee, Jimmy Compton, Polly Compton, James Cornelius, Mary Lou Cornelius and Ruby Sue Cornelius. Herbert Uodson, Jr., Nokia Doyie, Bernard Dunn, Jean Erwin, Mary Jo Finchor, Barky Fuller. Thalia Geist, John Gilbert, and Bill Gunter. Charles Halbert, Niles Hipp, Donald Hobbs, Jackie Holt, Ann Hous- Continued on Page Three I the Government Operations Committe, which is headed by McCarthy, for $24,005.07 of its funds pent by the Senate Investigations ubcommlttee to incjuiro into the McCarthy-Army controversy. rrrrr Every important City Has a Mark of Distinction and San Francisco Is No Exception BY. HAL BOY!»5 SAN FRANCISCO OP) from a louring notebook; What is the charm that makes up San Francisco? great world city, choose to Hve there. asked that question of a num of residents here. The answers surprised me.. Not one mem n „... , like cry outstanding human .being, has a personality that sets it apart from others. Who cpuM awake 'Paris and cpnfuse it with J(pn Who could could mistake the tier ce power of New York for the grey, 4wable gran4eut' ol London? Hong Sang has a lur? inherent even in it? name, which sounds like (he bonging p| temple gpngs. But what is the magic of San way lor an out- _ ,. T _ t to The subcommittee, he&ded us- lally by MpCarthy but temporarily mder Mundl's command for tho nquiry, will make public next week its reports on McCarthy's battle with Secretary of the Army Itevens. That report will be before the Senate, along with Ihe icport of the special censuro committee, when' members return to Washington. Sen. Hayden (D-Arjz) has proposed an amendment to the Mundt resolution under which the McCarthy subcommittee would have ^c comply with certain new rules be fore it could obtain funds for its investigations. 92 Brazilian Reds Are Rounded Up ,RIO PE JANEIRO, swung feack toward normal today . tion specifically the things that San Francisco is most'famous for the unmatched aplendor of its setting, its historic past, its variety of food, its cosmopolitan air. '. Here are a "few replies: ''gyerybody is an individual out here. People .still rusppct each other. A pedqstrain even has equal rights with a motorist. FolKs have more tolerance. They don.'t quibble over small matters." "San Francisco has a sense of vitality and the unexpected. You 4on'( have the Deling that every- followmj[ the burial of President Qetulio Vargas and the arrest of 9? Communist suspects blamed for the riots jUat flared after his suicide, Military authorities and police relaxed security precautions im, posed here during the riots thai killed four person.s and injured 53 in Various parts ot the country. Tanks and, £rrq°v«4 curs were sent back to their bases, arvc typops were wiftvdrawn fapm the. streets-except in Cinelaudia, Rio't ported today and will he name ot White Mi*nufac.turir»# Company, making pak llporing. M,r- Wh,ite w|H continue to, live }n. Hope, operating the mill Irom here ... the mill currently employs 15 men but plans gall able expansion. With nearer, want to, the ^ busy these days 4"WA at house. Y. wounding' » l tlo»ialist ' The 'retreated, ' A Queens builder testified today he made almost five million dollars in wind fall profits . on a $20,000 capita stock investment in government insured apartment developments. Harry L.Osas,-the builder, said he had not distributed any of the profits from the excess of the mortgages over his actual costs and that ho was trying to arrange private mortgaging to "tako the government off the hook." . He told his story to Sen. Pros- cott Bush (It-Conn), conducting a one-man" hearing for the Senate American protests agjlnS,t H the killing of the,<'AmetTc&n|.'' Vl^orpus./ complaints charging that the N tacks were criminal" Reds by British diplomats United States refused A..,.. lecognition of the qprnnjupist re girne. The protests 'demanded pay. ment for the kilWd and; u ww'nd«f4 Ampricans. ' \ Twp Chinese fighter planes shot down by Ameripan fij^ v after two U, S, 'car'dfTR were sient to the sccnp tp guard rpsciie search efforts. Ranking and Cunoncy Committee Into suspected irregularities in government-insured housing construction. The witness said he formed go corporations to build five Queens projects that cost $£3,981,187 and that he obtained Federal Housing Administration mortgages totaling $27,473,500. Arkansas W^a For the period Aug. 27-SJv Arkansas;' Temperatittes* ' ! normal eweme's9uth, an* 2-5 grees All Around the Town pill^ White of 1 hardwood mill ille Creek between Lockegburg and luich ra m^iif taatpaying you time now usual deadline for paying

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