Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 3, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 3, 1954
Page 1
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v*V.x% s4 -- • :• rj 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 92 City Council Sidesteps Two Ticklish issues A couple of kingsizcd headaches confronted Hope City Council at its regular meeting last night but before the session was adjourned both Our Daily t Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ——Alex. H, Washburn The Changes Aren't Always What You Would Expect Here are some interesting figures on American advertising for id year 1053. The magazine Printer's Ink publishes a report from the research, department of McCann-Erickerson, 1 Inc., one ot the largest agencies, which shows the nation spent 7.8 billion dollars for all forms of advertising — an increase of 9.1; per cent over 1952. Television, as expected, had the largest percentage gain, 34, but radio advertising also was better, by 4.3 per cent. Newspapers gained had bcen p Ost p oncdl wily 7.4 per cent — but they copped 1 . , , _ ,. -. i, • ™ •• • - • • A request by Radio Station KXAR to broadcast council sessions met with varied reactions and resulted in appointment of a committee to air the issue before the council gives a decision. Joe Jones and B. L, Rcttig make up the committee. Wes Ninemire presented the proposal in behalf of KXAR. And the opinions were fast and somewhat torrid at times before the question was passed over. Couhcllmen who expressed themselves did • so in very emphatic fashion. Another issue which the group passed until its February 16 meeting was a request by Hempstead Dairymen's Association to. either enforce or abandon an ordinance which sets up requirements for the sale of milk in Hope. The Dairymen contend that ' Terry Dairy Company of Little Rock'is not complying with the ordinance. Talbot Feild Jr., representing the milk firm, requested and was granted ;a two weeks delay. The dairymen were assured the issue would be settled at February 16 session.; Bob Shivers requested help in cleaning Fair park in preparation for the Southwest Arkansas Association's Hereford sale to, be held here on March 2. Mr. Shivers said from 1,000 to 1,500 persons were expected from a .three-states area. The request was favorable to the council which turned the matter over to its Park committee. In other action the council .voted to hire C. O. Thomas, engineer, to replat all city water and sewage lines for the sum of $1,200; This work is a part of a program with which the city must comply in order to keep its present fir.e^ insurance rating. Although discussed at length no action was taken on changing the city's:, employe's' insurance plan. -•'••••'-. • , At the next session the group.?will award the city's/-pU .busihc&%t!'fw: a year to a local oil firm representative. Star WEAtHER ARKANSAS — Fair thfa afternoon, tonight, Thursday, " Little change in temperature fcxcfpt slightly cooler, in northeast this afternoon, tonight. High this after* noon 60 to 70; low tonight 35-45* Experiment Station report for 24-hour-period ending at 8 a. m. Wednesday High 69, Low 42. ttar o» Hop* Coniolfdatcd Jan. Pratt 1*27 l», 1M» HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEbNESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1954 Mtfflblrt tM AMoela»»d Pttu t Audit liirtau o( ClrenlH»«« AV..N** Paid Clftl. 6 Mel. Ending ttpt. 10, 1»S» M«* PRICE 5e the lion's share of the nation s total advertising dollar, 34 per cent. These percentage figures make sense, for newspapers being the oldest advertising medium have a rough time showing a gain, while percentage gains come easy to the newcomer television, which is adding new stations as well as accounts. But the paramount fact is that in. America there is room for all is of advertising. In this marvelous age of electronics a newspaper can't hope to bring you news and advertising with the speed i that it is barked over the radio or flashed on the television screen —> but the ancient institution of the printed page continues to stagger along somehow. In fact it staggered along at a pretty good gallop last year, the best ever. . . Only the most foolish men make firm prophecies about what a new ii&'ention will or will not do. Its effect sometimes takes an utterly unexpected turn. I thought about this while reading Hal Boyle's column Monday in which he interviewed the young writer Truman Capote on television's effect on the motion picture industry. As you know, some people have been saying the movies are "washed up" now that TV is here. Capote came back at them with a shrewd comment. He said: '* "Television will make for belter films on more adult themes. It will take over all ,1 the taboos that hamper the j movies now. When people can get all the poppycock they want on television, films will have to become more human and real in order to find an au- diance." But of course. Television moves directly into the home where the children arc, so the censor goes «ong.' The movies, left with a more adult audiancc, will tackle the original scripts of New York plays. As a matter of fact they have already started. Most of the dialogue in the film "The Moon Is Blue" is taken intact from the stage. Those of you who have seen many legitimate plays realize what a change is hovering over the motion picture theater door. The movies' ,al horse, "The Moon Is Blue," .hough censored in a couple of towns, was a smash hit. It was strictly not for children — but by every definition of English literature it was a fine comedy. America is a land of commotion and change, but there is room for all of it. The movies took a lambasting in the first round with tele- Vision, but already they are on the road back. TV's got the kids, but the rest of us are ftcr movies. going to get And this is no prophecy. AP's Dan Thomas pointed out in a Star dispatch last Friday that motion picture stock showed the biggest percentage gain of any industry listed in Wall Street for 1953. And what Wall Street says about a business comes under the head of fact — not fancy. garland Students in Tribute to the Late FDR Two fifth grades and the sixth grade of Garland school met last week to pay tribute to the late Franklin D. Roosevelt. The following class officers presided: Louis Anderson, president; Billy f ied Parsons, vice president; aron Fielding, secretary; Byron Hefner, treasurer; Betty Blackwood, program chairman. Flag salute was given by Thomas Brantley, psalm by Wayne Hatfield; state song, Patsy Bratcher; preamble, Joe Matt Herndon; prayer, Wayne Collins, FDR's boyhood by Barbara Caston; letter written by young FDR, Wendell Light; FDR's service to his country, Louise Lively, as a president, ene Hobinson, and the New Deal Rose Mary Bassinger. Skip the Coffee, Use Sassafras VAN BUREN, Mo. folks in this Ozark — When Convict to Serve One-Third of Term LIITTLE ROCK — The attorney general's office held today that a defendant sentenced to a variable term in the Arkansas penitentiary must serve one-third . ( of his maximum time to become liiig- iblc for parole. The opinion was In reply to a question of State Prison Supt. Lee Henslee. . ' •. • Henslee wrote that he believed it was necessary for the prisoner to have served one-third of the maximum sentence but that, the State Parole Board believed a third of the minimums sentence was sufficient. The opinion, writtfcn by : Asst. Atty. Gen. James L. Sloan, said court decisions upheld Henslee's Viewpoint. FILES FOR PROSECUTOR LJLE ROCK (ff) ~ Ralph E. Wilson of Ouceola today filed as a candidate for prosecuting attorney in the Second Judicial Circuit. Rep. crry L. Shell of Jonesboro previously had filed for the office. The circuit is composed of Greene, Craighcad, Poinsctt, Cross, Mississippi, Crittenden and Clay counties. The present prosecutor, H. G. Partlow, Blytheville, has filed as a candidate for circuit judge. Club Women to Equip County Hospital Room : >, — Shipley Studio photo Mrs. Arl Fincher of Hope Route TWO is giving a check to Judge'.U. G. Garrett to be used for equipping a room In Hempstead's proposed new county hospital to be constructed ^his year. Watching are Mrs. David Waddle and Mrs. H. E. Patterson^ The project is an undertaking of the Home .Demonstration Club women of Hempstead. > 3 , •,..<•' Boy'Is Puzzle to i j. . i •* w j India :. NEW DELHI, India 1/0 — A gaunt, snarling lad dubbed the "wolf boy" is providing medical authorities in Lucknow the : twin problems of keeping him alive and determinirig his , ' tiaekgrbund.- ' '" ^P'*'***** : Th.1 doctors said today the boy; who walks on all fours, wolfs down raw meat and laps water like an animal, is 9 years' old. With hie hair long and matted, he was found mysteriously in a railway freight car Jan. 17. Thou&h definitely a human, d octors conjecture that he was reared by animals. Tha boy was removed to the Balrampur Hospital in Luck- •n'ow, in north-central India, where symptoms of a serious circulatory ailment were noted. Much againsi his will, he is being fed cooktd meat, milk, porridge, fruit juices and pan- eakso, as we'll as the raw meat Jie- likes. Despite more than 'two veeks rf hospital care", '•however, he still lies huddled iwcakly on his bed givin an occasional snarl and trying to bite attendants. He cringes from light. He shows little interest in his surrounding until raw meat is produced. This he devours avidly. The hospital superintendent, Dr. D. N, Sharma, said massage will be used in an effort to restore the boy to normal human shape. "He has serious contracture of tho muscles of the limbs and flexion at both elbow and knee joints," Dr. Sharma said. Surgical reconstruction to enable him to walk upright is plaaned after the massage treatments build up his physical strength Believes Middle Age Is the Best, But Every Age Must Have Its Fine Moments BY HAL BOYLE NEW YORK— Wi I have a friend who thinks it is more controlable to be 50 than it is vo be 35, and never wants to be 65. He -ays that i>t 35 his biggest worry was how far he would get in tho world by the time he was 50, bu: today his biggest worry is that in the world he will do when he faces retirement 15 years fom region talk, Tnere now ono man fcc ] s a jjput think there might be a market for the sassafras tree roots somij;3t a S' fjam which the tea is brewed. The compelnon Thirty-five is a man's lone** Sai . d4 with a wt of •„ other they said, is unlimited. men £or the bossu3 fRvor - « ls ' . , . At W. L. Martin's El Leon Cafe dren a >' e »* a S e when they . . u you can have a cup of the tea for need him most, he needs them cent Coffee is 10 cents a cup Business is great says Martin. State Rep. W. T. Bellinger Jr, most, hut has the least time to devote to them. " Hsetill thinks of his wife is a but won't drop hi? business said coffee at 10 cents a cup and .fiiri. bu * w °n't * rs> P h *9 business $1.10, a pound "is a serious matter cares to treat her aa the girl she 'in Carter County. There isn't a 'was 50 years before which he whole lot of money here, but we su^-e have plenty of sassafras. Plenty of people here would dig roots at 5 cents a pound. married her. "At 35 a man worries money, whether he fceepinjf enough in wjtji y\e Joneses. He has to plan for prom dresses for his girls, and pocket money for the boys when they get ready to spari'.. ''When they do start spraking, he doesn't trust 'us wife to exercise proper supervisioo over the beaux and fcirls they pick or the hours they keep. Bi't he isn't around enougn himself to have much to do with it either. "At 35 he hardly does more at home than eat and sleep, and ft the office he isn I sure who are his friends, or i: he has any. "As the years go along, if he is lucky he does pretty well both at home and at the office. He gets a raise >.ow and then— but never quite the recognition he wanted— and tho kids at least tolerate tho advice he gives tuem and he hopes is • spund. "Bui all pf a sudden he is 50. The kids are away at school cr married, and he realizes that he will now never have the time for comradeship with them he always thought he woijldwprk ground to -r-lf hi weren't jy§\ sp busy. Continued on p A |« $20,000 to County in Social Security During the past several 'years a representative of the Texarkana Social Securiay Office has been calling at Hope on a regular schedule. These visits have been made by Otis A, Blackwood, field repre- feentathte> 'AS. »«*''W | V »» '< **s»-~ ,', During this time, through the cooperation of Teddy Jones, manager of the local Employment Office, Mr. Blackwood has been using the Employment Office as his 'meeting place. Eugene J. Riegler, manager of the Texarkana Social Security Office, has expressed his appreciation to Mr. Jones for his fine cooperation in providing this private space. This is in keeping with the- confidential nature of the social security records. Before the 1950 amendments to the Social Securiay Law, there was little activity during the Hope visits of the Social Security representative. However, when the self-era- ployed, regular farm workers and regular domestic workers were brought under the La'w, -things really began to hum. Also, the amendments made workers with as little as 18 months' work -tinder social security eligible for benefits if they had retired and were over 65 years of age. Workers over 75 who were fully insured could collect even though still working. Last Thursday Mr. Blackwood tallced with 30 people during the time he was at the Employment Office. Twelve persons had filed new claims, and two women had their names changed on their social security cards because of marriage. One man who called had been using the wrong social security number, some had brought in necessary proofs in connection with claims they had filed. Some who called lived in Blevins, McCaskill, Washington, Emmet, and Fulton. Were it not for the Hope itinerant station, it would be necessary for everyone to go to Texarkana. Blackwood stated his records show that he had 775 contacts at the Hope station in the past year. According to recent estimates released by Mr. Riegler, manager of the Texarkana Social Security office, Hempstead countians are receiving benefits amounting to $20,000 each month. Social security has become an important part o'f the economy of Hempstead County. If the amendments proposed in a bill introduced at the opening of this session of Congress are enacted, farm operators and professional groups now excluded will be brought under the Law. Since Hempstead County is primarily an agricultural section, the proposed changes will cause a still greater activity of the Hope Social Security station. Funeral directors of Hempstead County, also attorneys, service organizations and public officials have all cooperated in advisjng persons to contact the Social Security office. Mr. Blackwood will be at the Employment Office again the third Tuesday in February. He is here each first and third Tuesdays of each month. he population of Stockholm, Sweden, increased about 10,000 in 1953 to 722,000. Small killer whales often will attack a laj-gt- whale in packs, 1'orce Its mouth, puen and. ea| its tongue. Girl Scouts to Host National Official ' The Girl Scout Two States Area Council announces that Miss Alice Sanderson of thei National Program Department will be a .guest February 4 and 5. Ike Against Any Try to Change Federal Power WASHINGTON W) on President Eisenhower said today he will uncompromisingly oppose any attempt to change the traditional balance of power among the branches of the federal government. The President's general comment at a news conference came as the Senate headed toward showdown votes on the Bricker constitutional amendment on treaty powers. Eisenhower declined specific comment on various proposals put before the Senate as possible substitutes for the plan by Sen. Brick- or (R-Ohio). The President said, however, that this is a very, very intricate question which should be studied soberly and on a non-partisan basis to determing what Is good for the U. S. in the long run. Neither did he give an opinion on a different proposal which,, is being pressed by Sen. George (P Ga) in the wake of collapse of bi partisan talks held in the past few : Continued on Page Two German Teacher to Observe in Local Schools Miss Helga M. Loew, an elementary teacher from Germany, will visit Hope Public Schools during February, arriving here tonight. During her stay Miss Loew will observe every phase of community life as well as school policies. A native of Mangen, Donau, Germany, she was educated in elementary and secondary schools of Mangen, Schwennlngen and Heutlinger. Her college career was two years at the Lehreroberschule at Schwennlngen and two years at the Paedagoglsches Institute at Teutlinger. She has been teaching in the elementary schools of Teu- bingen, and Gocfflngen Saulgen, where she is presently employed. AFL Predicts Demos to Win Congress By NORMAN WALKER MIAMI BEACK, Fla. Iff) — The AFL political chief predicted today that Democrats will win over Congress in next fall selections unless economic conditions improve substantially before them.' James V. McDevitt; director of the Leagu^ for Political Action,, the AFL's political branch, said the present outlook is that' Demo- Thursday, February 4, the Coun- crats will have a cinch In,winning 1 „ will meet at the Educational the congressional elections' from cil Bulging of the First Baptist Church in-i^5xarkana -from > 9:^0 i-a.-'m.'. to, 3:30'p. m. Friday,. February 5. they will meet at the Girl Scout Hut in Magnolia from 9:30 a. m. to 3:30 p. m. the Republicans. • "Workers-'-"- ^ai • disturbed" growing unemployment, farmers' are up in arms over lagging farm income, and the people generally are worried that the Eisenhower Miss Sanderson is a national Girl i administration seems to be run by Scout Field Staff Member and a big business," McDevSttitold a re tformer girl scout troop leader, camp/counselor and public school teacher. There will be no registration fee, but.all planning to attend are asked to bring a snack lunch. Cold drinks will be available. . . Fulbright in Attack on Tax Scheme WASHINGTON Wl. — Democrats led by Sen. Fulbright of Arkansas yesterday opened a fee-swinging attack on President Eisenhower's tax program, which the administration says is designed to insure another year of prosperity. Secretary of the Treasury Humphrey yesterday defended the program before the Senate-House Economic Committee, which began hearings or. the President's economic report to Congress. Humphrey said the administration's program of a C-'A billion dollar tax cut, aimed at stimulating business, would produce "more jobs better jobs and higher and better standards -of living." Fullbright sharply challenged Humphrey'.-? viaws, contending that bigger tax cuts for consumers would provide a better spur to prospeiHy. The Arkansas senator said that instead of.holding the line on further general inconte tax reductions, as Eisenhower has recommended, Congress should enact higher personal tax exemptions to increase public purchasing power. Suoci a step, said Fulbright, would "stimulate consumption of the things we are already able to produce." Humphrey replied that "the goose that lays the golden egg is production. If you haven't got plants you haven't got payrolls, and if you haven't got payrolls you haven't got consumers." Fulbright. supported by Sen. Douglas (D-I11), reported that U. S industrial capacity has expanded "tremendously" during the defense boom, and said: "We cannot even use the tremendous production W3're capable o'.' today." The Democrats appeared to be laying the foundation for demands for a $100 increase in the present "W exemption in personal income taxes. Eisenhower has proposed tax re. lief for working mothers, liberal ized medical deductions, relief on investment dividends and liberal ized busiess tax procedures, There were . Jn fee United in porter. That is the gist of a report he prepared to submit to AFL union leaders here for a 10-day winter meet'.ns of the AFL Executive Council. . The said it was too early for the AFL to begin picking and choosing among potential candidates for the, fall campaigns, but union leaders ere already studying voting records of congressmen seeking re-elaction to be prepared to make endorsements later. Frank Holt, Seeks Prosecutor's Job LITTLE ROCK (/P) — Frank Holt, of Little Rock announced today as a candidate for the Democratic nomination as prosecuting attorney of Pulaski and Perry. counties. Holt has been chief deputy prosecutor for five yetars but has neve run for an elective office. He is a brother of Jack Holt, former attorney general of Arkansas, and a cousin of Supreme Court Justice J. S. Holt. Circuit Judge Harry C. Robinson also has announced for the prosecutor's office, he incumbent, Tom Downie, has been silent on his political plans for this year. ft* Moiotov Unveils Red Plan for Tree Election' By JOSEPH W. GRIGC3 BERLIN (t)P) — Soviet ] Minister Vyacheslav M. unvieled today a plan for "fife^? all-German elections, which, k " West holds actually would'' 'r; ,_ r down the iron curtain over 70,000,^ nnfl frpfmnns frif tfnrwi. ' * V. «*£' 000 Germans The dour, good, dead-pan Molo' Religious Rite in India Takes Lives of 200 NEW DELHI, India MB — An estimated 200 Hindu pilgrims Were crushed to death and at ; least 1,000 were injured early today at Alia habad when a crowd three million stronp stampeded Into the holy waters at the joining of the Ganges and Jumna rivers, according to reports reaching here. Eyewitness accounts said 200 square yards along the sandy banks of the Ganges were Strewn with bodies after Ihe police cleared away the panlc-stuckon throngs of bather:' at the Kumbh Mela festival. Official sources at Alahabad declined to comment on any , aspect of the tragedy and would give no official casulaty figures. Prime Minister Nehru was to visit the Kumbh Mela today, and India "President Rajendar Prasad had ueen scheduled '»to join the bathers. But there were no • Indication where Nehru and scathingly rejected the 1 *'plait 6£ the Western foreign ministers;'fo% German elections at the ninth se&-»g>| sion of tho Big . .if our confeVene$P« Then he offered his owrt designed, in the Western assure that any elections,;*. _ rigged so the Communists Win it. ' ' .-a Westnn officipls expressed-iefi that the rigid Ktprtd Moiotov JtttjtfL completed the tteacilock.tietwf<iA| Kast and, West, and' s$r' £ " the last hope of a G^rni ment at this conference.,,' Before Moiotov spoke.' r a "Woljfc diplomat said: ,'•' ' " "''?•,: "Today's .meeting will be\tii4Jji nal test' whether the "Soviets' |r*- come here to make any rekl.'Br,. Continued on rage Twof'uf gathered at "the rivers' -conflunce were when -the stampede occurred! in eastern' 1 India in observance o: the orthodox Hindu belief thu bathing there during the Kumbh Mela spares them to pangs ol rebirth into a new incarnation. The f estival, from Jan. 14- March 4 Is held only every ' J2 years. It commemorates a battle on the site in Hindu mythology in which the Gods defeated a horde of demons. More than two million of the pilgrims had waited all night on the river banks and arnid cole rains. They hoped to bathe during the first thtee hours after the* day- ligt- eclipsed the new moon, considered by the Hindus the most auspicious time for the ceremony, Theii- frenzied eagerness Continued on P-age Two to Mrs. Emma Turner Succumbs at Age of 37 Mrs, Emma Turner, aged 87, a resident of Hope many years, died here late Tuesday. She is survived by two daughters, Miss Minnie Turner of Hope, Mrs, Charles W. Ray of Rodessa, La., two brothers and two sisters. Funeral services will be held at Herndon-Cornelius Funeral Home Chapel at 2:30 p. m. Wednesday with burial at Washington. Active pallbearerf: Floyd Osborn, Hervey Holt, Jimmy Cook, Dwight Ridgdill, Tom Hamilton and Henry O'Steen. All Around the Town By Th» Hope City Council last night delayed action on a request by station KXAR to broadcast bimonthly meetings . . . residents should have been at the meet to hear the discussion which at times was very heated . . . the group wants more time to see how broadcasts worked put in other sections ... A couple of the councilmen readily expressed approval but another was very much againgt it ... those for say the council has nothing to hide, its public business and the right of any citizen to know exactly what's going on those against feel that if folks were interested enough they could come to meetings which are open to the public and believe the council could not function smoothly knowing, its every word was broadcast, contending there are some things bound to come up which the council nor the person, or issue in question would care to have aired publicly in other words kinda like McCarthy's tactics which make persons guilty by as. sociatjon . , , one opinion expressed by a citizen aroun,cl town today be. lieved the broadcast would make the council "go underground", in other words, wprfc out all prpblems in committee and galled meetings and making regular sessions a OWN? , cushion,., -, -/Jwwarj auetl^.wjS favor of the broadcast, ' pointing to a special meeting of the council yesterday afternoon just three hourg before the regular session as unnecessary, a wa&te pf the city's money and should be eliminated . . . the council wants opinions of the people on the proposed broadcast, so why not let yours be known? T. S. Cornelius, Bob Shivers, Frank Douglas and Bob Daniels returned yesterday from the Fort Worth Stock Show where they attended Arkansas Day , , . Mr, Shivers took part on a WFAA broadcast and the pictures of all four men was in Tuesday's Fort Worfh Star felegram, they reported. Travis Mathis, A»'kadelphia attorney, /telephoned the star late yesterday that he Is ^nterijig tp? race for prpsecuttng Attorney, The tocal independent boys bss,- ketball teem will play Pat,m,p,5 in^er pen.dents tonight ' •» <f ' Seeks CheapH Coffee arid Butter WASHINGTON, ' fa,?')',, *. . ff -jj., Eisenhower called today JEqp cfiei er coffee and butterY/ The president said. conference ^ that priced outfdf'Alj,. ~ r ,~^ ^ -^ be consumed, widely- enough: down the^ yaji <suj$luses ; J ment .storage,' ilj&lffi* »* He also '-s'aidt hgj» x ^arrt^^c prices , brought?, d^nj^o^wha c alle'd -'jreas'onabler'/liVels^ •£'•" S Coffee Exchange undei,; ulathm, >^ v '- ••""' The theory* behind is that federal sup£_ r( _. prevent any prlce-boos'tlni manipulations in this , ,. Mr. Eisenhower said he'had 7 ing ta report on the irivestigat of the coffee market by " Trade Commission/' . Asked whether the BV >•'-'•.--. *, butter price support progYa"jn1tf,a; the coming year would calT'fo^il cut in prices, the President/B^C that as far as he knew no,Secisjf had been made. Y<" ''*' But he added with apparent fe ing that the butter surpli}?' 1 " ''' be cut if prices are so'Wsn'; won't pay them. **<' , Two Killed! r y as Planfe H,i^ Factory { | GRAND PRAIRIE, Tex,,"Fe^. (UP) — Witnesses said todajK'i pilot of'a'n'F-80 Shoptingf f S|ap\*, fightei plane apparently swew to avoid a group of houses* b"ef.p;i his plafce crashed into 1 a '—*•'"" tor, killing two persons. The pilot/ Oapt. James- of nearby 'Dallas, wss'r* "sati'lfattory"" condition. 1 , ants a,t the veterans ho$pital had lacerations, on the fprehi nose. , • t L**'&ji The plane burst )nt« flsm§§,wi it hit n stack 'ot finished U "»*° V|S ipdgsd in /the back of/ where some 85,0 persons . T ng. Smith released Ws auj plane seat ejector as be*wi ;o crash, And was thrown^ he wreckage,, Police identified the k Geprgtj Lee Tucker, 52, on, Tex, and Wwliam 1 il, of Dallas, employes of the' Star Boat Co., which mak^f ' skiffs, iwo perse-n,s Injured; er seriously, wer ft >C, ¥}, 26, and Bobby ^ones, 38, Prairip. An fail craft designer nested the crash but his name not be used, s ot "oushi t9 have the hi oration there it." "Wher. he saw or avershopt the 38 pp

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