Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 16, 1955 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 16, 1955
Page 3
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rfr*^^ ;•-* ,\ ^ -!,<.''» • ,< HOP! STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, June 15, 1955 ' f A, >f f '")* * DOLLAR DAYS DEPARTMENT STORE 5 Thursday June 16th MEN'S WASH AND WEAR DRESS PANTS Dacron and nylon. Requires , ,no ironing. Sizes 28 to 42. to LADIES WHITE COTTON BRASSIERS These are in sizes 32 to 38 and A and B cups. Extra Special 2 For I .00 BEAUTIFUL CHAMBRAY MATERIALS In assorted stripes and solid colors. This is 36 inches wide. 5 Yds. I 00 MEN'S SMART TIES Regular and bow ties in beautiful colors and patterns for any dad. $1.00 and MEN'S AND BOYS' WHITE TEE SHIRTS u- £. These ore in sizes small, medium and large. Idea! for his gift. Special • 3 For I .00 Ladies Cotton Plisse SHORTIE GOWNS These shortie gowns are in assorted colors and sizes small, medium and large. I 00 Ladies Summer NYLON Beautiful summer'§h|ades also Red Fox. 60 gauge V5 denier. First quality and regular $1.65 values; 2 For § .12 GIVE DAD THESE •^^ l^^k ••• ^^te ^fe ^^fe • • ^dH^. DPBE ^^to ^^^^^h^P^^^^ g^ • H«r^^.H^B^ , DRESS SHUcS Several styles to choose from and they will please your dad. REMEMBER DAD .....H ^ ..... FATHERS DAY SUNDAY JUNE19TH We Gift Wrap Free ONE BIG COUNTER LADIES SHOES Flats and wedges in pastel, multi color and solid colors. 2 .00 LADIES WHITE COtfON SLIPS These are sanforized for permanent fit. Straight cut. Sizes 32 to 44. I .00 MEN'S COOL SUMMER SPORT SHIRTS These are in Nylon, linen and sheers. Sizes small, medium and large. Give dad several of these. JUST RIGHT FOR DAD SPORT SHIRTS Here is a gift he will want '"'• and appreciate. Solids -"•'-"and bold plaids in S, M, and L, .98 LADIES COTTON BLOUSES > These ore in dark and pastel colors. Sizes 32 to 38. Extra Special I ,00 CHILDREN'S COTTON DRESSES Cool summer cotton dresses for playtime wear, ' Sizes 2 to 14. I ,00 MEN'S NYLON STRETCH SOX '^iiyg Dad several pairs of ,'t^ese sox, Beautiful colors and fits any size. First quality. 69 < West's Department Store «,/*. ' <•' * ™ ,.' 2nd & Main v, \*-!'f'^3w | ^fgj t ;; r -yjsr*?^ i T 1" S«T W, y '!*< l ** V f , .»-.„; Hope Star Open House Will Be Held From 4 to 8 p. m. Saturday, June 18 To City Subscribers! If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m..and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Hope Star ARKANSAS — Partly widely scattered thtlttd mostly in southwest this »fteffl«Mlr In west and south portion!. <A* . night Friday. No Unpoftant- t*Mn< perature changes* Experiment Station teport fa* 24-hotirs ending at 8 a. m. day, High 76, Low 62, tion .15 oi an Inch. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 209 Star of Hep* 1899, press 1917 Consolidated Jen. 18, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 1955 M«mbnf: %« Attoctetal Prttt t, A«4H liir*a> af ClrekMtoM Av. Ntt PaM CM, I MM. In4lnt M«rth fl, Ifll PRICE 5e COf* l-'ke, Officials Review 'Deadly' Atomic Affack By STERLING F. Green EMERGENCY PRESS HEAD[(WARTERS, Operalion Alcrl iff)— Preisdenl Eisenhower sped from Highway Group in Another Tour LITTLE ROCK (UP) — The State Highway Commission today announced plans for its second summer junket, this one to Northwest Arkansas Thursday and Fri- diy, June 23-24. The commissioners, accompanied by stalehouse reporters, visited Northeast Arkansas last month on their first tour of the season. The second takes them to Rus- his hideaway White House today .sellville, Clarksville and Harrison I; to the emergency headquarters of on the first day; and to Eureka I'the Defense Department for a Springs, Rogers, Springdale, Fay- I meeting with the National Securi- ]].;ty Council in the wake of yester- r day's massive— but imaginary— I/ atomic attack, On tap for the practice session I; was an up-to-the-hour briefing on I; the mock devastation in 61 major • ' copulation and industrial centers. |- Presumably the problem was to weigh the theoretical devastation and loss of life as a guide to the action the President would order if the vast disaster exercise were a reality. Ahead of the meeting Eisenhower announced one such action. He issued a mock declaration of martial law to mobilize "tho authority and resources of the federal government" to help get a bad fy disjointed nation back in top righting gear. A spokesman said it was Eisen- etteville and Fort Smith the second day. The commissioner will meet with district highway officials and with persons interested in various road projects. Demo Party Head on Peace Tour of Texas DALLAS, Tex. Chairman Paul M. Butler of the Democratic National Committee, pleased with his reception, took his "peace tour" of Texas eastward today ______ howcr's view that a "martial law | after an invasion of conservative declaration was necessary to the | voting Dallas. national interest until Congress— Butler's efforts to iron out dif- supposedly, bill no aclually, scat- llcred—could reconvene and normal channels of governmenl be re-established. ferenccs belween feuding Texas Democrals apparenlly was bearing fruit, but there seemed just as much evidence that he had not The Security Council, headed by;breached the hard core of con- the President, is the lop adminis- Iralivc policy agency in mailers • • 4telaled to the nation's safety and t • defense. Us members include Iho vice president, the secretary of de- ense and the secretary of the treasury among others. Additional officials sil in on Us meetings as Ihcir lasks are affecled. Ready for lhat group were reports showing that the "atlack" heralded by yeslerday's scream ing sirens (left—on) paper—7,636, 000 dead and 5,002,000 injured. These figures were incomplele *Wilh a number of cilies not yet in with Iheir estimates. servatism wilhin Ihe slale parly. In his speech before 1,000 or more of norlh Texans here last nighl, he promised national committee help to defeat Dallas' Republican Rep. Bruce Alger, the only Texas Republican holding elective office in Washington, and said thai "Texas Democrats are capable of taking care of themselves.' "If given time they can settle all their differences by themselves wilhout any help from me or Ihe nalional commillee," he said. He also allacked what he called "Ihe conlrolled segment of Ihe Texas press'! ajid singled .out tha Dallas News.- He said "lhal- to put il mildly Ihe News is nol dedicaled to dessiminating the views of Ihe Democralic parly." The crowd, which paid $10 a plale for a barbecue buffet dinner,' applauded loudest when Butler spoke of "unity not unanimily" as his aim for the party and received a slanding ovation when he was introduced by former Stale Ally. Gen. Gerald C. Mann, of covering 515,000 aulo workers could]Dallas, cause a political bailie' in slate j His east Texas lour today look legislalures which mighl even pre-lhim lo booming Tyler, Tex., and venl the plan from going into effect. Loophole in Auto Contracts Means Trouble f By United Press A loophole in the Ford and General Motors guaranteed wage plan ialer in Ihe day lo Waco, where one of Ihe largest crowds of his The loophole is a provision Ihaljlrip was cxpecled. no payments are lo be made from) In a B jg Spring appearance yes Ihe Ford and General Molors "job| terday, -Buller was greeted by securily" funds during lay-offs un-| Mrs _ Hal C. Peck, vice chairman •gAil slate officials aulhorize Ihe plon iol - the state Democralic Execuliva ^for company benefils as a supple-1 Commiltee, conlrolled by Gov. Al- ment to the state unemployment benefits. The contracts povide that the company benefits will not start! before favorable rulings have teen obtained in stales in which Fo rd and General Molors have two- thirds of their employes. In favorable stale rulings are nol given before June, 1957, the •whole plan Is Lo be terminated, 4 A United Press survey to de- tevmine thai stale legislalures are going to amend unemployment laws which are In conflict with Ian Shivers, who led Texas Democrats to Eisenhower in 1952. TB, Psychiatric Cases Plentiful HOT SPRINGS More than one-half the entire patient load of Veterans Administration hospitals consists of tubercular and psychiatric cases, says Miss Ruth Adams, deputy director of Ihe VAs nursing service, and there SENTENCED — Mrs. Virginia Thompson tries to duck photographer as she enters courtroom in Pauls Valley Okla., to hear jury sentence her t'o life imprisonment for mutilation murder of her 5 year-old nephew, Lloyd Georae Stanley. — NEA Telephoto OPERATION ALERT — Defense Secy. Charles Wilson'.and Adm. Arthur Radford, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, board a-helicopter near the Pentagon to be flown to a secret hideway as Pres. Eisenhower led 15,000 top officials out of the capital in "Operation Alert." Test, to last t'hree days, was designed to determine whether the government could survive an H-bomb attack. — NEA Telephoto 21 Turncoats Warned What Awaits Them EMERGENCY U. S. NEWS 2 Passengers Hurt in Bus, Truck Wreck Two persons were injured, neither The tained announcement was con- in a release issued simul- taneousiy by the White House. prooiem is scnecuuea to re- taneousiy oy tne _wim U i—~ Compton and driven by Barney further attention at the 14tn stale, defense and justice depdit- st k colllderl and two n assen . Kl.? A ^^SnL7ed'^brS}? • •"«** ° f — in th ° Se legal questions and il may be a. Jong lime before solutions are The problem is scheduled to re f oun( j. ceive further attenlion al Ihe 14l'r i Ohio tried to solve the problem biennial convention of the Alien- ments at 4:30 a. m. EOT. Through in its state senate this week, biit' carl Nurses Associalion here. I Ihe secrel information center of Republicans and Democrals squar-| The convention opened yeslerday i operation alert, ed off in a two-hour verbal slug- wilh aboul 150 nurses from Ar-j It said that if anyone of the flest and the bill died with no de- kansas, North Carolina, Oklahoma,'group gives himself up to a U.S. CENTER (UP)—The government believed ^seriously, ^and ^heavy pro- today lold Ihe 21 American diers who chose Communism ln i truck-accidents in this cily yester- Korea that Ihey are free lo comcl day _ home if Ihcy wish but it warned Ihey may be prosecuted. jjperty damage resulted from a ser. • ies of three automobile, bus and in; Sub Explodes, 13 Seamen in Britain Die PORTLAND, England (UP) — The British submarine Sidon exploded today in a mushroom plume .of yellow smoke and plunged to the bottom of the Portland har bor, carrying 13 men to their dealhs. Seven seamen were hospitalized with injuries. The explosion, apparently in the torpedo compartment, ripped open Ihe 217-foot submarine and sank it. More than six hours after the disaster an admiralty spokesman said: "It will be announced shortly in the House of Commons that we must abandon any hope of saving any of the 13." The spokesman said the Sidon was alongside a supply ship taking on dummy torpedoes in preparation for sailing when the blast shattered the hull. The explosion was believed caused by the propellant charge he said. "The blast reached as far as the control room. The lights were extinguished. The submarine was filled with smoke and debris. Furniture and loose fittings jammed the forward bulkhead doors. The explosion occurred in Ihe torpedo comparlment, the spokesman said. Revolt Against Peron in Argentina, Planes BombCapital Cily Twice Riots Follow Excommunication by Vatican; Army Appears Loyal; Navy Leads Revolt Queen Mary Delayed by Wildcat Strike By COLIN FROST SOUTHAMPTON, England Ml— Britain's wildcat seamen's strike forced the 31,000-ton liner Queen Mary to cancel her New York sailing today and squeezed Britain's harried passenger lines into a tight corner. The. strikers had pinned their hopes Oh tying up the Mary, a pride of the great Cunard fleet. They were convinced her sailing would doom the walkout which al- Deoths Around the Nation By The Associated Press Richmond, Vt. — Herbert- D. ready has'tied up the 32,000 ton' Burau ". 6 *. *&>* ? n( * p " bllsher °' Maurelania and five olher trans- allanlic liners. Near Hope High School yesterday a Continental Trailways bus, driven by James E. Laltier of Alexandria, La. and a truck owned by Leo cision being reached. The Republi- Tennessee cans were against passing the bii^ance. and the Democrats were for it. Now a special Ohio legislative committee will have to study the law and a decision will have to wait until the legislature meets again in 1957. If Michigan and Ohio, for example, gave- the green light to the GAVV plan, it could go into ef- in June, 1956. Both General and Ford have two-thirds j and Texas in attend- military authority, he will be I Continued on Page Three Important to Have Happiness in Your Heart and That Only Conies With Happiness in Home By HAL BOYLE of their states. brow when Miss Piazza, after a employes in these two" NEW YORK Ufi — Many people couple of seasons with the Metro- may wonder why science is trying'politan Opera, turned to a night FINE PRINT BOULDER, Colo., (UP) —Virgil Pearson proved that legal forms lo find a way lo prolong the average life span lo 150 years —but not Marguerite Piazza. "The greatest fear I have is thai club act in which she sang everything from Puccini to jazz numbers. The eyebrows went even higher Slarkey, collided and two passengers in Ihe bus were injured. They were listed as Ola Burns of near Hope, bruised arms and Miles Wilson of Lewisville, bruised side. Bolh were Ireated at a local clinic. Investigaling City Police said they were told the tie rods on the transfer truck came loose and the vehicle swerved into the bus. The front of the truck was demolished. The bus' sustained heavy damage on the lefl front and side, Lee Porter was charged with i'ail- ure to yield the right-of-way following an accident at Hervey and Division Streets. The car which he was driving and a truck owned by the Gurdon Lumber Company and driven by William Griffin, collided. Nobody was hurt. The fronl of the auto was demolished Cily Police Maritime Strike Hurts 18 Ports NEW YORK Ml— A union call for an immediate maritime work stoppage on the East and Gulf coasts went out early today, and its effects began to be felt before: dawn. "No 1 contract, no' 1 work" rocoiSK? mendations were telegraphed • to locals in 18 ports by the CIO 'National Maritime Union aftefc a breakoff of contract negotjatibns, The union call affected passenger ships — including transatlantic liners— dry cargo vessels and tankers. NMU members are seamen and other unlicensed personnej. Members of three other unions, embracing officers and other licensed personnel on the ships sailing from ports on Ihe East arid Gulf coasts, also were left without contracts at Ihe midnight expiration. Spokesmen for these three unions were not available for coni- ment after the paUcrn-making NMU sent out its call, but it was likely that they also would stand by their traditional "no contract, no work" policy. Work stoppages by the • 33,000 members of the four unions would affect .approximately 1,000 ships— about half the American merchant fleet. Disagreement over union demands on an unemployment insurance fund led to the work stoppage recommendations. Contract negotiations between the four unions and two employer groups had been going on for weeks, and federal mediators stepped in last night. No further talks were scheduled. When NMU negotialions with the two employer groups broke down, a spokesman for the AFL Interna- lional Organizalion of Masters, Mates and Pilots said the effect would be that "no ships will sail." The other unions involved are the CIO Marine Engineers Beneficial Assn. and the CIO American Radio Assn. reporlcd. for obtaining a liquor license are I won'l live long enough," said'when, in the middle of tier act, j On South Walnut yesterday a too complex when "he submitted a the young singer who turned from Miss Piazza changed her costumasj truck driven by E. J. Whitman and petition favoring his application to opera to become one of America':; right on the floor, behind the pro-1 a car driven by Morris Allen, col- the county commission. |top supper club entertainers. Thirty citizens signed the peti-i "There are so many things to vocative barrier of a dressing screen. and so little time to do them Such antics by .Ijon yesterday, which in fine print do, a requested that each singer be in. I'd like to live 150 years—and stuffed operatic star of the past ense , "publicly hanged by the neck un- die traveling and still having fun." would be as painful to watch as til dead, June 19th. 10 a.m., in Miss Piazza, who was named an elephant trying to skip rope, the court house square." I after a front porch and certainly I But not in the case of Miss Piazza SOUR MESSAGE (presents a fine-looking facade, has who has a panther portable jjded with only minor damage re suiting. City officers charged Allen a typical over- w j t h failure to have a drivers lic- MESSAGE LONDON, (UP) —Former De- a number of good reasons for fense Minister Emmanuel Shinwell wanting to live 150 years. She is \'as about to praise Ihe posl of- happily married to a successful beauty. grace and She proved so popular with the sophisticated patrons of the Hotel jfice for delivering a postcard ad-, snuff merchant, she has three hand- Pierre's Cotillion Room the pressed only to 'Mr. Shinwell, some children—and she earns up management presented her with Sngland." when he turned it over, to $20,000 a week. Why not live for- a gold key to her suite. The message on the reverse side ever? lead: "Shut your big mouth." ' 'j'here was many a lifted eye- Miss Piazza says the change in Continued J»Bge Officers Destroy Moonshine Still A four-barrell moonshine whiskey still was destroyed by officers yesterday in the Clear Lake area, along with 200 gallons of mash. Nobody was found near the still. The raid was made by Sheriff Jimmy Cook a.n.(J Federal ATU otficers. Ike Comfortably in Emergency Home EMERGE NCY WHITE House, Operation Alert iff') - Presidenl Eisenhower's secret hideaway here in the mountains is no tont city nor "hardship" headquarlers. The place from which he is direcling government operations in' Ihis preparedness test • is "off Ihe record" lo a major extenl. Bui he is comfortably housed—much more comfortably than some members of his slaff at the same general location. His aides have authorized accompanying newsmen to say Ihe chief executive is based in a wooded, mountainous area wilhin 300 miles of Washington, Around 30 members of Eisenhower's White House staff were on hand when he arrived here early last evening. Most of Ihem already were at work. The President's sleeping quarters are in tho same building where he works. For the staff, some of Ihe nearby accommodations are quite pleasant. Some of the others are quite rustic—and a bit on. the pioneer side, Schoolgirls Sprayed With 14 Bullets WASHINGTON (/f) — Police searched today for a .22-calibcr weapon and the killer who sprayed 14 shots from it into two teanage girls heading, for school on Hie term's last day. Yesterday's double slaying in a suburban rustic park was first reported as a stabbing, but Dr.. John T. Maloney, Prince Georges," Md., counly coroner, said an auloiisy showed Ihe 14 bullel holes and no slab wounds. He said neither of the girls was sexually attacked. , Viclims of the daylight shooting were .Nancy Marie Shomette, 18, daughter- of Mr. and Mrs.. P. E, Shomette, and Michael Ann Ryan; 14, daughter-, of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. Ryan. Both families live at Lane Manor, Md., a housing development.^; njea^r., ( CoUe'ge blocks 'ijroni the -park where the bodies were fou/KjL/,,.. ;i ' i i Ryan isf? 'a ' WaHhiiijston i policeman, and other ^members : of the metropolitan police 4 force J volunteered lo help county officers in searching the park for clues. Formal aid from the department^ also was offered. County Police '•. .Chief George Panagoulis canceled,, all' dev tectives' leaves, to speed' ithe search. the Wilson (N.C.) Daily Times; president and • publisher of the Vandergrift (Pa.) News; president of the Washington (N.C.) Daily News and the Havelock (N. C.) Progress, a weekly newspaper, and vice president and 'a : director of | and mortars machlnguns and' Bf SAM 8UMMERLIN ,,^jj BUENOS AIREJS. Argentina-i Revolt broke out against P. dent Juan D, Peron's regime day a few hours after the Vttica excommunicated hlnv with government leaders for against the Roman C Church. It wan evWdnt thlfr/i ernoon the arrr)y, was .' lo)rM%, Peron and he sqemcd to be'ln^tl process of putting down the' r«*W Government was bcfm by planes of naval aviation force . . • • . _..^_J _ _ J •,'" television station WNCT at Greenville, N. C. Born in Chattanooga, Tenn. Died yesterday. Indianapolis — George A. Bangs 87 , president emeritus of the American United Life Insurance Co. and for 40 years a lawyer in Grand Forks. N. D. Born in LcSueur, Minn. Died yesterday. Bay Shore, N. Y. — Ernest Greenwood. 70, Democratic congressman from Suffolk County on Long Island for one term, 1950-52 and former headmaster of -the Dwight School of New York City Born in England. .Died yesterday. Thomas F. carneramaii Yonkers. N, Y. Boyle, 58 a pioneer in the early days of the silent screen, former Yonkers policeman and in recent years special: securities officer for Columbia; University. Died yeslerday. ' ' Fear Flida over Panacoulis said.; Twenty;' persons, acquaintances of were questioned., WEST Authorities 'igfned toward nap-murder ft^ory,, today mysterious 'disappearance «»*'. '•*»***> BEACH, Fla.- (ffi- a kid- in the of Cir- fles were brought into play,, tween forces guarding the build-;, ings and the revblters.- At-.-ohiif point there was a pitched battlaf in the center ol Buenos Airei.^" About 2'/a hours after the rove broke out six tanks and \rntch' gun carriers rolled up to-U rotmd Government House, v the" of government and Peron's'< Armored truck* brought up''*i diers. Bullets glanced' oft the' jil walls of the buUding. T " J) The state radio announced* ;1 Peron's name that all •—* '' small unit of a revolting r senal had , been defeated.' It theplanes -which bombed Cove* ment House came"' from 'the base at Funta Indio, killed many civilians, tack. • «' ^Vi The revolt was i reported to-hi spread to , RosjjWo.^Argci" w second city, although the gi ment claimed the country quiet ousidc Buenos) Aires.. "There have ,been some dlst-, ances, due .to; uprisings" of units th'a.-air force and the" navyi" " state radio said in a state attributed to ^President 1 P_, "Army troops are fighting to store order. •>'',*> 41 ' * t i , "One airplane has been., t down. Three, others, have, obliged to land." • -" >*<„ •> .^f^ Later the radio said onlyJn»y; Continued on Page Tbre« Crude attempts had been made .?«» ™ eT W,£- ^r^nT hl'«• both bodies with branc he 5 Prow^nt I-Iqrjda jurist, and his 'I hope tbjs-'is only a kid- including close the two girls, Work Started on Highway 4 to Ross ton Work order has been Issued for highway construction in Hempstead and Nevada Counties, according to officials of the State Highway Department. The project is for the construction of approximately 12.577 miles of gravel base and double bituminous surface treatment on the Hope-Ros- slon road on Highway 4. It begins near the Hempstead-tNeyada County line and extends southeast along present location to Rosston. Contracl for the work was awarded naping, saiit Sheriff John F. Kirk. "We%r<ij fltill at a loss as to what happened and as to what motivp. :thfjy might have had. The* tall, 'thin, 58-year-old jurist and' ; his : Wife Marjorie, 57, were last seen by friends- in Palm Beach Tuesday night and were reported missing from their oceanside summer home at nearby Manalapan yesterday morning. Slender clues baffled state, county and city police investigators, Judge Chillingworth, a native of West Palm Beach, had been county judge for two years ,, and circuit judge for 32. State Atty. Phil O'Connell dls- counled a theory that a prisoner recently released may have been responsible, but said he had no other possible clues. There were footprints in the wet sand, what appeared to be bloodstains on a beach walk and a .. to the Campbell Construction Company, Inc., of Shreveport, Loui- smashed spotlight outside the con sana, on May 18 by Ihe State High- Crete and frame beach house, in way Commission on a low bid of djcating violence, $138,295.46, and specifies 90 working days for completion. W. L. Oliver, resident engineer "We are working on the theory that they were attacked and carried away, either by boat or by with the Highway Department, will car.' said Jorn R, Hiatt, Palm supervise the work, [Beach County investigator. All Around the Town •y Th» tur Staff Plane Crashes in Brazil, 15 T 11 r . ii^Ai ,A Feared Dead ASUNCION,, Brazilian airliner r bearing • 2$ •> sons crashed in a heavy -fog J miles from Asuncion, 'early ^ttr and 15 were reported filled,or accounted for. Officers of the^li Panair Do Bras.il, said tU*r«( 0 known survivors. ' ' John Cowling, chief 'of -I\|agazines bureau in' ' Bua. Aires, was among the 14 pas* gers. He was en route bacfc the Argentine capital from Paulo, Brazil. ' * ASUNCION, Paraguay, A Pnair Po Brastt Constell enroute frpm D« Buenos Aires crashed ju*t Asuncion early today wWlef paring to land. '!'& At least 14 persons among 21 passengers and crew aboard were killed. (Panair offices in Rip, Pe , Jj eiro said one of the pass; unaccounted for was John 1 ' ing, Time magazine in Buenos Aires, who plane at Sao Paulp for Among the passengers i were a married coupjf, %\ Irian, and a Paraguayan -, Augusto Franco,, One crew ber's also was reported 9 The crash occurred »t'l and a half, rojUes, ^ Mitchell Williams, a native of Livestock Show to pay off out' Hope, has been named prosecuting standing debts and avpid any more attorney of Lynn, Garza. Dawson, calling for outright donations. , , , Asuncion n0 ar the PkrAuti Gaines, Terry and Yoakum coun- taking booths today were Gradyon " ' VB HW •*t!| ties, Texas by Governor Shivers Anthony Lumber Co., tHope Star,] p an air announce'dl* liOll . ... he previously served as Coun- Collier Tire Shop and Ward and Son ly attorney at O'Donnell, Texas Drug Co. and since moving to Tahoka has served as president of the Chamber Hal Herring of Bo.dqaw commun. of Commerce, steward of the First ity, wanting his granddaughter to be Methodisl Church and a member of in style, caught a raccoon and the Hotary Club. . . he married the from the nelt nt<jld.e her an original former Mary Holloway also of Pavy Cropkett 0 a n. Complete with Hope and they have one son. , . . ( ears, nose; whiskers and tail. . . . he served in World War II, was a j the granddaughter: if Jan Herring, captain when discharged and got daughter of Mr,- end, Mrs. Phinis his degree in 19§p,at Bjjyjor Waco, Herring oj >JIast 19^. Street, Hope, Three local opMwetrists, Em- Four more Hope business firms me tt Thompson, 0u«)d Brents and signed up fpr booths at the TWr4, plstrict tjvestyeji; Show today, ing a total pl 17. businesses |pok some of the ho9th§. at <3uerin f g of to Dorado l voted, to hold actually ia,.hs|ye been (sojd $o the jo/' Ay^st, In 17 firms. ... s drive is underway . ^ ,-, A ' to completely ft", the h,UW hall with ej&tbite **» ' to «wMittf a regular iwest Society :ht. . . it wi two and were „„, plane was. (The the }Q««le4

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