Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 19, 1974 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, August 19, 1974
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Page 2
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Two HOPE (AUK.) STAH Monday, August 15, Tuesday forecast: fair to partly cloudy By The Associated Press Fair to partly cloudy skies and little chance of rain are forecast for Arkansas tonight and Tuesday by the National Weather Service. The service says the state will get better than 10 per cent of the possible sunshine. Highs are forecast in the 90s with lows tonight in the mid 60s. A weak high pressure area Hope Star Monday, August 19, 1974 Vol. 75—No. 262 Star of Hope 1899; Presg 1927 Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every week - day evening at The Star Building, 212-214 S. Walnut St., Hope, Ark. 71801. P.O. Box 648. Telephone: Area 501; Hope 7773431. Second-class postage paid at Hope, Ark. By STAR PUBLISHING CO. Alex H. Washburn, President and Editor (In memorlam: Paul Jones, Managing Editor 19291972).. Editorial - Dorothy Winchel City Editor Mrs. Annette Rogers Women's News Editor Food, Fashions, Society Connie Hendrix Photo-Features Editor Mrs. Esther"Hicks, Negro Community : Advertising — Mrs. Sibyl Parsons Advertising Director Virginia Hiscott Associate Mrs. Judy Foley Classified Manager Clrculatlon-C.M. Rogers, Jr. Circulation Director Mrs. Alice Kate Baker, Bookkeeper General Bookkeeper — Mrs. Barbara Jones Vicki Brown Associate Mechanical Department — D.E. Allen, Mechanical Superintendent and Head Pressman Danny Lewallen, Pressman i George Smith, Jr., : Pressman Composing Room — Mrs.' Mary C. Harris Foreman Judy Gray, Janice Miller, Mrs. Millie Shotts, and Mrs. Dortha Faye.. Huckabee Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations Member of the Associated Press. The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper, •as well as all AP news dispatches. Member of tne Southern Newspaper Publishers Ass'n. and the Arkansas Press Ass'n. National advertising representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., 3387 Poplar Ave., Memphis, Term. 38111; 960 Hartford Bldg., Dallas, Texas 75201; 400 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, HI. 60601; 60 E. 42nd St., New York, N.Y. 10017; 1276 Penobscot Bldg., Detroit, Mich. 48226; Classen Terrace Bldg., 1411 Classen Blvd., Oklahoma City, Okla. 73106. Single Copy 10c Subscription Rates (Payable in advance) By Carrier in Hope and neighboring towns— Per Week 45c Per Calendar Month $1.95 Per Year.Ofh'ce only $23.40 By mail in Hempstead, Nevada, Lafayette, Howerd, Pike and Clark Counties- One Month $1.30 Three Months $3.15 Six Months $5.75 One Year JU^OO All other Mail in Arkansas One Month $1.70 Three Months $3.90 Six Months $7.10 One Year $13.00 All Other Mail Outside Arkansas One Month $}.8p Three Months $4.75 Six Months |3.40 One Year $16.60 College Student Bargain over southern Missouri was expected to hold dry air in the Arkansas area, the service said. Overnight low temperatures included 66 at Pine Bluff, 66 at El Dorado, 71 at Texarkana, 64 at Fayetteville, 63 at Harrison, 68 at Jonesboro, 72 at Memphis, 70 at Little Rock and 71 at Fort Smith. A trace of rain was reported at Texarkana during the 24- hour period ended at 7:30 a.m. today. No other rainfall was reported at the service's main reporting stations in Arkansas. Experiment station report: 24 hours ending 7 a.m. Saturday, high 91, low 69; 24 hours ending 7 a.m. Sunday, high 95, low 68 with a trace of precipitation; 24 hours ending 7 a.m. Monday, high 90, low 68 with a trace of precipitation. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Monday Hi Lo Prc Otlk Obituaries Albany AJbu'que ^ Amarillo ,t Anchorage Asheville Atlanta I Birmingham ^ Bismarck Boise ,j Boston Brownsville Buffalo Charleston f Charlotte Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Denver Des Moines Detroit Duluth Fairbanks Fort Worth Green Bay Helena Honolulu Houston Ind'apolis Jacks 'ville Juneau Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville Marquette Memphis Miami Milwaukee Mpls-St.P. New Orleans New York Okla. City Omaha Orlando Philad'phia Phoenix Pittsburgh P'tland Ore. P'tland Me. Rapid City Reno Richmond St. Louis Salt Lake San Diego San Fran Seattle Spokane Tampa Washington 82 52 cdy 95 67 cdy 96 69 cdy 70 53 clr 84 64 .22 cdy 86 67 .20 cdy 88 69 cdy 85 61 cdy 92 59 cdy 78 66 clr 95 74 cdy MM M 92 73 cdy 87 65 .14 cdy 74 70 cdy 82 65 .01 cdy 81 58 cdy 93 62 cu- SS 64 clr 86 61 cdy 76 53 cdy 61 54 rn 101 77 clr M M M M 85 61 rn 91 78 clr 95 80 cdy 82 61 .02 cdy 90 71 .43 rn 71 51 cdy 87 63 clr 107 79 clr 91 70 clr 82 63 cdy 82 63 .19 cdy M M M M 87 72 clr 90 77 .42 rn 80 62 clr 81 58 clr 92 71 .77 rn 86 66 clr 97 71 clr 88 63 clr 92 75 .03 rn 88 68 clr 108 84 cdy 78 60 cdy 68 56 cdy 82 56 cdy 90 67 cdy ( 88 41 cdy 87 69 cdy 88 64 clr 98 74 cdy -A 74 64 cdy 1 65 54 clr 67 53 .01 cdy 76 51 cdy 92 81 cdy v 87 72 cdy c A TWO-WEEK EMERGENCY Medical Technician-Ambulance course was recently conducted in Hope as a joint effort between Red River Vocational Technical School and the State Health Department. Mrs. June Young, R.N., instructed the 80-hour course, and Ed Edney, Emergency Services Coordinator with the Health Department, served as —Hope (Ark.) Star photo by Vickl Brown coordinator. A number of Hope physicians made presentations during the two-week course; among them were Dr. Lynn Harris, pulmonary arrest; Dr. George Wright, cardiac arrest; Dr. Forney Holt, fractures; Dr. Jud Martindale, spinal injuries; and Dr. Lowell Harris, general review of emergency situations. THE VICTIM is THE only thing that matters in an accident. Here students receive instruction in the proper method of extricating accident victims from automobiles. James Luck and Benton Fincher of the Hempstead County Rescue Unit assisted with the extrication session. Cars were furnished by Wylie Glass and Salvage and Meloy-White Auto Salvage. Congress is expected to act today on task force measure Texarkana bank elects Joe Jones Joe Jones, son of Mrs. Carl B. Jones, of Route 2, Box 145, Hope, was elected assistant cashier of the State First National Bank of Texarkana, according to an announcement made by James E. Burt, III, president, following the regular meeting of the bank's Board of Directors. Jones, an officer in the Installment Loan Department, is a recent graduate of the Arkansas School of Banking and has several years experience in consumer financing. Members of the Baptist Church, Jones and his wife Bobbie Jean, and son Ken, 7, reside at Route 7, Box 799-F, Texarkana. Nine Montfis $7.75 PONT FORGET THE ANTACID NAIROBI, Kenya (AP) The Kenya capital is to play host later this year to the first International Gastronomic Fair for Africa. The slogan of the October event will be, appropriately, "Foodstuffs are fruits of earth and the result of human toil." Foodstuffs, national dishes and drinks and other delicacies from aJj over Africa will be on display at the four-day event. WASHINGTON (AP) - One week after President Ford requested legislation creating an inflation-monitoring task force, Congress is nearing passage of the bill. Both the House and Senate have set floor action for today and congressional action is expected to be completed during the day. Democrats and many Republicans are skeptical whether the proposed Cost of Living Task Force, which would not have any enforcement power, could lower the nation's inflation rate. However, in the spirit of conciliation with the new President, they say they are willing to give him the legislation he asked for in a speech to Congress last Monday. Also today, the House resumes debate on a $20 billion, six-year mass transit bill which Ford says he wants cut sharply. Rep. John H. Rousselot, a conservative California Republican who believes budget cuts would do more than any task force could to curtail inflation, recalled that Congress had balked at giving former President Richard M. Nixon similar authority last spring. He then added: "Why this change now? It is because we have a new President and we are anxious to support him ... But this does not make an idea any better than it was when it was rejected four months ago." The task force has about 25 staffers and the policy would be directed by a coalition of the President's economic advisers, including the secretaries of treasury, agriculture, commerce and labor. The House is expected to wrap up action on the mass transit bill, which would provide operating subsidies for the first time as well as grants for buying equipment. Ford supports GOP congressional efforts to trim the bill to $11 billion but Democrats hope to hold the line at $15.8 billion. During the weekend, the American Automobile Association said the bill contains a little-noticed provision which would expand the weight limits of trucks allowed on interstate highways to 90,000 pounds, something the AAA said the trucking industry has sought to get in a six-year lobbying drive. They said it would endanger motorists, put more stress on "the nation's already critically deficient bridges and cost the states between $50 million and $100 million annually to repair truck-caused damage." On Tuesday, the Senate will try for the third time to cut off debate on legislation creating a consumer protection agency. The two previous attempts to cut off a filibuster lost by 10 and 7 votes and the prospects for success this week are not considered good. The House is set to act on Tuesday on a massive compromise labor and tax bill. The bill would overhaul the nation's private pension system by establishing minimum standards to protect participants while setting up a government-run insurance system to guard against a loss of benefits if a pension plan fails. Before adjourning Wednesday, the Senate expects to act on a defense funding bill. The Senate version is $82,07 billion, $4.97 billion below the budget and about $1.3 billion below the House version. The House adjourns Thursday. Reform act is praised MARION, Ark. (AP) — Rep. Bill Alexander, D-Ark., said Sunday that he believed the Campaign Spending Reform Act of 1974 would end many of the abuses connected with large political contributions. The measure would limit the amounts that could be contributed and spent in federal elections. Alexander said the "corrupting influence of big money in politics" is one of the fundamental challenges to the survival of constitutional democracy. MRS. J. D. HAYS Mrs. J.D. (Rebecca) Hays of 607 South Fulton St. died in a local hospital early Monday. Surviving are her husband, J. D. Hays, Hope; three sons, Wayne Ward of Hope and Ralph Ward and Bob Ward both of McNeil, Ark.; two brothers, Harry Higgins, Murfressboro and Harold Higgins, Hot Springs; three sisters, Mrs. Winnie Sandford, Murfreesboro, Mrs. Hester Cooley, Nashville and Mrs. Millard John Bryant, Ft. Smith; two stepsons, Lee Hays, Denver City, Tex. and Henry Hays, Little Rock; two stepdaughters, Mrs. Bemice Bain of Hope and Mrs. Ruby Rogers of Odessa, Tex.; 13 grandchildren and 8 great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be Tuesday at 2 p.m. in the Herndon Chapel with the Rev. Clint Martin officiating. Burial will be in Rose Hill Cemetery tinder the direction of Herndon Funeral Home. HAROLD LAWRENCE Harold Lawrence, 63, died Sunday morning in a local hospital. He had been a resident of Hope for several years and was a member of the Methodist Church. Surviving are his mother, Mrs. Bettie Lawrence; a brother, Ray Lawrence and a sister, Mrs. Edith Brown all of Hope, also a sister, Mrs. Franklin DeWitt of Alexandria, La. Funeral services were held at 4 p.m. Monday, August 19 at Friendship near Commerce, Tex. with the Rev. George Woolf officiating. Intefmeftt was in Friendship Cemetery by Oakcrest Funeral rlome. MRS. NELLIE STONE Funeral services for Mrs. Nellie Dean Anderson Stone, 65, were held at 2:30 p.rh. Monday at the Latimef Funeral Home chapel in Nashville with Dale Schuter officiating. Burial was in Ozan cemetery at Bingen, Ark. Mrs. Stone, a native of Gorman, Tex., died Saturday at her home in Nashville. She was a member of the Church of God. Survivors include her husband, Odis; four brothers, Thornton Anderson and Ruffin Anderson of Mountain Pine, Ark., Willis Anderson of Bingen, and Kay Anderson of Magnolia; two sisters, Mrs. Gracie Epton of Gracement, Okla., and Mrs. Alice Tobemey of Texarkana; and a number of nieces and nephews. MRS. CORA A. STAVELY Funeral services for Mrs. Cora A. Slavery, 79, were held at 10:30 a.m. Monday at Latimer Funeral Home in Nashville, with the Rev. David Wilson officiating. Burial was in Nashville cemetery. Mrs. Stavely died Saturday in a Nashville hospital. She was a member of the Methodist church. Survivors include a son, Herman E. Stavely of Nashville; one daughter, Mrs. Nilla Jean Wilson of Mena, Ark.; four grandchildren; four great- grandchildren; and three nephews. Production of faulty rifle laid to Pentagon WASHINGTON (AP) - Seven years after battlefield complaints, a civilian advisory committee has blamed Viet- namdera Pentagon officials for ordering production of the M16 rifle "in spite of known deficiencies." This, in effect, refuted Army and Marine contentions in 1967 that the M16 jammed in combat principally because riflemen were not maintaining their weapons properly. "Major production decisions were made, particularly in the 1964-1965 era, in spite of known deficiencies in the M16 which had previously been identified in testing," the Army's Materiel Acquisition Review Committee said in a new report. The report suggested a major cause of difficulties was a "need for a very large quantity in a very short time." The advisory committee, drawn from industry, the universities, consulting firms and various government agencies, named no decision makers in its criticism. However, then-Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara told the House defense appropriations subcommittee in January 1966 that, after returning from Vietnam somewhat earlier, "I put on order a large quantity of M16s because I thought they would prove effective and that they would be needed." McNamara indicated he had had to overcome military opposition to the M16 saying, "I personally have been trying to introduce (it) into the military services of this country for three years." The Army awarded its first contract for 104,000 of the lightweight rifles in 1963. His 1966 testimony also implied that U.S. generals fell in line during McNamara's Vietnam trip. "All the commanders suddenly decided they wanted larger quantities," McNamara said. The M16 problems were cured in time, but it took changes in design and ammunition powder. The M16 case was analyzed by the civilian advisory committee as part of its study of the Army's process of developing, testing and producing weapons and other materiel. Its report was made public last week. "The M16 problems were not so much a failure of testing but rather a slowness of 'the system' to correct deficiencies identified by testing," the committee said. Greek Archbishop is jailed by Israelis Hope High athlete is praised by ex-coach "Mr. Inside-Outside" was the name many gave to David Johnson, outstanding Hope High football player who will be attending the U of A this fall, and former head football coach at HHS, Gaylord Solomon, told the Hope Rotary Club about the accomplishments of this athlete in a meeting at the Town and Country on Friday, August 16. Fred Ellis introduced Solomon who said that the 19- year-old Johnson is 6 feet tall and weighs 210 pounds. His accomplishments as a ball player were attributed to his speed, acceleration, durability, and attitude. During his high school career he gained 4,500 yards for an average of 8.6 yards per carry, and he scored 48 touchdowns. Statistics reveal many other outstanding facts about Johnson, but bis achievements were not emphasized during the season in order to lower the pressure on him from outside sources. Nevertheless, some 30 schools from throughout the country tried to recruit him for their freshman roster this fall. College recruiting is sometimes done in bad taste, according to Solomon, underhanded methods and extreme pressure are often used. However, he praised the U of A for the high standards it maintains in this respect. In the absence of the president and the vice- president, Dorsey McRae presided over the club meeting. He welcomed two visiting Rotarians, Gary Travis of Amite City, La., and Gene Nistendirk of Prescott, and five guests, John Lester, Sr. of LewisviUe, John Lester, Jr., Harold Mobley, Tommy Crouch, and Marcus Turley, all of Hope. By The Associated Press The Israeli government has jailed the Greek Catholic Archbishop of Jerusalem on charges of gun running for Arab terrorists in occupied Jordan. The Israeli police announced that they searched Archbishop Hilarion Capudji's Mercedes sedan on Aug. 7 as he returned from Lebanon and found "a large quantity of weapons and explosive material hidden in various parts of the car." The police said the arms were being smuggled from the Al Fatah guerrilla organization in Lebanon to Palestinian terrorists in the West Bank territory Israel took from Jordan in the 1967 war. The archbishop, a 52-year-old Syrian, was taken into custody, but this was kept secret while the Israeli government tried through intermediaries to get Greek Catholic headquarters in Beirut to quietly transfer him out of the country. However, informed sources said the Israeli military insisted the matter was too serious and an example should be made of the prelate. On Sunday he was brought before a Jerusalem magistrate who or- dered him held for 15 days while the investigation continued. The Greek Catholic church is an Eastern rite branch of the Roman Catholic Church and is under Vatican authority although its bishops are not papal appointees. Archbishop Ca- pudji's diocese covers East Jerusalem, the occupied West Bank and the towns of Ramie, Jaffa and Lod, with some 5,000 members. The archbishop is a militant Arab nationalist who has boycotted every Israeli official event since the 1967 war brought his headquarters in East Jerusalem under Israeli rule. Elsewhere: King Hussein of Jordan ended an official visit to Washington Sunday with promises of vigorous U.S. efforts toward an Israeli-Jordanian disengagement pact and plans for a U.S.- Jordanian commission to work out new American military and economic assistance to his nation. _ The tallest iceberg on record was an iceberg carved off northwest Greenland with £50 feet showing above the face.

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