Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 3, 1974 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, September 3, 1974
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Page two HOt'fc (Aftk.) StAK Tuesday. vSe|>leiiiber :i, I9t4 Cool temperatures today, Wednesday Afkansans who went to bed Monday night with air conditioners oh awoke this morning reaching for blankets. . A cold front moved slowly across the state Monday and temperatures dropped rapidly as a cool north wind blew across the state during the night. Cool temperatures are forecast today and Wednesday with quite cool readings expected — • — Nope Star Tuesday, September 3, 1974 : Vol. 75—No. 275 Star of Hope 1899; Press 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. Washbum, President •: and Editor v ' (In menioriam: Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor 1929,,1972). .Editorial — Dorothy Winchel v City Editor R. Mrs. Annette Rogers Women's News Editor Food, Fashions, Society Connie Hendrix Photo-Features Editor Mrs. Esther Hicks, t Negro Community •Advertising — Mrs. Sibyl Parsons \ Advertising Director Virginia Hiscott ' Associate Mrs. Judy Foicy Classified Manager Circulation—C.M. Rogers, Jr. - Circulation Director ! Mrs. Alice Kate Baker, Bookkeeper .'General BookKecper — > , Mrs. Phala Roberts ; Mrs. Teddy Thurman, Associate • : Mechanical Department — D.E. Allen, Mechanical Superintendent and Head Pressman Danny Lewallen, Pressman George Smith. Jr., Pressman Composing Room — Judy Gray Foreman Janice Miller, Mrs. Millie Shotts, Mrs. Dortha Faye Huckabee, Mrs. JoAnn Cooper. Member of the Audit Burea<: 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 AF news ais- patches. Member of ine Southern Newspaper Publishers Ass'n. and the Arkansas Press Ass'n. -.National advertising representatives: . Arkansas Dailies, Inc., 3387 Poplar Ave., Memphis, Tenn. 3,8111; 960 Hartford Bldg., Pallas, Texas 75201; 400 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, El. 60601; 60 E. 42nd St., New York, N..Y- 10017; 1276 Penobscot BJdg., Detroit, Mich. 48226; Classen Terrace Bldg., 1411 CJassen Blvd., Oklahoma City, O.kla. 73106. Single Copy lOc Subscription Rates • (Payable in advance) By Carrier in Hope and neighboring towns— Per Week 45c Per Calendar Month $1.95 Per Year.Of fice only $23.40 By mail in Hempstead, Nevada, Lafayette, Howard, Bike and Clark Counties- One Month $1.30 Three Months $3.15 Six Months $5.75 One Year $11.00 All other Mail in Arkansas One Month H.7P Three Months $3.90 Six Months $7.10 One Year $13.00 All Other Mail Outside Arkansas One Month $1.80 Three Months $4.75 Six Months $8.40 One Year $16.60 College Student Bargain Offer NuieMontfts $7.75 tonight. The cold front also caused heavy rains that prompted flash flood watches in much of the state. State Police say many roads in southwest Arkansas remained closed today because of highway water. Rainfall reports for the 24- hour period ended at 7 a.m. include .16 at Pine Bluff, .71 at El Dorado, .41 at Texarkana, 1.11 at Harrison, .92 at Jonesboro, .36 at Memphis, 2.15 at Uttlc Rock and 1.06 at Fort Smith. A high pressure system is expected to move southeastward to central Arkansas by Wednesday morning bringing cool and dry air into the state. Light rain was expected to end in the state today with skies expected to continue clearing from the northwest. Fair skies are expected over the state tonight and Wednesday. Highs today will range from the upper 60s northwest to the low 70s south with highs Wednesday in the 70s. I/ows tonight should be in the mid 40s north portion to the mid 50s. Overnight lows include Pine Bluff 54, El Dorado 59, Texarkana 59, Fayetteville 47, Harrison 46, Jonesboro 54, Memphis 58, Little Rock 56 and Fort Smith 52. Experiment station report for 24 hours ending 7 a.m. Tuesday, high 77, low 57 with .30 inches of rain. WORLD'S YOUNGEST monarch is 18-year old King Jigmc Singye Wanchuk of the remote Himalayan kingdom of Bhutan. The young monarch ascended the throne during an elaborate coronation ceremony as the new "dragon king" as he is called. The Weather Elsewhere By The Associated Press Tuesday Albany Albu'que Amarillo Anchorage Asheville Atlanta Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo Charleston 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. PM 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 HI LO PRC Otlk 71 56 .34 rn 79 51 . . cdy 61 46 . . cdy 60 47 .. clr 83 65 .34 rn 85 67 .22 rn 86 70 .10 cdy 61 29 .. clr 84 59 .. clr 68 59 .02 rn 95 75 .. rn 65 50 .49 rn 89 74 .. rn 88 68 .. rn 60 52 .24 cdy 67 53 .60 rh 71 57 .05 rn 52 43 .20 cdy 64 40 .08 clr 62 49 .50 rn 52 32 .. clr 70 46 .. clr 86 60 . . cdy 65 39 .. clr 65 38 .. clr 86 72 .75 rn 94 68 2.31 rn 64 50 .25 cdy 90 72 .. rn 69 42 .. clr 56 46 .13 clr 101^-79 .. clr 75 56 2.15 clr 86 68 .. clr 74 54 .20 clr 53 34 .13 clr 79 58 .36 cdy 85 80 . . cdy 59 48 .. clr 61 32 .02 clr 92 72 1.10 rn 73 63 .17 rn 71 48 .02 clr 65 34 .. clr 92 72 .. rn 76 66 .70 rn 103 83 . . cdy 74 56 1.52 rn 90 61 . . cdy 63 51 .25 rn 61 36 .. clr 90 48 .. clr 83 72 .12 rn 64 45 .35 clr 81 50 .. clr 84 68 .. clr 60 55 . . cdy 91 58 . . cdy 79' 50 ..cdy 92 78 .. rn 84 72 .33 rn Three states holding primary vote today By The Associated Press Two former governors try for U.S. Senate nominations and a third Georgia's Lester Maddox, continues his quest for another term as the state's chief executive in primary elections today. Maddox, now Georgia's lieutenant governor, ran first in a field of 12 in the Democratic primary last month but fell short of the 50 per cent vote needed for nomination. He faces the No. 2 finisher, state Rep. George Busbee, in a runoff. , . Former Gov. William Guy of North Dakota is opposed by businessman Robert McCarney of Bismarck for the Democratic nomination and a chance to unseat Sen. Milton R. Young, a Republican, in November. Young is unopposed for renomi- nation. And in Nevada, former Gov. Sanity trial will be asked HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) - David Owens Brooks, a young father accused of murdering four of the 27 victims in Houston's mass slayings case, is due in court for pretrial hearings today. Ted Musick, Brooks' lawyer, says he will ask state District Court Judge William M. Hatten to set a sanity trial for Nov. 4 for the 19-year-old defendant, whose 7-month-old child was born after he was jailed. The jury would determine if Brooks is now sane and com- petent to help in his defense on the charges. If the jury decides he is, a trial on the first of four cases would be set. Musick said if Brooks is ordered to stand trial, he will seek a change of venue and enter a plea of temporary insanity. A ruling of insanity would preclude prosecution and Brooks could be sent to a mental hospital. Only 432 pounds of a 1,000- pound steer are cut, wrapped and sold to customers. Firm promoting new synthetic motor oil All Around Town „ _«y The Star Stiff—.—~— Rotary club hears from coach and staff Centennial gardens, which will be opened to visitors February through August 1975, are in the process of being chosen. A sign designating it as a Centennial garden will be displayed at each one. If the owner does not wish to show his garden part of the time, the sign may be taken down temporarily. Location of each garden will be shown on a map of Hope supplied to each visitor. The official Beaux uniform tor Hope's Centennial observance is a red and black vest over a white long-sleeved shirt, set off with a red and black garter and a black string tie. Completing the ensemble are black pants and shoes, and a pearl gray hat. These special items of apparel can be found at Herbert Burns store, hats; Rcphans, ties; Lewis McLarty, garters; and Carpet World, vest material. Roy Taylor is colonel of the Beaux, with Jim Gary second in command. Hempstead County Savings Bond chairman Syd McMath reported sales of $13,216 in Series E and H Savings Bond during July 1974, $130,857 for the first seven months of the year, for 64.7 per cent of the County's annual goal. Sales for the January to July 1973 period were $136,892. July 1974 sales for Howard County were $10,671; and for Nevada County, $32,226. now on sale at the House of Music and at Citizens National Bank. The Tillis concert is set for Tuesday, Sept. 24. The River City concert and Fair Queen contest will be held September 23, and the Third District rodeo will be held September 26, 27, and 28. Ticket order blanks for these events can be found in Monday's edition of the Hope Star. Jesse E. Crews, husband of the former Cynthia L. McCormack of Hope, was commissioned an ensign upon completion of Aviation Officer Candidate School at Pensacola, Fla. and has begun basic flight training. He will be designated a naval aviator upon completion of more than a year of intensive ground and inflight training. He is a 1970 graduate of Southern State College, Magnolia, Ark. The Wilson Ragland listed in last weeks' court docket is not Wilson Ragland Sr. who works at Bruner-Ivory Handle Co. On Friday, August 30, one xvui'k before the first football game of the season for the Hope Bobcats, the Hope Rotary Club heard from head coach Lawrence Hulson and his staff in a program arranged by Vic Cobb at the Town and Country. Coach Hutson said that 65 players turned out for the first practice session on August 9. Of that number 57 remain, and he praised the attitude of the players. An over-all look at the teams in the district show that they are fairly even in the preseason prospects. He gave a run-down of the season which opens with Ashdown on September 6 in Hammons Stadium. Members of the coaching staff were introduced and each made a few comments. Jim Duncan and Bill Stanton are Senior High coaches, Jerry Berry is at Junior High, and Bill Niven will coach basketball. Berry and Niven will also have specialty duties with Senior High football. August grocery bill: Everything's higher Paul Laxalt is locked up in a three-way race for the GOP nomination to succeed retiring Democratic Sen. Alan Bible. The Maddox-Busbee runoff was the Democratic highlight in Georgia, but the state's Republicans also went to the polls to pick their choice for governor. The candidates were Macon 's controversial mayor, Ronnie Thompson, and retired Army officer Harold Dye. In a second feature race in North Dakota, state Sen. Lawrence Naaden challenged Rep. Mark Andrews for the '. GOP congressional nomination. The winner faces Democrat Byron Dorgan in November. In Nevada, Laxalt is one of three Republicans seeking the Senate bid. Lt. Gov. Harry Reid and political newcomer Maya Miller are contending in the Democratic primary. Van Buren editor dies VAN BUREN, Ark. (AP) A funeral service will be held at 4 p.mm Wednesday at Ocker Memorial Chapel for editor and publisher Hugh Park of Van Buren. Park, 67, died Monday en route to a Fort Smith hospital. A spokesman for Ocker Funeral Home said Park may have suffered a heart attack. Park had been editor and publisher of the Van Buren Press-Argus since Nov. 1, 1927. He also had published the Arkansas Historical Quarterly since its inception. Burial will be at Grace Lawn Cemetery. DETROIT (AP) - A small petroleum firm is promoting a new "super" synthetic motor oil for autos it says can last up to 10 times longer than conventional lubricating oil. Pacer Petroleum Co., of Houston, Tex., says its sales are "growing like weeds." But Detroit's Big Three auto makers say they aren't ready for an oil change. They are making tests of their own, however. And they are interested. Pacer's Sol I^vy says cars using the firm's EON E-ll synthetic oil can go 40,000 miles between oil changes. U.SM auto makers recommend conventional oil changes every 3,000 to 6,000 miles. Levy also says E-ll provides better protection for engine parts, causes less engine wear and results in better fuel economy than petroleum oils. However, E-H sells for $5 a quart, compared with less than $1 a quart for conventional oil. But Levy says in the long run it is less expensive because E-ll users buy one-tenth as many quarts over 40,000 miles of driving. Outside the auto industry, synthetic oils are not new. Germany developed them during World War II and the aircraft industry has used them for years. About a half dozen companies market such oils. Pacer is the first to offer the product nationwide for auto owners. I-evy estimated more than 250,000 cars now use the product, and the company expects $6 million in sales this year. "It's just unbelieveable the way it's taken off," he said. Pacer is advertising heavily in Detroit, a market which can make or break a new auto product. Ads plug E-ll as the oil used in Houston police cars and boast the oil "never needs to be changed." The auto makers, while not rejecting Pacer's claims outright, express skepticism about the "super oil." They say synthetic motor oil needs more testing before the firms can either reject or recommend Lt for use in their cars. Dr. Floyd Goodson of Henderson State College will teach a graduate reading course beginning Tuesday, September 3, at 6:30 p.m. at Brookwood School. This course will be for graduate students only and anyone interested should be there promptly on time. Mrs. Marva Dansby, counselor for the Arkansas Rehabilitation Service in Hempslead County, announced the following schedule of visits in the county: September 5, 6, 19, 20, and 26, Hope, County Social Services Office, 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. .Contests for the new Fair queen and for Little Mi^s Hempstead County will be held at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 10 at Red River Vo-Tech School, Winners in each contest will represent Hempstead County in the Fair Queen and Little Miss contests held in conjunction with the Third District Livestock Show on Sept. 23. Fair queen contestants must be between 16 and 21, and unmarried. Any pre-schooler is eligible to compete for the title of Little Miss. All contestants must live in Hempstead County. Four promotions have been announced this week by Citizens National Bank. Cecil J. O'Sleen has been named vice president and cashier; William E. Butler Jr., vice president; Buddy Jordan, assistant cashier; and Marie Jones, assistant cashier. "We are extremely fortunate to have people of this caliber, and it is pleasing to see them progress to top positions in the bank. We wish all of them success," said Mitchell LaGrone, president of the bank. The annual pancake supper, sponsored by the Kiwanis Club of Hope, will be held from 5 to 7:30 p.m. Friday at Hope High School cafeteria just before the season opener between the Hope and Ashdown football teams. Kiwanians will cook and serve hot pancakes with butter and syrup, sausage, and drinks for just $1.50. Profits will be used by the Club for its work with youth and with the elderly. Tickets for the Mel Tillis Show, will be the featured highlight of this year's Third District Livestock Show, are Deaths Moses Soyer NEW YORK (AP) - Moses Soyer, a traditional American painter who spent his boyhood in Russia, collapsed and died Monday while working on a portrait. He was 74. Blanche Hixon Smith MERIDEN, Conn. (AP) Blanche Hixon Smith, 80, board chairman and editorial chairman of the Meriden Record Co., died Saturday. She was associate and executive editor, vice president and president of the Meriden Record Co. before being named chairman of the board to 1972. By LOUISE COOK Associated Press Writer Higher prices for everything from peanut butter to pork chops helped push up the family grocery bill again during August, according to an Associated Press marketbasket survey. The survey showed that the marketbasket has risen 11 per cent so far this year and prices are 14 per cent higher than they were 12 months ago. The AP checked the prices of 15 food and nonfood items in 13 cities on March 1, 1973 and has rechecked at the beginning of each succeeding month. The latest check, at the start of the Labor Day weekend, provided little encouragement for consumers. More than 40 per cent of the total number of items checked went up during "August. Eggs were up in every city checked —although they generally were cheaper than a year ago when $l-a-dozen eggs prompted consumers to seek other sources of protein. Sugar continued its seemingly relentless rise, increasing in 11 cities during August. Pork chops were up in eight cities, reflecting higher prices paid to farmers for their hogs. Peanut butter, which had remained fairly steady in pricen went up in six cities last month. Coffee was up in eight cities. The AP survey showed that during August the market- basket went up in every city surveyed except Dallas, Tex., where it dropped by a penny or a fraction of 1 per cent. The average increase was 4% per cent. During July, the AP mar- ketbasket rose in all 13 cities. On the average, the bill for the marketbasket was 23 per cent higher than it was on March 1,1973; 14 per cent higher than it was on Sept. 1, 1973; and 11 per cent higher than it was on Jan. 1, 1974. The Agriculture Department says that food prices will continue to rise during the rest of 1974, but at a slower rate than previously. The department recently upped its estimate of how much the over-all 1974,increase would be, boosting it from 12 to 15 per cent because of the recent drought that damaged the corn crop and is expected to mean higher prices for meat, milk and poultry. The sugar increases have been the largest in the AP mar- ketbasket. Since last Septem- bern the price of a five-pound sack of granulated sugar has risen an average of 143 per cent, jumping from 74 cents to $1.80. The increases ranged from 129 per cent in Boston, where the price went from 79 cents to $1.81, to 202 per cent in Atlanta, where it rose from 64 cenis to $1.93 over the 12-month period. During August, the price of sugar was up in 11 cities, rising an average of 6 per cent, and unchanged in one city. In the 13th city, sugar was unavailable on one of the check dates. Grade-A medium white eggs went up in all 13 cities during August, rising an average 12 per cent. But in every city except Albuquerque, N.M., they were lower than they were last September, down 19 per cent. The AP survey covered Albuquerque, Atlanta, Boston, Chicago, Dallas, Detroit, Los Angeles, Miami, New York, Philadelphia, Providence, Salt Lake City and Seattle. The items on the checklist were: chopped chuck, center cut pork chops, frozen orange juice, coffee, paper towels, detergent, fabric softener, butter, eggs, peanut butter, tomato sauce, chocolate chip cookies, milk, all-beef frankfurters and granulated sugar. —Obey all traffic laws. President Gerald Keith had charge of the business meeting ;iml announced that plans are already undefway for the Holaryann Banquet next February. He welcomed the speakers and one other guest, David Fincher. H was reported that Rotaryanii Edra Strong had been moved from intensive care to a private room at St. Luke's Hospital in Houston. She had recently undergone open heart surgery. Slow down at sundown. Obituaries MRS. ERNA HARRIS Mrs. Erna Harris of Sardis, widow of E.A. Harris, died at the age of 65 in a Nashville hospital early Monday morning. She was a member of the Sardis Methodist Church. Survivors are two sons, William Edgar Harris of Nashville and Shirley Ray Harris of Ozan; a daughter, Mrs. Linda Harris Barnes of Little Rock; five grandchildren; a nephew, Dildy Reed of Ozan; and a brother-in-law, Elery E. Harris of Magnolia. Funeral services will be Wednesday, September 4, at 2 p.m. in the Latimer Funeral Home Chapel in Nashville. The officiating ministers will be Rev. John Rushing and Rev. Bruce Bean. Burial will be in Sardis Cemetery by Latimer Funeral Service. CECIL R. MCCORKLE Funeral services for Cecil R. McCorkle, 58, were held at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday in Herndon Funeral Home chapel with the Rev. Gordon Renshaw officiating. Burial was in Memory Gardens. Mr. McCorkle died Sunday in a veterans hospital at Little Rock. He is survived by his wife, Lucille; two sons, Wendel and Mike; one daughter, Sandra, all of Hope;chis stepmother, Mrs. Daisy McCorkle'of Hope; three brothers, Jesse of Hope, Tom of Columbus, and Willie of Texarkana; two sisters, Mrs. Bryan Clark and Mrs. James Rowe, both of Hope. S.M. WHITE Funeral services for S.M. White, 77, will be held at 3 p.m. Tuesday in Bell's Chapel Church near Blevins. Burial will be in Marlbrook cemetery under the direction of Herndon Funeral Home. Mr. White died Sunday at his home in Blevins. He is survived by his wife Essie of Blevins, two sons, three daughters, three brothers and five sisters. MRS. OLA HUDDLESTON Funeral services for Mrs. Ola Jacobs Huddleston of Prescott were held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Essex Funeral Chapel at DeWitt. Burial was in DeWitt cemetery. Mrs. Huddleston died Saturday in a Prescott hospital. She is survived by her husband, one daughter, three brothers, two grandchildren, and one great- grandchild. GENERAL REVENUE SHARING ACTUAL USE REPORT CATEGORIES (A) 1 PUBLIC SAFETY 2 ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION 9 PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION 6 RECREATION 8 LIBRARIES 7 SOCIAL SERVICES FOR AGED OR POO* 9 FINANCIAL ADMINISTRATION a MULTIPURPOSE AND GENERAL QOVT. 10 EDUCATION 11 SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT MUNITY DEVELOPMENT $ 11 ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT IS TOTALS CAPITAL (B) OPERATING/ MAINTENANCE 1C) NONOISCBIMINATIONREOUIBEMENTSHAVIBE l Ihf CtMf E»»CU|TV« Offictf and, THE GOVERNMENT OF PfiTPlOS TQHN ha* received Garwral Revenue Sharing payment* totaling during the period horn July 1. 1973. thru jun« 30. 1974 ^ACCOUNT NO. 04 2 029 PflTNOS TOWN rifiVGR PO BOX 235 liRK 71356 5G

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