Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 5, 1974 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 5, 1974
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Page 7
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Thursday* September 5, I9t4 H0f*fc (ARK.) SfAft Page Seven Outlook for Friday: cloudy and warmer Berry's World Nixon associates get foreign post By The Associated Press Arkansas weather should be partly cloudy and a little warmer through Friday. The extended outlook calls {or little or no precipitation Saturday through Monday with temperatures gradually warm. ing. No rain fell in the state during the past 24 hours. Arkansans enjoyed a fall-like day Wednesday with fair skies and cool temperatures. That weather was created by a high pressure over the area that currently is centered over lower Michigan and ridging southwestward to south Texas. The ridge has been feeding cool dry air into the staten but the high is moving northeastward and is soon to be replaced by lower pressures from the west. However, the ridge should control the Arkansas weather through tonight. A slow warming trend is expected across the state through Obituaries BERNICEG. HOPSON Bernice G. Hopson, 64, died in a local hospital September 3. Survivors are his wife Hazel M. Hopson and one daughter Mrs. Billy Martin both of Hope; three sisters, Mrs. Edith Walker of Denver, Colo., Mrs. Erma Thomas of Fulton, Rt. 1 and Mrs. Lois Neal of Hope, Rt. 4; two grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Funeral services were held Thursday at 2 p.m. in Herndon Chapel with Rev. Charles Jones. Interment was in Memory Gardens under the direction of Herndon Funeral Home. Wolverine Toy workers strike BOONEVILLE, Ark. (AP) Workers at the Wolverine Toy Co. near here walked off their jobs Wednesday. They complained about what they called forced overtime, poor working conditions and harassment by management. Nick Bradford, a spokesman, said officials of Local 590 of the Allied Industrial Workers of America were trying to persuade the workers to return to their jobs. He called the walkout a wildcat strike. A spokesman said there are about 200 persons employed at Wolverine on the day shift and that only 16 were on their jobs Wednesday. Wolverine is a subsidiary of Spang Industries, Inc., of Butler, Pa. ^__ Old broom handles make excellent rollers when moving heavy trunks and furniture. The price of soybean meal, the principal source of protein in most livestock and poultry feeds, has skyrocketed from roughly $100 a ton to over $200 a ton. WIN AT BRIDGE Friday and clouds will dot Arkansas skies, creating partly cloudy conditions through the period. Highs are expected to range in the 70s with lows in the 50s. Overnight lows included 42 at Calico Rock, 49 at Gilbert, 48 at Harrison, 52 at Fayetteville, 53 at Texarkana and Jonesboro, 54 at El Dorado and Fort Smith and 58 at Little Rock and Pine Bluff. Experiment station report for 24 hours ending 7 a.m. Thursday, high 73, low 50. The Weather Elsewhere By The Associated Press Thursday HI LO PRC Otlk Albany 59 37 .. clr Albu'que 87 56 .. cdy Amarillo 73 53 .. clr Anchorage 70 47 .. clr Asheville 72 54 .. cdy Atlanta 76 64 .. cdy. Birmingham 71 58 .. rn Bismarck 80 50 .. cdy Boise 90 51 .. clr Boston 62 53 .01 clr Brownsville 87 69 .. cdy Buffalo 67 45 .. clr Charleston 85 66 .02 rn Charlotte 70 57 .. cdy Chicago 62 54 .. cdy Cincinnati 66 48 .. clr Cleveland 64 44 .. clr Denver 83 56 ..clr DesMoines 70 45 .. clr Detroit 69 42 .. clr Duluth 65 46 .. clr Fairbanks M 47 .. clr Fort Worth 79 55 .. clr Green Bay 69 42 .. clr Helena 75 47 .. rn Honolulu 87 72 .03 cdy Houston 75 57 .. clr Ind'apolis 69 45 .. cdy Jacks'ville 89 69 .50 rn Juneau 63 45 .13 rn Kansas City 65 46 .. clr Las Vegas 99 80 .. rn Little Rock 74 58 .. cdy Los Angeles 91 71 .. clr Louisville 69 47 .. cdy Marquette 65 42 .. clr Memphis 75 54 .. clr Miami 86 74 .21 rn Milwaukee 64 44 .. cdy Mpls-St. P. 72 45 .. clr New Orleans 76 63 .. cdy New York 67 55 .. clr Okla. City 72 49 .. clr Omaha 71 44 .. clr Orlando 92 75 .. rn Philad'phia 69 56 .. clr Phoenix 102 85 .. clr Pittsburgh 68 48 .. cdy P'tland, Ore. 73 56 .. cdy P'tland, Me. 60 47 .01 clr Rapid City 80 52 .. cdy Reno 90842 .. clr Richmond 70 54 .01 cdy St. Louis 68 47 .. clr Salt Lake 92 65 .. cdy San Diego 77 67 .. clr San Fran 64 56 .. clr Seattle 65 58 .03 cdy Spokane 80 53 .. cdy Tampa 90 76 .. rn ' Washington 76 55 .. cir Hi—Previous day's high. Lo—This morning's low. Prc—Precipitation for 24 hours ending 8 a.m. today Eastern time. Otlk—Sky conditions outlook for today. D'Artagnan takes risk for game NORTH 4U98 T A8653 * K2 • 932 WEST 4107 TQ1072 + J1097 *K85 SOUTH (D) 4 AKQ6542 EAST *3 TKJ9 *AQ653 *QJ106 West Pass Pass • 84 *A74 Both vulnerable North East South 1* 24 Pass 4* Pass Pass Opening lead-J* Aramis who made few mistakes, if any. D'Artagnan decided to risk an extra trick penalty in an effort to win the rubber. He grabbed the club; led a heart to the ace; ruffed a heart; led a low trump; finessed dummy's eight - the trick risking play; ruffed a second heart; entered dummy with the jack of trumps; ruffed a third heart; entered dummy again with the trump nine and discarded a club on the long heart. "Mon dieu," swore Aramis. "I should have led a trump and beaten him." (NEWSPAPER ENTEKPK1SE ASSN.i By Oswald & James Jacoby It is not generally known that all four of the three musketeers were avid bridge players. D'Artagnan, the best, usually teamed up with Porthos against Athos and Aramis. Today, we find the great swordsman playing a good four-spade contract. That is, it would have been good if West held the ace of diamonds instead of East. Aramis cashed the ace arid queen of diamonds and led back the queen of clubs. D'Artagnan could have ducked one club; taken the second; run trumps and hoped for bad discarding, but he was up against Athos and © 1974 by NEA,Inc. "Follow me! There's a girl over here sun bathing in a string bikini with NO STRINGS ATTACHED!" Study shows smokers can tolerate less pain CHICAGO (AP) - Whites who smoke have less ability to tolerate pain than white nonsmokers, a California study has found. But no significant difference was found between black and Oriental smokers and nonsmokers. The study involved 66,410 subjects examined in the Kaiser- Permanente health screening program at Oakland, Calif. It is reported in the September issue of the Archives of Environmental Health, published by the American Medical Association. Authors of the study are Dr. Carl C. Seltzer of the Harvard School of Public Health, Boston, and Dr. Gary D. Friedman, Abraham B. Siegelaub and Dr. Morris F. Collen of the Permanente Medical Group. They wrote that explanations for the differences in pain tolerance "are not clear at this time." They suggested that "the possible role of constitutional differences between smokers and nonsmokers should be considered as well as other explanations." Previously, the researchers reported that they had found that pain tolerance decreased with age, men tolerated more ,pain than women, whites more than Orientals and that the pain tolerance of blacks fell between that of whites and Orientals. Their latest study found that there was a decrease in pain tolerance among both white male and female smokers and at every age level. Similar differences were found among black and Oriental male and female smokers, but not to a significant degree, the researchers said. Deadline set for write-ins LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Oct. 6 is the deadline for a write-in candidate to notify his county election commissioner of hisi candidacy in Arkansas, Atty!*| Gen. Jim Guy Tucker said Wednesday. Write-in candidates, Tucker . said, must notify the commissioners by 8 a.m. that day in order to get their vottes counted. WASHINGTON (AP) - President Ford appears to have used the American foreign policy establishment as a refuge for peoplfe whose past identification with Richard M. Nixon could embarrass the White House. Two of three major diplomatic appointments announced Wednesday fall in this description, according to U.S. officials and some foreign diplomats posted here. The sources also included the White House decision to restore presidential chief of staff Alexander M. Haig Jr. to military duty, possibly as commander of NATO armed forces. Ford named George Bush as the new head of the U.S. mission in Peking, ending his 21- month role as Republican national chairman. Appointed ambassador to France was Kenneth Rush who served as Nixon's economic policy coordinator and who once taught law to Nixon. "This certainly is not a question of Ford trying to show he is in command of foreign policy by these appointments," a State Department source said. "These are not his people." A Western European diplomat agreed. "He's showing the door to some men who could give him trouble, but he is not hurting them either. These are good jobs, but they are out of the American sight-line." The evident exception to the effort to send abroad former key Nixon associates was the decision to name former Kentucky GOP Sen. John Sherman Cooper as first American ambassador to East Germany. Cooper was not closely tied to Nixon. Bush and Rush, however, were tightly attached to Nixon and his policies. As GOP chairman, Bush spent nearly all his tenure defending Nixon's Watergate role and scoffing at those who cast suspicion on the then president. The potential problem with Rush has nothing to do with The bidding has been: 5 West North East South 14> Pass 2* Pass 3* Pass ? You, South, hold: 4AKQJ1054*85 fK2*32 What do yo>' ."*o now? A-Bid a slightly unsound four notrump. You intend to bid six if your partner shows two »ces. TOD AY'S QUESTION You bid four notrump and he bids five spades to show three aces. What do you do now? Answer Tomorrow Send$» lor JACOBY MOUkHN boo* (o "Wm at BriHge. fc/o th,s newspap^ P O Box. 489 fladip City Station New """ N Y 10019 - WE'VE GOT YOU COVERED- SO MOVE ON EVTO EANS BY LEE AND MAVERICK OPS BY STUFF SHIRT BERNIE BROOD SEE THE SEVENTEEN ITEMS RIGHT HERE CM HOPE ......... Watergate. His troubling connection was to Nixon's economd ic policy and the current inflation crisis. Ford "wants whatever credit he can get if inflation goes down and he doesn't want anyone saying 'Ford blew it by Eisenhower discusses Nixon family reaction WASHINGTON (AP) - in the waning days of Richard M. Nixon's presidency, his family concluded it would be useless to fight impeachment to the bitter, predictable end, says David Eisenhower, Nixon's son-in- law. "It became our conclusion that history will treat this administration just as unkindly simply for the sake of grinding the country down for another six months, given the economic chaos ..." Eisenhower said. In a luncheon interview three weeks after Nixon surrendered the presidency, Eisenhower, 26, discussed the family's reaction to the politically fatal June 23 tape recordings and Nixon's decision to resign. "I think he was surprised by the fact that his family was willing to go through it, if need be," Eisenhower said. He also said it would be a good idea if Nixon ran again for public office. "He's been defensive ... he's been bitter. He's been all the rest in the last year and a half," Eisenhower said. "But in calmer times under different circumstances, the man has a heck of a lot to contribute. "If he went into the Senate, I think it would be a good idea ... But I'm positive he's not thinking about it now." Asked if he thought Nixon lied to the country about his knowledge of the Watergate cover-up, Eisenhower said, "I don't know. I don't know what's on the rest of the tapes. I'm not going to pass judgment on that." Nixon was reluctant to tell his family about the damaging contents of the June 23 tapes, Eisenhower said. On Friday, Aug. 2, three days before admitting publicly that he had aU tempted to thwart the FBI's Watergate investigation, Nixon telephoned Julie and told her "something very serious had come up, that he'd probably have to resign." He summoned daughter Tricia and her husband Edward Cox from New York and close friend C. G. "Bebe" Rebozo was in town at the time, Eisenhower said. The family gathered in the privacy of the second floor of the White House. The then-president supplied transcripts and instructions "to think about it a little while and come back," Eisenhower said, without revealing exactly what Nixon told his family. On Wednesday, Aug. 7, a day before he announced his decision to the country, Nixon told his family he would resign. "... We were concerned whether the smoking pistol was here or not, whether the innocence or so-called guilt. However the issues were resolved, as a family it was best to remind ourselves that 1968 was not a mistake, that if the Nixon administration came to a premature end, so be it." Eisenhower stressed that the Watergate tragedy has not ended for Nixon. "There's still something very direct and very threatening at issue right now," he said. "He's already been subpoenaed ... It's clear he has financial trouble ... but certainly a candid memoir would be worth a tremendous amount of money." keeping the old Nixon people' if the economy keeps floundering," one administration source said. The President reportedly has been under pressure to move Haig, who retired as a four-star general in 1973 to take over the While House job following the resignation of H. R. Haldeman. He, too, was a major defender of Nixon during the Watergate era. In Congress the only initial adverse comment came from Sen. William Proxmire, D-Wis., whose criticism dealt with the potential politicizing of the Army. "Returning Alexander Haig to active duty status would send a signal throughout the military officers corps that politics pays off — and in a big way," Proxmire said. ESD official suspended LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Cecil L. Malone Jr., associate administrator in charge of unemployment insurance in the state Employment Security Division, has been suspended for 45 days, reportedly for insubordination. The suspension was by J. Merle Lemley, administrator of the ESD. Malone, who has been with the agency for 21 years, said Wednesday he was summoned last week from a meeting in Salt Lake City and handed a memorandum suspending him for 30 days with pay. He said the memorandum mentioned no specific charge and that Lemley did not discuss it. Lemley could not be reached for comment Wednesday. Another administrative official said an additional 15-day suspension had been added to the 30 days "to give Mr. Malone time to rebut the insubordination." Shelled nuts maintain flavor well if kept in an airtight' container. Penney r *fl>sa! Boys' jackets. Now 20% off. Reg. $6.98 to $193* Just in time for bacK to school Save on the latest heavyweight |acket styles. Big choice of fabrics, too. Many machine washable. In plaids, patterns .--• d colors. Pre-school and school-age si/eo all girls' coats. Sale Reg. $9 to $34. A fantastic way to get the best of the season, before it even begins: Choose from a great selection including luxurious pile coats, fur-looks in all kinds of styles, sporty leather-looks, and even acrylic coats in plaids and solids. All in sizes 3 to 6X, 7 to 14. But better hurry—getting the best of the season means getting here fast. STORF HOURS 9AAITO MQN-SAJ LAM WAY NOW FOR WINTER SHOP CATALOG PHONf 777-0*31 CHARGHTJ

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