Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 6, 1974 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, September 6, 1974
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Page 2
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ira^e iwu HOPE (ARK.) STAtt Friday, September 6, Saturday forecast: cloudy,, mildL>cooi By The Associated Press Partly cloudy weather with mild daytime and cool nighttime tomperaturs is forecast for Arkrnisas lhrou(|h Saturday. The extended outlook calls for little or no precipitation Sunday through Tuesday with temperatures gradually warming. Highs should be in the 80s with lows in the 60s. The National Weather Service says a high pressure ridge con- Nope Star Friday, September 6, 1974 Vol. 75-No. 278 Star of Hope 1899; Press 192? 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 memoriam: Paul H; Jones, Managing Editor 19291972). Editorial — Dorothy Winchel City Editor Mrs. Annette Rogers Women's News Editor Food, Fashions, Society Roger Head Photo-Features Editor linues to control Arkansas weather keeping temperatures mild. No rapid warming trend is uxpccicd for Arkansas through Saturday. The dense cloud cover in the southern Arkansas river valley is responsible for the warmer temperatures in the central portion of the state. A slight increase in cloudiness may result from the southerly wind pattern that will move into Arkansas as the high pressure area moves northeast. The next weather change in Arkansas may be the result of Hurricane Carmen. Carmen is expected to affect the eastern portion of the gulf and some cloudiness and rain may push into the state from the southeast. The overnight low at Fort Smith of 48 degrees set a record for this date. The previous record low was 49 degrees which was set in 1889. Other lows included 43 at Fayetteville, 50 at Harrison, 55 at El Dorado and Texarkana, 60 at Little Rock and 61 at Pine Bluff and Jonesboro. No rainfall was recorded in Arkansas during the 24-hour period which ended at 7 a.m. today. Experiment station report for 24 hours ending 7 a.m. Friday, high 72, low 49. Mrs, Esther Hicks, ' Negro Community Advcrtltimg — Mrs. Sibyl Parsons Advertising uirector Virginia Hiscott Associate Mrs. Judy Foley Classified Manager Circulation—C.M. Rogers, Jr Circulation Director Mrs. Alice Kate Baker, Bookkeeper General Bookkeeper — 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 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 ois- patches. Member of tne Southern Newspaper Publishers Ass'n. and the Arkansas Press Ass'n. National advertising representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., 3387 Poplar Ave., Memphis, Tenn. 38111; 960 Hartford Bldg., Pallas, Texas 75201; 400 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, ffl. 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 lOc Subscription Rates (Payable in advance) By Carrier in Hope and neighboring towns— Per Week 45c Per Calendar Month $1.95 Per Year.Office only $23.40 By mail in Hempstead, Nevada, Lafayette, Howard, Pike 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 $1.7C Three Mpnths $3.90 Six Months $7.10 One Year $13.00 All Other Mail Outside Arkansas One Month $1.80 Three Month* $4.75 Six Months $8.40 One Year $16.60 College Student Bargain Offer The Weather Elsewhere By The Associated Press Friday HILOPR Otlk Albany 71 45 cdy Albu'que 90 67 cdy Amarillo 77 60 cdy Anchorage 67 45 clr Asheville 69 55 .17 rn Atlanta 67 60 .12 rn Birmingham 72 65 cdy Bismarck 75 52 .09cdy Boise 82 56 clr Boston 67 55 cdy Brownsville 85 60 clr Buffalo 71 50 clr Charleston 70 66 .85 rn Charlotte 69 58 1.14 rn Chicago 66 56 clr Cincinnati 71 53 cdy Cleveland 68 47 clr Denver 87 53 cdy Des Moines 70 51 cdy Detroit 72 50 clr Duluth 66 47 cdy Fairbanks 69 47 clr Fort Worth 81 55 clr Green Bay 72 40 cdy Helena 69 44 cdy Honolulu 87 72 .19 Ir Houston 77 59 clr Indapolis 70 49 cdy Jacks'ville 77 72 1.32 rn Jimeau 63 39 M Kansas City 68 51 cay Las Vegas 103 74 .16 rn Little Rock 75 60 cdy Los Angeles 89 69 clr Louisville 72 57 cdy Marquette 68 43 cdy Memphis 76 67 cdy Miami 85 77 .33 rn Milwaukee 68 48 cdy Mpls. St. P. 72 50 cdy New Orleans 83 73 cdy New York 72 59 cdy Okla. City 76 53 clr Omaha 70 53 clr Orlando 89 72 .52 rn Philad'phia 74 63 .01 rn Phoenix 103 81 clr Pittsburgh 70 52 cdy P'tland, Ore. 80 59 clr P'tland, Me. 70 47 cdy Rapid City 81 49 clr Reno 90 45 clr Richmond 70 61 .23 rn St. Louis 71 51 .cdy Salt Lake 88 54 clr San Diego 81 69 clr San Fran 82 58 clr Seattle 75 59 cdy Spokane 7 54 clr Tampa 90 70 2.90 rn Washington 74 65 .07 rn Bony Hampton Peace Jr. GREENVILLE, S.C. (AP) Bony Hampton Peace Jr., 68, one of the founders of Multimedia, Inc., owner of newspapers, radio and television stations in several states, died on Thursday. He and his brother, Robert C. Peace, developed their father's printing company into the Greenville News-Piedmont Co., which later was merged into Multimedia. Nine Montns $7.75 John Pearson Spaulding WOLFBORO, N.H. (AP) John Pearson Spaulding 51, president of Scholastic Magazines and chairman of the board of the Association of American Publishers, died on Tuesday. He served with the StateiOepartment for two years in Madras, India, and was an editor of the Readers Digest International Editions. Centennial preview only 2 weeks away On Thursday, September 19, citizens of Mope will get a preview of what to expect in 75. On that night, the Executive Committee, Belles and Beaux will attend a special briefing at City Hall. The entry into the hall will be a "Hollywood Premiere" type entrance—antique autos will bring couples to the Elm Street entrance where they will be met by footman and introduced by George Frazier. The City Parks & Recreation Department has permitted use of their bleachers for spectators. They will accomodate about 600. Others are asked to bring lawn chairs. Air threat reported on South Viet border WASHINGTON (AP) -North Vietnam reportedly has moved MIG jet fighters close to the South Vietnamese border in what U.S. intelligence calls the most active air threat so far. Meanwhile, reports to the Pentagon indicate South Vietnam's air defenses are in poor shape. U.S. officers say one of the basic problems is that the South Vietnamese air force was designed by the United States mostly to bomb and strafe ground targets in support of South Vietnamese troops. Its pilots have virtually no experience in air-to-air combat, while North Vietnam's air force has seen action against U.S. bombers and fighters during the years of American strikes into the North. To make the air defense situation worse, South Vietnamese radar at the key Da Nang base often is not in working order, Pentagon sources say. Some U.S. experts estimate that MIGs could reach to within a few miles of Da Nang without being spotted. At the same time, North Vietnam has extended its surface- to-air missile coverage across a bell of territory its troops control inside South Vietnam below the old demilitarized zone, intelligence men say. This means any South Vietnamese jets that flew up there to contest MIG intrusions would have to worry about being knocked down by ground fire. Reports of MIGs moving into the Dong Hoi base, some 30 miles north of the demilitarized zone, began reaching here nearly a month ago. Since then, other reports have indicated the planes are remaining there. Miss Texas walks off with swimsuit honors ATLANTIC CITYN N.J. (AP) — Shirley Cothran's pink swimsuit has a few holes in it, but the Texas beauty doesn't have any complaints. She wore the two-year-old suit in competition at the Miss America Pageant preliminaries Thursday night, and for her fifth straight appearance in the suit, she ran off with the swimsuit prize. The other occasions were local and state pageants where the 36-23-36 brunette also swept swimsuit laurels. Miss Kentucky, Darlene Compton, garnered Thursday night's talent award by singing "Mira" from the muscial "Carnival." The duo joined Miss Kansas, Karen Diane Smith, and Miss Tennessee, Deborah Humphreys Kincald, who won the swimsuit and talent awards, respectively Wednesday in the preliminary winners' circle. Two more will be chosen tonight, and afterward 10 semifinalists will be picked to compete in Saturday night's finals. Those holes in Miss Texas' swimsuit were just tiny openings in the seam at the waist, but she said jokingly she was afraid "they might run all the way down and the suit would be off." Miss Cothran, 21, received both her bachelor's and master's degrees in education from North Texas State University, where she completed her undergraduate work in three years. She has been living at her state chaperon's home in Fort Worth, but she hails from Denton, Tex., the same town that produced Phyllis George, Miss America 1971. Miss George is a hostess for this year's pageant. The ballad Miss Kentucky sang is about a small town girl who joins a carnival, but longs for "a street that I can know, and places I can go where everybody knows my name." Miss Compton, who was carrying a suitcase and attired in a blue dress and beribboned straw hat, said she chose the number because "it gives me a chance to show off what I can do vocally." The singer is a 25-year-old lifelong resident of Louisville, where she has spent the last 11 months working for television Station WHAS. She works in the station's continuity department, screening commercials, films and tapes to make sure they are the proper length and meet legal requirements. Miss Kentucky finished her course work for a master's degree in music last year at the University of Louisville and expects to take her oral exams in December—unless she is chosen Miss America, She has been living alone since the death of her father last December. Her mother died in 1966 while she was a senior in high school. Hope Thursday's Sale CATTLE: Estimated receipts 760, last week 691. Compared to last week's sale, slaughter cows steady - 1.00 lower. Slaughter bulls - weak- 3.25 lower. Feeder steers - 1.50-2.50 lower. Feeder heifers -1.00-2.00 lower. Supply mostly Good and Choice with few low Prime 300r600 Ibs. feeder steers, bulls and heifers, balance 20 per cent cows and two per cent slaughter bulls. SLAUGHTER COWS: Utility and Commercial 19.00-21.25; high dressing Utility 22.0023.00; Canner and Cutters 17.50-18.50. SLAUGHTER BULLS: tteld Grade 1-2 1230-1535 Ibs. - 26.6029.50. SLAUGHTER BULLOCKS AND CLAVES: 500-600 Ibs. - 27.00-30.00. FEEDER STEERS: Choice 300-400 Ibs. 30.00-33.50. HIGH CHOICE AND LOW PRIME: 400-500Ibs. 31.00-34.00. HIGH GOOD AND LOW: Choice 400-500 Ibs. - 27.50-29.00. Good including Choice early maturing bulls 350-450 Ibs. 24.50-26.25J 450-550 Ibs. 22.50-25.00. SLAUGHTER BULLOCKS AND STEERS: 550-650 Ibs. 24.00-26.00. FEEDER HEIFERS: Choice 350-450 Ibs. 25.00-27.00. CHOICE CROSSBRED HEIFERS: 350-600 Ibs. 30.0034.75. Good 300-500 Ibs. 22.0024.00. COW-CALF PAIRS: Good and Choice 4-7 year old cows with 100-250 Ib. calves at side 236.00-262.50 per pair. Rhonda is definitely a favorite ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (AP) — Miss Arkansas' chaperone says the green-eyed beauty definitely is "a favorite around Atlantic City" — the site of the Miss America Pageant. Miss Arkansas, Rhonda Kaye Pope of Hot Springs, sang a medley of "Friends" and "I'll Gel By with a Little Help from My Friends" in the talent division Thursday night, but Miss Kentucky, another vocalist, took the preliminary honors. Tonight, the 5 foot 5, 119- pound Miss Arkansas will compete in the swimsuit division. "She's very calm — having a yreat, great time," Ann Peyton of West Memphis, Miss Arkansas' chaperone, said. "Every time I go in a shop here and they see I'm Miss Arkansas's chaperone, they say, "She's definitely my choice. I want her!" She's very well-liked by the people in Atlantic City," Miss Peyton said. Fulbright reportedly Ford's choice for ambassadorship WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. j. W. Fulbright, D-Ark., is reported to be President Ford's choice for ambassador to Great Britain. However, it was learned Thursday that Fulbright, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, has not said definitely whether he wants the post. Fulbright, who last spring lost a re-election bid in the Arkansas Democratic primary, is currently with a seven-member joint congressional delegation visiting the People's Republic of China. Reached by telephone at his hotel in Peking, Fulbright told The Associated Press that the ambassadorship report was "just speculation." He declined to discuss the matter further. The Associated Press was told that Fulbright's pending nomination has been cleared with key Republicans in Congress and given the nod by the British government. If he assumes the London post, Fulbright, 69, would replace Walter H. Annenberg, a former Philadelphia publisher and longtime supporter of ex- President Richard M. Nixon. In another pending diplomatic change, Peter M. Flanigan, a White House assistant for international economic affairs during the Nixon administration, is reported in line for the ambassadorship to Spain. Flanigan's nomination is awaiting approval by the Spanish government. The delay apparently has been caused by the recent illness of Gen. Francisco Franco, who resumed his post as chief of state only last By The Associated Press Gov. Dale Bumpers said Thursday it would be a great honor for Arkansas if Sen. J. W. Fulbright, D-Ark., were appointed to be ambassador to Great Britain. "I don't think anybody would doubt or deny for a minute that Sen. Fulbright is eminently qualified," Bumpers said. Bumpers defeated Fulbright in the Democratic senatorial primary in May. Fulbright, who ends his 30- year Senate career in January, is chairman of the Senate For- eign Relations Committee. The Associated Press was told Thursday that President Ford had offered the post to Fulbright. It was learned that Fulbright, 69, was at first interested in the post but later said he wanted to think about accepting it. British officials approved the Fulbright nomination and "it was cleared with key Republi- cansn" it was learned. Ambassadors must be approved by countries to which they are assigned. A lot of people have asked what our new electric their will do bills. All electric service bills received after Friday, September 6, are on our new rate. If you're curious about how residential electric bills will be affected by this rate change, check the columns below which give the differentials. These figures* apply to the month of September only. But, our local office will be glad to give you a 12-month analysis of your electric bills. Check these comparative amounts ("NEW 1 RATE 4.41 4.95 5.52 6.08 6.64 7.16 7.73 8.28 8.84 9.36 9.92 10.50 11.04 11.57 12.13 12.71 13.28 13.83 14.39 14.95 15.50 16.07 16.62 17.18 17.74 18.29 18.86 19.42 19.97 20.53 2 1. 08 21.65 22.21 2276 23.32 23.88 2443 24.99 25.59 26.14 2676 2748 2817 28.89 29.58 30.19 30.77 3136 31.93 OLD RATE 4.00 4.50 5.02 5.53 6.04 6.50 7.01 7.52 8.02 851 9.01 9.53 10.02 10.50 11.00 11.52 12.02 12.52 13.01 13.51 14.02 14.52 15.01 15.51 16.02 16.51 17.01 1751 1800 1851 19.00 19.51 2000 2051 21.00 21 50 2200 22.51 2303 2353 24.01 24.51 25.00 2552 26.01 2651 27.00 27.50 2800 DIFFERENCE .41 .45 .50 .55 .60 .66 .72 .76 .82 .85 .91 .97 1.02 1.07 1.13 1.19 1.26 1.31 1.38 1.44 1.48 1.55 1.61 167 1.72 1.78 1.85 1.91 1.97 2.02 208 2.14 2.21 225 232 238 243 248 2.56 2.61 275 297 317 3.37 357 3.68 377 3.86 393 NEW RATE 32.83 33.69 34.59 35.46 36.35 37.19 38.10 38.99 39.86 40.73 41.59 42.50 43.35 44.23 45.13 46.02 47.18 48.35 49.52 50.70 51.86 53.02 54.19 55.35 56.54 57.72 58.90 60.06 61.25 6241 63.51 6461 65.70 66.81 6792 69.02 7454 80.07 85.60 91.13 96.64 102.17 107.70 11321 11873 12427 129.80 135.30 140.83 OLD RATE 28.77 29.50 30.26 31.00 31.78 32.50 33.26 34.02 34.75 35.50 36.25 37.01 37.75 38.50 39.26 40.02 41.01 42.01 43.01 44.00 45.01 46.00 47.00 48.00 49.00 50.01 51.02 52.00 53.02 54.01 55.02 56.01 57.00 58.01 59.00 60.00 65.00 70.01 75.01 80.02 85.01 90.01 95.01 100.00 105.00 110.00 115.01 12000 12500 DIFFERENCE 4.06 4.19 4.33 4.46 4.57 4.69 4.84 4.97 5.11 5.23 5.34 5.49 5.60 5.73 5.87 6.00 6.17 6.34 6.51 6.70 6.85 7.02 7.19 7.35 7.54 7.71 7.88 8.06 8.23 8.40 8.49 8.60 870 8.80 8.92 9.02 9.54 10.06 10.59 1111 11.63 12.16 1269 13.21 13.73 14.27 14.79 15.30 15.83 Budget billing will help you cope With higher billS. Since electric bills do vary from month to month and season to season, let us help you budget this expense. We can level out the amounts of electric bills throughout the year so that you pay about the same amour* each month. It's called budget billing and there s no charge for this service. MIDDLE SOUTH UTILITIES SYSTEM •Without electric water heater

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