Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 11, 1974 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 11, 1974
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Page 2
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t*age two MOPE (AUK.) STAR Wednesday, September ii> Weatherman sees scattered showers By The Associated Press Rain is again in the Arkansas weather picture. The National Weather Service forecast calls for scattered showers and a few thundershowers likely today, becoming less likely tonight and becoming likely again Thursday. The chance of precipitation is 60 per cent today in all but the southeast portion of the state where the probability is 30 per Hope Star Wednesday, September 11, 1974 Vol. 75-No. 28Z Star of Hope 1899; Press 192? Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every week - day evening at The Star Building, 212-214 S. Walnut St., Mope, 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 Mrs, Esther Hicks, Negro Community Advertising — Mrs. Sibyl Parsons Advertising uirector Virginia Hiscott Associate Mrs. Judy Foley Classified Manager Circulation—C.M. Rogers, Ji •; 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. cent. There is a 30 per cent chance of rain tonight throughout the slate. The precipitation probability Thursday ranges from 40 per cent in the eastern half of the state to 60 per cent in the western portion. The Weather Service said the precipitation this afternoon, tonight and Thursday will be triggered by a cold front which was located this morning across the northern plains states. The front should reach Arkansas Thursday afternoon, but the colder air associated with the front may be delayed until the weekend. Temperatures should be 10 to 15 degrees colder during the weekend. Rainfall reports for the 24- hour period ended at 7 a.m. include .17 at Texarkana, .77 at Fayetteville, 1.51 at Harrison, a trace at Little Rock and 1.46 at Fort Smith. Partly cloudy to cloudy skies and continued warm temperatures are forecast through Thursday. Highs today and Thursday should range from the low 80s north to the mid and upper 80s central and south. Lows tonight should be near 70. Overnight lows include Pine Bluff 69, El Dorado 73, Texarkana 72, Fayetteville 66, Harrison 65, Jonesboro 70, Memphis 71, Little Rock 74, Gilbert 65, Calico Rock 66 and Fort Smith 67. Experiment station report for 24 hours ending 7 a.m. Wednesday, high 86, low 67, with .06 inches of rain. Member of the Audit Burea'i of Circulations Member of the Associated Press, The Associated Press is intitled 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, Tenn. 38111; 960 Hartford Bldg., Dallas, Texas 75201; 400 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, El. 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 J neighboring towns— ; Per Week 45c i Per Calendar Month $1.95 : Per Year .Office only $23.40 ifiy 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 $1.70 Three Mpnths $3.90 Six Months $7.10 One Year $13.00 All Other Mail Outside Arkansas ; One Month $1.80 Three MoAths, $4.75 Six Months $8.40 One Year $16.60. College Student Bargain Offer Nine Montns $7.75 By The Associated Press Wednesday HI LO PRC Otlk Albany 80 57 .. cdy Albu'que 94 62 .. clr Amarillo 89 66 .. clr Anchorage 55 49 .03 cdy Asheville 80 63 .45 cdy Atlanta 86 67 .. clr Birmingham 86 69 .. clr Bismarck 79 42 .08 cdy Boise 72 48 .. clr Boston 81 62 .. cdy Brownsville 94 79 .. cdy Buffalo 77 64 .. cdy Charleston 86 71 .. cdy Charlotte 84 66 .. clr Chicago 82 70 .. cdy Cincinnati 72 67 .26 cdy Cleveland 76 64 .14 cdy Denver 93 48 .. cdy Des Moines 84 63 .. rn Detroit 83 63 .. rn Duluth 54 49 .18 rn Fairbanks 68 43 .. cdy Fort Worth 80 73 .06 cdy Green Bay 75 67 .. cdy Helena 62 38 .10 rn Honolulu 89 76 .. clr Houston 90 76 .. cdy Ind'apolis 76 64 .. cdy Jacks'ville 87 71 .. cdy Juneau 62 48 .. cdy Kansas City 82 67 .. cdy Las Vegas 106 80 .. clr Little Rock 87 74 .. rn Los Angeles 83 67 .. cdy Ixniisville 77 67 .10 cdy Marquette 62 58 .01 cdy Memphis 86 71 .. cdy Miami 90 79 .05 cdy Milwaukee 80 69 .. cdy Mpls-St. P. 81 63 .02 cdy New Orleans 89 71 .. cdy New York 84 66 .. clr Okla. City 85 68 .. cdy Omaha 85 66 . cdy Orlando 91 75 .. cdy Philad'phia 84 70 .. clr Phoenix 109 77 ..clr Pittsburgh 76 62 .. cdy P'tland, Ore. 73 53 .04 clr P'tland, Me. 72 58 .. cdy Rapid City 83 52 rn Reno 87 44 .. clr Richmond 84 65 .. cdy St. Louis 81 68 .11 rn Salt I*»ke 87 54 . cdy San Diego 76 66 . cdy San Fran 80 58 .. clr Seattle 70 48 .. clr Spokane 67 39 .02 clr Tampa 88 76 .. cdy Washington 83 69 .26 cdy Hi—Previous day's high. I<o—This morning's low. Prc- Precipitation for 24 hours ending 8 a.m. today Eastern time. Otlk—Sky conditions outlook for today. Insurance for students Parents are reminded that school insurance may be purchased at the school your child attends. All parents are urged to take full advantage of this insurance. This insurance will be available until Friday, September 20. obituaries Road new§--good and bad —Frank King photo with Star camera SERGEANT REID Clark is guest speaker Clark talks to Lions about police training Sergeant Reid Clark of the Hope Police Department spoke to the Lions Club Monday during their weekly luncheon meeting at the Town and Country restaurant. Sgt. Clark just completed a three-month training course at the F.B.I. National Academy at Quantico, Va. It was the 97th session for the Academy, and Clark was one of 249 graduate officers in this session. County, city, and state officers attended the training courses and came from all over the U.S. Eighteen officers came from foreign nations. Graduates of these training sessions now number 8100 in the U.S., and others are being trained at the rate of 250 officers every three months. Clark gave a brief history of law enforcement starting with colonial days. The F.B.I. Academy school started in 1935 and Hope Police Chief Alvin Willis attended a similar session in 1951. Due to increased mobility and population increases the training sessions got more sophisticated as new methods and equipment develop. In addition to the F.B.I. Academy, there is now mandated training in 44 states. In Arkansas, there is the Law Enforcement Academy at Camden. The session which Clark attended in Quantico was an eight-hour day, five-day week course that lasted three months. He was given training in marksmanship, sue of i weapons for riot control and all police duties, physical fitness training, fingerprint training, background investigation, and other subjects essential to police work. Clark was handicapped in giving a complete report because a power failure knocked out the lights for most of the luncheon period, and he could not read his prepared speech. The program was arranged by Leon Prescott, who introduced the speaker. Guests present were Mike Westbrook with Lowell Harris; City Manager Gerald Keith with Jim Cobb; and Larry Patton, son of Albert Patton. President will weigh request for pardons MRS. FLORINE BUCHANAN Funeral services were held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the First United Methodist Church of Prescott for Mrs. Florine Buchanan, 83, of Prescott who , died Tuesday. The Rev. Jerry Westmoreland and the Rev. Truman Warren officiated. Burial was in DeAnn Cemetery. Survivors include two sons, Paul Buchanan of El Dorado, Ark. and Donell Buchanan of Tulsa, Okla.; a daughter, Mrs. Archie Johnson of Prescott; two sisters, Mrs. Lucille Freeland of Hillsborough, Calif, and Mrs. Bernice Garreth of Santee, Calif., and four grandchildren. Cold front creeps in By The Associated Press Temperatures dropped sharply today as winds gusting up to 30 miles per hour pushed a cold front across the upper Mississippi Valley and central Plains. Overnight readings plummeted into the 40s in some areas while ahead of the front—through the lower Missouri Valley and west central Plains—more seasonable 70s were the rule. Light snow dusted the higher elevations in the northern Rockies. The cold front sparked thundershowers as it rolled across Nebraska, and showers and thunderstorms also splashed over parts of the Atlantic Coast and the lower Mississippi Valley. Dense fog hid a large section of the country early today, from southern New England to the lower Great Lakes and through the upper Ohio Valley. Fog and low clouds also were prevalent along the Southern California coast. For the rest of the nation, skies were clear and temperatures generally mild. Temperatures before dawn ranged from 36 at Cut Bank, Mont., to 94 at Needles, Calif. Some other reports: Atlanta 71 clear, Boston 63 cloudy, Buffalo 66 haze, Chicago 70 cloudy, Cincinnati 69 fog, Cleveland 65 clear, Dallas 73 cloudy, Denver ^9 clear, Detroit 65 clear, Honolulu 79 clear, Indianapolis 67 partly cloudy, Kansas City 68 clear, Los Angeles 65 cloudy, Louisville 67 fog, Miami 81 rain, Minneapolis-St. Paul 73 clear, Nashville 70 clear, New York City 69 clear, Philadelphia 72 cloudy, Phoenix 86 clear, St. Louis 68 clear, San Francisco 60 clear, Seattle 55 clear, Washington 73 cloudy. WASHINGTON (AP) - President Ford is not at present actively considering pardons for all Watergate figures, but will weigh any request for pardons which reaches his desk, House minority leader John Rhodes said today. Rhodes and Senate minority leader Hugh Scott, R-Pa., clarified Ford's Tuesday stand on Watergate pardons after meeting for one hour and 45 minutes with the President at the White House today. Scott read a presidential statement which he said Ford asked him to give to reporters. In it, the President said: "The announcement yesterday by Mr. Hushen concerning a study of the entire matter of presidential clemency and pardons was prompted by inquiries to the White House press office concerning Mrs. John Dean's reported statement in reference to pardoning of her husband and similar public statements on behalf of others. "Such a study is, of course, made for any request concerning pardon of an individual. However, no inference should be drawn as to the outcome of such study in any case. Nor is my pardon of the former president, under the unique circumstances stated by me in granting it, related to any case which is or may be under study." lawyers for the six defendants conferred for nearly two hours Tuesday to discuss a joint strategy in view of Ford's controversial unconditional pardon of Nixon on Sunday. The defense lawyers were elated at the disclosure by acting White House press secretary John Hushen that Ford has "the entire matter ... now under study." But prosecutors voiced dismay at the White House disclosure, as did dozens of members of Congress. "Pardoning all those connected with Watergate would complete the cover-up of the cover-up," objected Senate Democratic Whip Robert C. Byrd of West Virginia. House GOP leader John J. Rhodes of Arizona, who conferred with Ford on Tuesday, said he agrees with the pardon for Nixon but "it does not eces- sarily follow that a similar pardon should be issued to those individuals under the former president who participated in criminal activity." Sen. Sam J. Ervin Jr., D- N.C., who headed a Senate committee investigation of the Watergate scandal, said: "I can't imagine that he could possibly make such a mockery of the principle of equal justice under law by pardoning these men who undertook to steal from the American people their right to a free election...." House Speaker Carl Albert of Oklahoma said such pardons would "be viewed as an abuse of presidential power." "Where would he stop?" asked Albert. "Would it mean that all politicians in trouble would be pardoned?" Boswell (Continued from Front Page) platform. The committee, however, did approve a resolution saying it opposed raising the 10 per cent interest rate. Boswell said McLarty was well aware that the effort to pass the proposed usury amendment is the best financed campaign in recent Arkansas history. Boswell said the effort for the proposed usury amendment would be "disguised as an opportunity to continue to get installment credit when, in fact, the monied interest who are pushing for the passage of this amendment want to place in the hands of the Arkansas Legislature the right to raise interest rates whenever they see fit." McLarty responded that, if elected chairman, he would speak only to those issues officially endorsed by the party or to those issues "that are legitimately before the party." He added, "I do feel and have felt that we have a potentially serious problem regarding credit availability in Arkansas. I think the proposed constitutional amendment gives the people of our state the opportunity to evaluate uiis proposal." We would like to take this opportunity to thank all our friends, neighbors, and relatives for their flowers, food, prayers, and comforting words during the loss of our loved one. We would like to extend a special thanks to Drs. Forney Holt and George Wright along with the staff at Memorial Hospital and the Hempstead County Ambulance Service. The Bernice G. Hopson Family Tuesday's Kiwahis Club speaker at town and Country Restaurant was Charles Mitchell, District Engineer of the Arkansas Highway Department. Me was introduced by Tom Jackson who arranged the program. In his opening remarks Mitchell stated he had some good news, some bad hews, and some good and bad hews. The good news is that the Main Street project will be completed this year. The bad news is that present construction on Highway 29 South will not be completed this year, and the good and bad news is that when the present construction on 29 South is completed to a given point the department will immediately start construction from that point on the next section of the project further South on 29. Mitchell gave some interesting information concerning the Highway Department in general and its operations. The department is an employer of about 4,000 people, 33 of whom are resident engineers. There are 10 districts in the state with eight counties in this area comprising the third district. A documentary film of recent origin was shown, covering operations of the Highway Department throughout the state. President Gordon Renshaw reported that 642 plates were served at the annual Kiwanis pancake supper last Friday evening. In this connection the Kiwanis Club wishes to apologize to those who may have attended but turned away on observing how long the serving line vras and how slowly it was moving, necessitating a rather Jong and tiresome wait before they might have been served. The club is very sorry about this. They are most grateful for the support of the citizens of Hope and this area, and steps have already been taken to insure faster service at future pancake suppers. George Wright, Jr., formally inducted Bobby Embry into the Kiwanis Club. Jim Hayes, Tommy Russell, and Key Clubber, Tom Flores and Tim Boyd were guests at Tuesday's meeting. Sweeney Copeland, a former Kiwanian, and Freddie Verser were introduced as the newest members of the Hope club. Trial set for sheriff FORT SMITH, Ark. (AP) Sheriff Billy Joe Holder of Searcy County is to be tried at Harrison Oct. 7 on charges of filing fraudulent income taxes. Holder, who has been indicted by a federal Grand Jury here, has posted a $1,000 bond. The indictment charges that Holder reported an income in 1969 of $6,148. The federal government contends that Holder's income was $15,838 and that he owes $2,243 in back taxes. In another count, Holder is charged with reporting a 1970 income of $7,931 while the true amount is alleged to have been $18,602. -Henry Haynes photo with Star camera KIWANIANS hear Charles Mitchell All Around Town .By The Star Staff. Anyone knowing the mail addresses for the following members of the 1954 graduating class of Hope High School: Charles Atkerson, Judy Wheelington, Buddy Mosley, Fred Cave and Bill Drake, are asked to contact either Mrs. Charlotte Wilson Neville (7776500) or Mrs. Emilie Elder Prescott (777-6847). Royce Pendergrass, Red River Vo-Tech is giving a plea for old Fair pictures to be run in the paper before the Third District Fair. Please call him at the School or take by to him as soon as possible. Keystone Lodge 43, F&A.M. will sponsor a fish fry and chili supper at 7 p.m. Saturday in the Masonic Hall, 712 Laurel St. The public is invited. Youth of the First Christian Church will sponsor a chicken- spaghetti supper Thursday, Sept. 19 from 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. in the fellowship hall of the church. Tickets, which are now on sale, are $1.50 for adults and $1 for children 12 and under. Funds from this project will be used for a study trip on October 11-12. Mrs. Ruth Rettig will be in charge of the cooking. Judy Bright, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Bright of Hope, has been appointed service representative with the Howard County Social Services District Office at Nashville. Miss Bright will be involved with administrative duties relating to Aid to Families with Dependent Children, Food Stamp, and Medicaid programs offered by the Social Services Division. Miss Bright received her Bachelor of Arts degree from Southern State College. The Urban Renewal Relocation and Rehabilitation site office at 112 West 6th Street is being moved into the offices at 720 Texas Street. New telephone number for these offices is 777-5742. Business activities are suspended today while the moving is carried on. The drawing held recently at Red River Vocational Technical School for 100 gallons of gasoline and a smoked turkey netted $2,388.45 for the family of little Tracy Tullis. W.C. Beebe of Hope won the gasoline, and Joe Jones also of Hope, won the smoked turkey. Proceeds from the drawing will help pay some of the medical expenses incurred by Tracy, who has been ill since birth. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Tullis of Hope. Will V. Rutherford, supervisor of Adult Education Programs with the Hope School District, announced plans for a G.E.D. night class organizational meeting to be held at Red River Vocational Technical School Monday, September 16, at 6:30 p.m. Persons interested in enrolling in the G.E.D. classes (high school equivalency) must be at least 18 and must have been out of school for one year or more. Students completing the 120 hours of classroom instruction will be given the G.E.D. test. For more information, contact Jewel Anderson at the school, phone 777-5722. University of Arkansas students in elementary education have begun their student teaching in eight Arkansas public schools. Among them are Mary Virginia Casteel of DeQueen who will teach at Nashville. "At Anderson-Frazier Insurance consideration must be given to the needs and personality of each client. Insurance programs must be thoroughly studied and carefully designed to protect our customers from a crippling loss." C. R. 'Dick' Moore ANDERSON-FRAZIER INSURANCE AGtNCY iNC Insurance Comer - Second * Mam P O Bon 4S9 Hope. Arkansas 71*01

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