Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 26, 1974 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 26, 1974
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Page 2
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t*ap fwe HOPE <Aftk.> sfAtt Thursday, September 2§, Chance-o|.showers A few striking examples of Peggy Cobb's sand work -' ' • ; • " * • " ' " ^^^^^.^,^_^^^£^^^^^^^&a&i^^^^^^jj^^^ttaajja&a^^^^^jj^ijb±ati^^&j^^j^aj^^^^^^^^^^^^^.yfa\.^ nmffrr III nil II rifilirilTlMttri^SlfflUTnflfTTTaiia'^'ilMiaiiiaiiii* lilt remains in forecast By the Associated Press A chahcfe of showers remains ift the Arkansas forecast through Saturday. tl should be fair and mild Inflight and partly cloudy and warm Friday. The extended outlook calls for cooler temperatures with no rain indicated Sunday and Monday. The National Weather Service Hope Star Thursday, September 28, 1974 Vol. 75-No, 295 Star of Hope 189»; Fret* 1*27 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. 8ecood-«lau pottage paid at Hope Ait. By STAR PUBLISHING co. Alex H. Waihburn, President aad Editor says rain moved out of Arkansas shortly before midnight with El Dorado reporting some light drizzle early today. A high pressure area currently covers most of Arkansas. A flat low pressure is in the Gulf of Mexico just to the south of New Orleans. This low is far enough to the east of Arkansas to cut off the moisture to the state. With the low pressure area close to portions of Arkansas., some light rain may occur in southeast Arkansas today. With the remainder of the state under the high pressure area, cloudiness will decrease today and it will warm up slowly. Fair to partly cloudy weather will continue through Friday with warmer temperatures. Highs today should be in the 70s, while lows are forecast for the mid 50s to the low 60s. Those stations reporting rainfall today included m63 inches at El Dorado, .11 at Pine Bluff, .10 al Texarkana, .04 at Little Rock and .01 at Jonesboro. Overnight lows included 49 at Harrison, 50 at Pine Bluff, 56 at Fayetteville and Jonesboro, 59 at El Dorado and Texarkana and 60 at Little Rock. (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-Featur«s Editor Mrs, Esther Hicks, Negro Community Advertising — Mrs. Sibyl Parsons Advertising Lftrector Virginia Hiscott Associate Mrs. Judy Foley Classified Manager ClrenlatioB-C.M. Rogers, Jr. Circulation Director Mrs. Alice Kate Baker, Bookkeeper General Bookkeeper — Mrs. Phala Roberts Mrs. Teddy Thurman , Experiment station report for 24 hours ending 7 a.m. Thursday, high 64, low 52, with .05 inches of rain. The Weather Elsewhere By The Associated Press Thursday HI LOPRC Otlk Mechanical Department — D.E. Allen, Mechanical Superintendent .and Head Pressman Danny Lewallen, Preasman George Smith, Jr., Preasman Comparing Room — Judy Gray Foreman Janice Miller, Mrs. Millie Shotts, Mrs. Dortha Faye Huckabee, Mrs. JoAnn Cooper. Member of the Audit Bureai of Circulations Member of the Associated Press. The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local Orlando news printed in this newspaper. DKil ~"" as well as ail AP news ou- patches. Member of the Southern Newspaper Publishers Ass'n. and the Arkansas Press Ass'n. National advertising representatives; Arkansas Dailies, Inc., 3387 Poplar Ave., Memphis, Tenn. Mill; m Hartford Bldg., Dallas, Texas 75201} 400 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, m, 10601; WE. 42nd St., New York, N.Y, 10017; 1276 Penobscot Bldg M Detroit, Mich. ' 48226; Albany Albu'que Amarillo Anchorage Asheville Atlanta Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo Charleston Charlotte Pl 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. Reno Richmond St. Louis Salt Lake San Diego San Fran Seattle Spokane Tampa Washington 53 42 .Olcdy 76 52 .. clr 72 51 .. clr 55 48 . . cdy 69 41 . . cdy 59 55 .14 rn 60 58 .34 rn 86 38 .. clr 85 48 .. clr 56 51 .. clr 77 65 . . cdy 60 50 .34 cdy 68 44 . . cdy 66 49 . . cdy 63 55 ..clr B9 47 ..clr 68 40 .. clr 84 49 .. clr 80 53 .. clr 69 35 .. clr • 58 ,39 ...clr '49 44 .04 rn 61 60 .05 cdy 63 44 .. clr 83 43 .. rn 90 75 ..clr 77 62 . . cdy 70 48 .. clr 75 66 .. rn 53 41 .08 cdy 78 55 ..clr 94 74 . . cdy 65 60 .04 clr 72 64 . , cdy 66 46 . . cdy 56 41 .. clr 62 60 .29 cdy 89 79 .11 rn 64 46 .. clr 71 43 .. clr 83 73 1.59 cdy 62 52 .01 clr 74 52 .. clr 81 50 ..clr 87 74 .13 rn 70 55 ..clr 95 74 .. clr 67 50 ..clr 83 56 . . cdy 56 48 .Olcdy ! 89 47 ..clr 71 43 Hi- ; 70 48 ..clr ; 84 54 ..clr ' 73 67 . . cdy 70 52 . . cdy 73 54 . . cdy 83 57 . . cdy 89 75 .. rn 72 54 ..clr ^ ROTCis attracting new interest All Around Town -By The Star Staff. SuUcrtption Rates (Payable in advance) »y Carrier in Hope and neighboring towns— r Week 45c Per Calendar Month $1.96 pejrYear,Offlee only $23.40 By mail in Bempstead, Nfvida, Lafayette, Howard, Pike and Clark Counties- One Month $1.30 Three Months $345 3U Months $5.75 One Year $11.00 AJj other Mail ui Arkansas One Month $1.70 THe« Months $3.90 alSaB WBWMB^iMs' vf*4V One Year $13.00 Outside Arkansas One Month $1.80 11»ree Months $4.75 S« Months $4.46 One Year $16.60 College Student Bargain Offer $7.7$ Marion judge endorsed by rock singers YELLVILLE, Ark. (AP) The rock band, Black Oak Arkansas, recently bought a full,page, $150 advertisement in the Yellville Mountain Echo to pay tribute to Marion County Judge Billy Rose. The advertisement had a picture of Rose and said, "Judge Billy Rose is one heck of a fair man." The ad was signed, but not by any political committee. Rose, a Democrat, faces no opposition in November. Black Oak makes its home at a resort area near here. Black Oak manager Butch Stone was with the band on a European tour Wednesday, but a Black Oak spokesman explained the origin of the ad. "Butch was just feeling good one day, and we all like Judge Rose," the spokesman said. The group has worked with Rose on some civic projects. By LOUISE COOK Associated Press Writer Rising civilian unemployment and the fadeout of the antiwar movement have prompted new interest in ROTC programs this fall. Enrollment on some campuses is up 25 per cent from last year. An Associated Press survey showed the trend toward increased interest in.Army, Air Force and Navy training programs spreads across all areas of the country. Part of the motivation is economic: Reserve Officers Training Corps candidates get full scholarships, textbooks, subsistence allowarfbes.'duririg part of their .four years in college and a guaranteed job after graduation. In exchange, they agree to serve for two years on active duty and must participate in certain classroom training and drill programs. The end of the Vietnam war also brought an end to the demonstrations and protests that hurt many ROTC programs, forcing some colleges to abandon them completely and causing others to make them voluntary instead of mandatory. "Things are more relaxed now," said Richard D. Van Antwerp, the Naval ROTC commander at the University of California at Berkeley, a center of some of the bitterest antiwar demonstrations. "We can wear our uniforms on campus without any trouble." The Pentagon does not have over-all figures for the school year that just started, since enrollments are not complete. Figures for past years show a steady decline — from 160,900 students in 1970 to 63,200 last year. Obituaries OTTO L, CARTER Otto Lloyd Carter, 71, of Wayside Drive, Beaumont, Tex. died suddenly from an apparent heart attack at a Beaumont hospital, Wednesday, September 25. He was a native of Chanute, Kan., had lived at Blevins and was a resident of Beaumont for the past 35 years. He was a retired Gulf Oil Corp. Tank Farm Gauger and a member of the Church of Nazarene. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Eunice Carter; a son, Donald S. Carter, two granddaughters and two great granddaughters, all of Beaumont. Also surviving are a brother-in-law, Charles E. Brooks of Hope; three nieces, Mrs. Farrell Rider, Patmos, Mrs. Glen Willard, Plain Dealing, La. and Mrs. Jose' G. Hermosillo of Guadalajara, Mex. Funeral services will be Friday at 10 a.m. in the Kelley- Hixson Funeral Home Chapel in Beaumont, Graveside services will be at 10 a.m. Saturday at Malbrook Cemetery near Blevins with Herndon Funeral Home in charge. The body will lie in state from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. at the Marlbrook Church on Saturday. CENTENNIAL NEWS: Antique cars from Hope and other places will parade on the streets of Hope as a featured attraction during the Centennial celebration in August 1975. Saturday, August 23, is the probably date. Antique car clubs from Dallas, Texarkana, Morrilton, Pine Bluff, and El Dorado will be invited to enter the parade. Each car in the parade will receive a bronze plaque bearing the Hope Centennial design and a picture of an antique auto. Roy Taylor is in charge of arrangements. Richard Rowe and Doyott Collins are leaders in the Hope Antique Car Club. • "Commemorative History of Hope's First Century" will be- off the presses and ready for sale in about a month. The cost is $4. This book will contain about 120 pages of pictures from the late 1800's and early 1900's, historical briefs, period homes, churches, biographies of pioneer settlers, schools, libraries, lodges, influential citizens, the 1940 Army manuevers, and pictures of the Beaux, Belles, and Teens. Old movies have been selected for the Film Festival. They will star Charlie Chaplain, Douglas Fairbanks Jr., Buster Keaton, Rudolph Valentino, and Laurel & Hardy. These films will be shown at the end of the Promenade during April, May, June, July and August 1975. Price for all these movies will be $6.50, The Centennial Belles will begin selling tickets about Guerrillas blamed for more killings BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (AP) — Leftist guerrillas are blamed for the assassination of two more army officers, raising to 20 the number of persons killed by guerrillas' bullets or bombs in 10 days in Argentina. The leftist People's Revolutionary Army last week promised "indiscriminate reprisals" against army officers in retaliation for the death of 16 guerrillas it said were executed while prisoners of the army. More than 75 persons have died since July 1 at the hands of rightist or leftist guerrillas. Meanwhile, leftist Congressman Hector Sandier demanded that the United States Embassy be asked to account for the activities in Argentina of the Central Intelligence Agency. He said he made his demand because of the official disclosures last week of the CIA's operations in Chile against Marxist President Salvador Allende. The Argentine Anti-Communist Alliance, an organization of right-wing terrorists, announced that Sandier is its next target for assassination. The group says it has killed five prominent leftists this month. A furlong is an eignth of a mile. Nowadays it is used for little but horse racing distances. March 10. The "Music Man" will be presented at City Hall on February 28 and March 1. Rehearsals will begin in in early January shortly after the holidays. Army First Lieutenant 'Clinton C. Jones, 25, whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clinton D. Jones, and wife, Patricia, live at 409 E. 19th St., Hope, is serving with the 2nd Armored Calvary Regiment in Bamerg, Germany. Lt. Jones is a reconnissance and survey officer in Howitzer Battery of the regiment's 2nd Squardron. The .Headstart school pro-' igram will meet at 7:30 p.m. .Tuesday, Oct! 1 at Guernsey school. —Hope (Ark.) Star nhoto by Roger Head Peggy Cobb (Continued from Front Page) sand which we eet from the western part of Alabama. It gets its color from the iron-acid springs found in that area. We have a shade of red sand from Arkansas which we think is colored by the iron pyrite in it," says Mrs. Cobb. "We collect sands from the sides of roads, gravel pits, just anywhere it can be found." The sand art is not limited to just Mrs. Cobb and her husband. "We have three children, a married daughter, a son in college and a daughter who lives at home with us, and they all do sand art. And I know of about two dozen others who do it." "I quit work a few months ago, but I've been working harder at this," Mrs. Cobb says. But work or not its a beautiful art. Arts-Crafts winners Results of the Third District Arts and f*aMho* at the Art Barn of the Third District Livestock Show and Rodeo: PHOTOGRAPHY Landscapes: 1st Place-Roy L. Zinger; 2nd Place- Roy L. Zinger; 3rd Place-Rebecca Lazenby. Portrait: 1st Place-Rebecca Lazenby; 2nd Place- Jim Browning; 3rd Place-Rebecca Lazenby. Still Life; 1st Place-Mary Nell Turner; 2nrt Place- Melissa Reese; 3rd Place-Mary Nell Turner. Junior: 1st Place—Mary Browning; 2nd Place- Ronald Hicks; ora Place—Tony Stevenson. Judged by Clyde Davis. CRAFTS Natural: 1st Place-Ruth Spradling; 2nd Place—Doris Anderson; 3rd Place—Mrs. Kenneth Petre; Hon. Mem.- Billy Dan Jones Decorative: 1st Place—Lura Imoson; 2nd Place—Inez Kirk; 3rd Place-Diane Sharpe. Needlework: 1st Place—Alice Johnson; 2nd Place- Ruth Spradling; 3rd Place—Jennie Smith; Hon. Men- Helen Bittick. PAINTINGS Children: Grade 1: 1st Place—Chris Keith. Grades 4-6:1st Place—Dana McJunkins: 2nd Placp— David Sutton; 3rd Place—Jamie Jameson; Hon. Men.— Pat LaGrone, Robby Tolleson. Grade 7-8:1st Place-Phil Rogers; 2nd Place—Terry Jameson; 3rd Place—Joseph Mayo; Hon. Men.—Linda Manus, Teressa McDowell. Grade 9-12:1st Place—Ronnie Hamilton; 2nd Place- Ron Asteburg; 3rd Place—Vicki England; Hon. Men.— Sindy Surle, Mike Arnold, Bob Browning. Adult Division Portrait: Merit Awards: Karen L. Morris, Judy Turner, Glanis A. Crane; Hon. Men.: Brenda Dickson, Mable Garner, Ann Johnson. Genre: Merit Awards: Jack Spates, Billy Dan Jones, Sandra Sharpe; Hon. Men.: Dorothy Weisenberger, Karen Williams , Betty Gibson. Landscape: Merit Awards: Byron Cunningham, Inez Kirk, Gayle Whittle; Hon. Men.: Gayle Whittle, Dorothy Weisenberger, Mable Garner. Modern: Merit Awards: Tim Rowland, Sandra Shope, Bill Woodel; Hon. Men.: Jean Me Williams, Sandra Shope. Still Life: Merit Awards: Mable Garner, Mrs. Kenneth Petre, Pamela Clapp; Hon. Men.: Inez Kirk, Jerry Jones, Brenda Dickson. Miniature: Merit Awards: Teresa McDowell, Betty Gibson, Mae King; Hon. Men.: Doris Anderson. Animals: Merit Awards: Jim Welch, Sandra Shope, Gayle Whittle; Hon. Men.: Judy Turner, Carl D. Ward, Billy Dan Jones Judged by Gwen Northsworthy, director of Barnwell 'Art & Garden Center, Shreyeport, La. ' ' ' SEE OLDSMOBILE 75 Introducing Starfire-the little Olds you didn't expect. It's a sporty little four-seater that's smaller than a compact...easy on gas...but a bonaflde Supercoupe in looks, features and spirit on the roadl Delta 88—our full-size family car never looked better-but ifs more than just another pretty car. irs really built for the long miles. 7 models, including a convertible, with room and comfort for a growing family. Meet Omega Salon—our luxurious compact for drivers who like the looks and comforts of Imported touring cars. Ifs got the touches you like-but at an Olds price. Choice of three models. Toronado-America's first contemporary personal luxury car with front wheel drive. It pulls you around turns and along straightaways with outstanding traction. Toronado and Toronado Brougham models. Cutlass Supreme-now our "little limousine" is big on luxuries, yet it offers improved operating economy. One of eleven mid-sized Cutlass models-including wagons-that are right for the times. 98 Regency (below)-The most comfortable, most thoroughly luxurious ddsmobile ever built. Magnificent "loose-cushion" look interiors, and a distinctive new look in both six- window sedan and coupe models. IT'S A GOOD FEELING TO HAVE AN OLDS AROUND YOU. We raised the gas mileage in every 1975 Olds model. Every 75 Olds has a new Maximum Mileage System that helps make 11 a better car in several ways: Our best mileage in years. Smooth-running engines. Fewer tune-ups and less routine maintenance. And-better exhaust emission control. The System represents the most advanced engineering and technology we can built into a 75 Olds. It includes a new catalytic converter (see below)-and a lot more. There's a new high-energy ignition, for a hotter spark and improved Ignition performance. Also. Olds engineers adjusted shift points in transmissions. Installed low-ratio economy axles. And made GM-spec steel-belted radial tires standard As you can see, we've done a lot to improve the gas mileage capability of every 1975 Oldsmobile. New Catalytic Converter-designed for long We. This "pod" full of platinum-palladium coated beads provides a new way to reduce most emissions-after -=*- combustion, in the exhaust. It does a more v effective job-and it eliminates some of the gas-robbing, combustion-stage y controls of the past. Best of all. it al_ lowed Olds engineers to re-tune the engines to run smoother and give better MPG than last year. GET THAI GOOD FiEUNG AT YOUR ODS DEMB?$ NOW

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