Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 27, 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 27, 1974
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Page 2
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(ARK.) SfAft Friday* September 2?, 2-day outlook: warm days and cool nights By The Associated Press Arkansas weather should be partly cloudy through Saturday with warm days and cool nights. There should be widely scattered showers on Saturday. The extended outlook calls for cool nights and gradually warming days with little or no rain indicated Sunday through Hope Star Friday, September 27, 1974 Vol, 75-No. 296 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. Waihbura, President and Editor (In memoriam: Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor. 19291972). feditoriaJ — Dorothy Winchel City Editor Mrs, Annette Rogers Women's News Editor Food, Fashions, Society Roger Head Photo-FeaturBs Editor Mrs, Esther Hicks, Negro Community Advertising — Mrs. Sibyl Parsons Advertising Lnrector 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 republicatlon of all the local news printed in this newspaper, as well as all AP news ou- pstches. 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, 111, 60601; 60 E. 42nd St., New York, N,Y, 10017; 1276 Penobscot Bldg., Detroit, Mich. 48226; Classen Terrace Bldg., 1411 Classen Blvd., Oklahoma City, PWa. 73106. Single Copy lOc Subscription Rites (Payable in advance) By Carrier in Hope and neighboring towns— .per Week 45c Per Calendar Month |1,9§ Per Year .Office only 123.40 By mail in Hempstead, Nevada, Lafayette, Howard, P|ke and Clark Counties- One Month $1.30 Three Months |3.15 Si* Months *5.75 Qne Year fll-CO AH) other Mail in Arkansas One Month ?1.7P Tb$ee Months |3.90 Six Months |7.10 One Year |13.0jD All Other Mail Outside Arkansas One Month |1.80 Three Months f4,?§ Six Months |8.4Q One Year $16.60 College Student Bargain Offer NUW Months |7.75 Tuesday. Light rain was wide spread over Arkansas Thursday night. However, it was light with the amounts mostly less than one- tenth of an inch. Most of the measureable amounts were in the south part with Texarkana and El Dorado reporting .03 inches and Little Rock reporting .02. Other stations with rainfall included .10 at Pine Bluff and .04 at Jonesboro. Overnight lows included 57 at Fayetteville and Harrison; 58 at Fort Smith; 61 at Jonesboro; 62 at Little Rock, El Dorado and Texarkana; and 64 at Pine Bluff. A part of the low pressure in the Gulf broke off from the main low and moved northward into the southeast part of Arkansas Thursday night and is now covering Eastern Arkansas. The low brought with it some moisture and caused the light rain and drizzle during the night. Most of the low pressure area continues to move on to the east and is now in the eastern part of the gulf. The high pressure also is moving on to the east slowly which allows for another system — a cold front to the northwest — to move towards Arkansas. Experiment station report for 24 hours ending 7 a.m. Friday, high 68, low 58. By The Associated Press HI LO PRC Otlk 68 78 76 53 74 67 69 91 82 65 81 69 70 75 80 70 74 84 87 80 75 52 70 80 75 90 70 69 82 48 80 96 70 73 67 72 73 91 83 45 50 55 41 56 63 66 41 45 51 68 56 46 59 56 49 50 51 59 47 48 35 60 55 37 74 63 46 70 45 60 73 62 64 53 52 66 77 55 .. cdy .. cdy .. clr .. clr .. rn .. cdy .31 rn .. cdy .. clr .. clr .. cdy .. clr .. rn .. rn .. clr .. rn .. cdy ., cdy .. cdy .. clr .. cdy .. cdy .. cdy .. cdy .03 cdy .. clr .. cdy .. rn .01 rn ,31 rn .. cdy .. clr ,04 clr .. cdy .. rn .. clr .42 cdy .14 rn .. clr Albany Albu'que Amarillo Anchorage Asheville Atlanta Birmingham Bsimarck 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 Marquctte Memphis Miami Milwaukee Mpls-St. P. 85 53 .. cdy New Orleans New York Qkla. 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 80 55 .. cdy Painting sold for high price CHICAGO (AP) - A painting by American expressionist Willem deKooning that cost less than $3,000 in 1953 reportedly has yielded the highest price ever paid for the work of a living artist. "Woman V," an oil and charcoal painting, was purchased this week by the Australian National Art Gallery in Canberra, Robert Gray, a Chicago art dealer, confirmed on Thursday. The price reportedly was $850,000, about $300,000 more than the previous record sale of a Pablo Picasso painting before his death- Gray, however, declined to confirm the sale price. "Values of paintings have been affected by worldwide inflation," Gray said. "It's an important factor." 80 71 72 57 79 58 89 57 183 74 74 53 97 70 72 49 72 45 62 45 95 43 86 55 77 47 77 50 85 50 68 64 59 55 67 45 71 33 89 76 1 ., cdy .. eh* .. cdy .. cdy .. rn .. clr .28 cdy .. clr .. clr .. Ir .. cdy .. clr .. cdy .. cdy .. cdy .. cdy .. clr .. clr .. clr .85 rn School Goodwin§ of Nevada Co, VINCE CERVERA, popular Southern Baptist evangelist, will begin a revival at the First Baptist Church Sunday, Sept. 29 through Friday night, Oct. 4. The Rev. Cervera preaches, leads the singing, and plays a trumpet solo at every service for the youth. He was born in New Orleans. While still in high school, he joined the First Baptist Church of; New Orleans and was ordained by Dr. J.D. Grey, pastor. There will be no day service. Evening service, other than Sunday, will begin at 7:30 p.m. Sunday services will be at 10:45 a.m. and at? p.m. The services are open to the public. All Around Town .By The Star Stiff. The Doo-dads and a Doe, a musical group featuring Larry Keel and Brenda Calhoun, will appear at 8 p.m. Saturday at the Civic Center in Prescott. A civic and social club for black women has been organized in Hope. The new group is called "Progressive Young Black Women's Club," and its purpose is to bring about a closer relationship among its members and their community. Persons interested should be between 18 and 35 years old. The club will meet at 7:30 p.m. on the first and third Mondays of each month at City Park Youth Center. Officers will be elected and by-laws will be drawn, up at the October 7 meeting. University of Arkansas students in secondary education have begun their student teaching in 15 Arkansas cities. The student teachers and the schools to which they are assigned include: Bentonville— Charles Gunter of .Hope; Fayetteville—Stuart Freeland of Prescott; Prairie Grove- Danny James_ of Nashville,. Johnnie Barrel Honeycutt, son of Mr. and Mrs. J.T. Honeycutt of South Main St., Hope, was among 84 graduates of the University of Tennessee Center for the Heatlh Sciences (Memphis) who received degrees or ceruncaies in commencement exercises September 15. Mr. Honeycutt. received a D.D.S. in dentistry. : The Henderson State College- Ouachita Baptist University Society of Physics students and Sigma Pi Sigma hosted a seminar featuring Paul W. Klipsch and Associates September 25 on the Henderson State campus, Klipsch '• delivered a presentation on "Medieval to Modern Loud Speaker Systems." Klipsch and Associates, a small group of dedicated engineers and craftsmen with home base in Hope, manufacture the nearest approach to sound reproduction yet developed. The Star was informed Friday morning that the house on East Seventh Street which exploded Wednesday morning belonged to Raymond Colen of Warren, Ark,, and not to O.N. Dennis as previously reported. Obituaries MRS. GLADYS C, DEBOER Funeral services for Mrs. Gladys Coleman DeBoer, 55, of 6908 Juniper Road, who died Wednesday, wife of Frank DeBoer, were held at 12:30 p.m. Friday at Griffin-Leggett by Rev. John Wright and Rev. Dawson King. She was a member of the First Baptist Church and the Nurses Association, and was formerly a resident of Hope. Other survivors are a son, Michael DeBoer with the Army at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo.; a daughter, Mrs. Patricia Ann Rivenbark of West Helena; her father, Tom B. Coleman of North Little Rock; a brother, W. D. (Sonny) Coleman of Jackson, Miss., and two grandchildren. Burial was at Rest Hills Cemetery by Griffin-Leggett. HENRY F. RUSSELL Henry Fears Russell, 76, of Hope died Wednesday night about 10:30 in a Hope hospital. He was a native of Lewis"' 11 ?; a member of the United Methodist Church; a veteran of World War 1; and a member of American Legion Post No. 12 of Hope. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Hazel Grigsby Russell, Hope; three sons, James G. Russell, Lynwood, Wash.; Robert H. Russell, Monroe, La.; M. Sgt. David L. Russell of Korea; a daughter, Mrs. John F. Thomas, Pasadena, Tex.; two brothers, George Russell, Lewisville, Ark.; James Russell, Abilene, Tex.; ten grandchildren; and two great- grandchildren. Funeral services will be at 11 a.m. Saturday in the chapel of Smith Funeral Home in Lewisville with the Rev. Joe Hunter officiating. Burial will be in Wilson Cemetery at Lewisville under the direction of Smith Funeral Home. CLYDE E. TOLANP Clyde E. Toland, 1005 West 5th St., died early Friday in a local hospital at the age of 80. He was a member of the First Baptist Church and a retired grocery store owner. He was a longtime resident of Hempstead County. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Hazel Bowden Toland; a daughter, Mrs. Joseph K. Keesey Sr., Hope; a grandson, Joseph K. Keesey Jr., Ithaca, N.Y.; and a nephew, Francis Toland, Texarkana. Funeral services will be at 2:30 p.m. Saturday in the Herndon Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. Gerald W. Trussell officiating. Burial will be in Memory Gardens Cemetery under the direction of Herndon Funeral Home. policies changed NORTH LITTLE ROCK (AP) — The North Little Rock School Board changed its policies Thursday on suspending of expelling students in an attempt to comply with a federal court order. Judge G. Thomas Eisele of U.S. District Court at Little Rock ruled recently that the board must set constitutional standards by today or reinstate the students who were suspended Sept. 13 after fighting broke out at North Little Rock Northeast High School. Supt. George E. Miller said the procedures would be filed today in U.S. District Court. Eisele's order was in response to a suit filed Sept. 19 by John W. Walker, attorney for seven black students suspended after the fighting. The suit sought reinstatement of the students and dismissal of criminal charges against Use seven students. On that same day, Gary P. Barket, attorney for one of the white students suspended and charged criminally, filed suit seeking reinstatement of his client. Fourteen students were suspended after the fighting and charged with disturbing the peace and assault and battery in warrants obtained by school officials. One major policy change is that school officials who suspend students first must hear the students' side. Another is that any suspension must be for a definite duration. chosen 1974 Farm Family The T.Ji Goodwin family, whose farm is two miles south of Bodcaw, b/»s been named Farm Family of the Year in Nevada County for 1974 and was awarded the Nevada County plaque by the Bank of Prescott at the Kiwanis club meeting last week in Prescott. The Goodwins, with other farm families of the year from other counties, will be honored at an awards luncheon in Little Rock December 6. The Farm Family of the Year program is sponsored by Arkansas Power and Light Company and the Arkansas Press Association with the cooperation of various agricultural agencies. Selection of the Goodwins was made from a field of several families by the local Farm Family of the Year Committee headed by Gene Nistendirk, district conservationist with the Nevada County Soil Conservation Service. Mr. and Mrs. Goodwin have three children. Gary, 22, is married and living at Cale. He is presently employed at Prescott Industrial Products Company. Barbara, 18, is attending Henderson State College. Jason is two years old. The enterprises on the Goodwin farm this year consist of beef cattle, poultry, 16 acres of watermelons, 11 acres of purple hull peas and five acres of corn. ••',, There are two 15,000 capacity broiler houses on the farm which are modern in every respect. They are equipped with automatic feeders and waterers. There is also an automatic incinerator at tne poultry houses that is utilized for burning dead birds. At tne present time the Goodwins are raising replacement pullets under contract for Cornbelt Hatchery. Forty acres of the farm are devoted to the production of high quality hay. This is mostly Coastal Bermuda, and Mr. Goodwin said this year he expects to average approximately 300 bales per acre on the land where a pure stand of Coastal exists. The farmer stated that he had been getting good yields for the past several years and that the proper utilization of chicken litter from his poultry houses has certainly increased per acre production on his farm. The beef cattle enterprise is a cow-calf operation. The calves are generally marketed at weaning with an average weight of 400 pounds. This year 40 crossbred heifers are being added to the basic herd. At the present time Braham bulls are being used with Angus cows, and Hereford bulls are being used with crossbred heifers. Mr. Goodwin practices timely recommended production practices such as spraying to control external parasites and vaccinating cattle to control blackleg, malignant edema, etc. Improved pastures on the farm consist of Bahia, common Bermuda, Coastal Bermuda, and fescue. Mr. Goodwin has long been recognized as being a highly specialized truck crop farmer. This year there are 16 acres of. jubilee watermelons, 11 ac"fe$ of pinkeye bunch purple hull peas and five abfes of cm, Goodwin stated that watermelons this year have been sold from Prescott to Mot Springs.' Jobbers and truckers also have picked up several loads of watermelons at the farm. Mosf of the peas are marketed to chain grocery stores, Mrs. Goodwin stated that ample supplies of all kinds of vegetables are produced on the farm for home use. Two home freezers are used for the storage of vegetables and meats produced «n t.he farm. Mrs. Goodwin said she also enjoyed needlework such as embroidery and crocheting, She has all modern conveniences in her kitchen. The Goodwins, members of the Corinth Baptist Church, have been active in church affairs for years. Mr. Goodwin is presently serving as a deacon, and is a past member of the Bobcaw School Board. They both are members of the Bobcaw PTA, Nevada County Farm Bureau and Arkansas Poultry Federation. Hobbies of the family include hunting, picnicking, horseback riding, and taking annual vacations when farm duties permit. Duke of Roxburghe EDZELL, Scotland (AP) The Duke of Roxburghe, 61, a Scottish multimillionaire, died on Thursday. The head of the Clan Ker owned an 80,000-acre estate and was an avid sportsman. THE LIFE AGENCY, INC. is happy to announce that Jim Slagle has joined us as Production Manager JIM SLAGLE Jim comes to us with an impressive list of credits and accomplishments: . Graduated Prescott High School - 1954 . Graduated Henderson State College -1959 - BA Degree . Two Years University of Arkansas School of Law . Captain (Bet,) U.S. Army-Infantry . Member Hope Lions Club . Centennial Beau . Cubmaster - Pack No. 92 . Graduate Aetna's Career Agents School . Graduate HAMA Agency Management School . Member First United Methodist Church and President of Adult Discussion Class - Hope Married to the former Iris Miley of Pine Bluff, the Slagles have two children - a son, Jimmy, age 8, and a daughter, Valarie Kim, age u. They reside on East Third Street in Hope. The Life Agency, Inc. 1321 S. Maiu W.A. "Gus" Hoggin, President Hope. Arkansas

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