Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 2, 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, October 2, 1974
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Page 2
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HOPE (ARK.) STAR Wednesday, October 2, 1974 Bain should end in N. Arkansas today By the Associated Press Rain should end in Arkansas today. The National Weather Service said an area of showers and litfhl rain developed across the northern portion of the state during the night. The precipitation is expected to end later today. Rainfall reports for the 24- hour period ended at 7 a.m. in- Hope Star Wednesday, October 2, 1974 Vol. 75-NO. 300 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-Featuris Editor Mrs, Esther Hicks, Negro Community Advertising — Mrs. Sibyl Parsons AdvertisuiK 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 Meebanical 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 Burea 1 : 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., Dallas, Texas 75201; 400 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, HI. 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, Howerd, 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 Th^ee Months $3.90 Six Months $7.10 One Year $13.00 Alt Other Mail Outside Arkansas One Month $1.80 Three Month* $4.75 Six Months $3.40 One Year $16.60 College Student Bargain Offer NineMontfts $7.75 elude .02 at Little Rock, a trace at Pine Bluff, .07 at Fayetteville, a trace at Memphis and .64 al Harrison. The forecast calls for decreasing cloudiness tonight, becoming partly cloudy Thursday. Cooler temperatures are forecast today and tonight with slightly wanner readings expected Thursday, Highs today should be in the mid 60s north to the mid 70s southwest. Highs Thursday should be mostly in the 70s. Lows tonight are expected to range from the low 40s to near 50. Overnight lows include Little Rock 51, Pine Bluff 57, El Dorado 53, Texarkana 54, Fort Smith 55, Fayetteville 51, Harrison 46, Jonesboro 46 and Memphis 52. The extended outlook through Sunday calls for mostly clear skies with mild days and cool nights with a slight warming trend Sunday. A few widely scattered showers may occur in southeast Arkansas Sunday. Experiment station report for 24 hours ending 7 a.m. Wednesday, high 82, low 46. By The Associated Press Wednesday H LO PRC Otlk Albany 47 37 .53 rn Albu'que 80 48 clr Amarillo 79 48 clr Anchorage 36 30 clr Asheville 71 41 clr Atlanta 75 49 clr Birmingham 74 48 clr Bismarck 44 24 clr Boise 82 52 clr Boston 57 46 .02 rn Brownsville 82 69 cdy Buffalo 51 36 .23 rn Charleston 61 36 cdy Charlotte 69 48 clr Chicago 49 36 clr Cincinnati 59 35 cdy Cleveland 53 37 .14 cdy Denver 72 37 clr DesMoines 55 27 clr Detroit 53 29 .08 cdy Duluth 37 18 clr Fairbanks 30 22 cdy Fort Worth 85 54 clr Green Bay 44 27 .08 cdy Helena 71 40 clr Honolulu 89 72 clr s Houston 84 63 cdy Ind'apolis 57 29 cdy JacksVille 81 56 cdy Juneau 40 34 .63 rn Kansas City 65 35 cdy Las Vegas 95 66 cdy Little Rock 78 51 .02 rn Los Angeles 76 66 cdy Louisville 61 35 clr Marquette 36 27 .25 cdy Memphis 73 52 cdy Miami 84 72 cdy Milwaukee 45 31 clr Mpls-St.P. 45 22 clr New Orleans 81 64 clr New York 62 47 cdy Okla. City 82 48 clr Omaha 83 66 cdy Orlando 83 66 cdy Philad'phia 65 44 cdy Phoenix 102 72 clr Pittsburgh 57 39 .01 cdy P'tland Ore. 81 58 .18 rn P'tland Me. 51 40 .27 rn Rapid City 46 37 cdy Reno 84 37 rn Richmond M M M cdy St. Louis 63 32 clr Salt Lake 81 49 clr San Diego 70 66 cdy San Fran 75 60 .05 rn Seattle 75 56 .01 rn Spokane 74 51 rn Tampa 85 65 cdy Washington 67 50 cdy Abortionist is convicted LITTLE ROCK'(AP) - A Pulaski County Circuit Court jury convicted Al C. Hightower, 76, of Little Rock Tuesday of attempting to induce an abortion on a 19-year-old little Rock woman Nov. 29 at his residence. A jury of six women and six men deliberated one hour before returning the verdict and setting Hightower's punishment at a $1,000 fine and three years in the state penitentiary. Judge Richard B. Adkisson set Hightower's appeal bond at $5,000 and allowed Hightower, a retired barber, to remain free on his previous $5,000 bond pending posting of the appeal bond. The woman, an unmarried student at the University of Arkansas-Little Rock, had testified that she paid Hightower $500 to perform the abortion. More than 2.5 million persons visit the U.S. Military Academy at West Point each year. -Frank King photo with Star camera DR. HARVIE ELLIS, public health vet talks to Lions Club Lions hear talk on animals and health The Hope Lions Club heard and viewed an excellenl program on public heallh at its weekly luncheon meeting Monday at the Town and Country restaurant. Dr. Harvie R. Ellis, publich health veterinarian for the Arkansas State Health Dept., was the speaker. Dr. Ellis has held his present position since 1957 when he came to Arkansas after completing a military career in the First Cavalry Horse Division (last user of horses) as a colonel in the Vet Corps. Dr. Ellis now works in the area of animal diseases that are transmittable to man. The emphasis here was on rabies. A movie was shown in which it was learned that domest- caled animals become infected with rabies virus from 'their skirmishes with small wild •animals like skunks, rabbits, :foxes, and others. Cats and dogs are most dangerous because they are more often in contact with people. Those mosl likely to become victims of rabid animals are children, postmen, and delivery men. In addition to the movie, slides were presented showing the scarred and mutilated faces of children who had been attacked by dogs. Dr. Ellis said there were 100 million cats and dogs in the U.S., all potential carriers of rabies, and that lesls on wild animals indicated 60 to 70 per cent of skunks, foxes, and raccoons tested positive wilh rabies virus. The program made a good case for a leash law in every city, and the speaker listed control vaccination, leash laws, elimination of stray animals, and animal control authority as legislation to control the danger of rabies. A strange fact brought out in the discussion was that mice and rats seem to be immune to rabies or that none tested had proved to be rabid. .. .. . , ,, , ,,,; ,-*».• The speaker was introduced by Barry Wilson, program chairman. Guests present were Roger Stockslager with Winston Davidson; Bill Byrd with Bobby Webb; Vince Cervera with Jim Gunter; Jim Caudle with Thompson Impson; Maynard Short with Ron Endsley; and Mike Westbrook with Lowell Harris. Ford administration ponders new gas tax, surcharge on utilities WASHINGTON (AP) — A stiff new fee on gasoline, surcharges on natural gas and electricity, and a tax break for insulating your home are among the energy saving proposals pondered by the Ford administration. Administration spokesmen said Tuesday that these and other ideas were being circulated among White House and Cabinet officials with the aim of sending energy-conservation proposals to Congress as part of President Ford's economic package. The proposals could come as early as next week, but spokesmen and officials said they were not yet in final shape and had not been approved by the President. Among the tentative propos- jils were ideas to require in- Tluslry planning for energy conservation, and to boost government publicity on fuel-saving methods. A spokesman for the Federal Energy Office said the United States would gain two ways from strong conservation efforts. They would allow a reduction of oil imports, reducing the outflow in ihe U.S. balance of payments. And they would "show the world we mean business" as the United Stales seeks to rally oil-importing nations behind a campaign to reduce denvind and force international oil prices down. Another FEA source said still more energy-saving proposals may emerge later when the agency sends its Project Independence policy proposals to President Ford in November. The spokesman and source provided these outlines of the conservation ideas under consideration for early proposal to Congress: —A conservation fee on gasoline, al 10, 20 or 30 cents per gallon. This would raise Ihe price al Ihe pump to as much as 80 cents per gallon, but at least part of the fees collected might be refunded to the public through the income tax system. —Owners of homes and commercial buildings might be allowed to purchase basic quotas of natural gas and electricity at normal prices; but graduated surcharges might be collected on excess use. I>arge commercial buildings probably could reduce their use of eleclricily some 10 to 20 per cent, the FEA source said. —Home owners who install insulation or storm windows might be allowed to deduct 20 to 30 per cent of the cost from their income lax payment. —Industries might be required 10 develop energy conservation plans subject to federal approval, but the FEA has not indicated how such plans could be enforced. Last winter's public appeals, followed by rising prices, cut energy consumption and the FEA reports that even now, instead of the usual annual increase, energy consumption is barely back to last year's level. Herring make up one-third of all Canada's fish landings. Around the town f The Hope Business and Professional Women's Club will have a chicken spaghetti supper from 5 to 7:30 p.m. Friday at the high school cafeteria. Proceeds will go to the club's scholarship fund. Tickets, which are $1.75 for adults and 75 cents for students, may be purchased from any B&PW member, or may be bought at the door, There's an unusual oak tree' in the yard at 506 West 18th St. All its limbs are covered with green leaves, except one—and that one is covered with bright yellow leaves. A rare sight. Patricia Burke, senior at Hope High School, was recently notified that she is to be featured in the eighth annual edition of Who's Who Among American High School Students, 1973-74. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Billy Burke of Route 3, Hope. Patricia is active in Quill and Scroll, and is on. the Yearbook staff. She plans to attend Ouachila Baptist University upon graduation in June. James N. Nutt of Mineral Springs was among 21 students in the University of Arkansas School of Law who were selected for the staff of the Arkansas Law Review this fall. Membership on the Review, which involves research and legal writing, is limited to the top 10 per cent of the students. The 10th annual Country Arts and Handicraft Show will be held October 4, 5, and 6 at the Community Center Building in Mandeville on Highway 67 between Fulton and Texarkana. All items are for sale and no awards are given. Exhibits this year include woodcarving, hand painted china and jewelry, sewn items such as quilts and pillows, ceramics, dough flower arrangements, , .stuffed toys, etc. There is no admission fee. ; \ i Obituaries .ROBERT L. SEARCY JR. •Services were held today (Wednesday) in Lewisville for Robert Lionel Searcy Jr. who died Monday in a Little Rock hospital. Burial was in Wilson Cemetery under the direction of Smith Funeral Home of Lewisville. Mr. Searcy held a degree from the University of Arkansas and the University of Virginia and was of the law firm of Search and Searcy. He had been president and chairman of the Board of Directors of the First National Bank of Lewisville, past president and director of the Rotary Club of Lewisville, a Presbyterian and former vice president of the Red River Valley Association. Survivors are two daughters, Miriam Candler Searcy of Lewisville and Rosemary Searcy Campbell of Baton Rouge, La.; four grandchildren and two great-grandchildren, Mills report is labeled 2 industrial groups contesting standards BARBRA L. BRADLEY Local girls in pageant atOuachita ARKADELPHIA — Nineteen Ouachita Baptist University coeds have been entered in the 1974 Ouachitonian beauty pagenat to be held Oct. 7 at 8 p.m. in Mitchell Hall Auditorium. Contestants are Mona Rowe, and Barbara Lynne Bradley, both of Hope; Carolyn Hansen of Stuttgart; Sharon Y. Storts of Havana; Prome Hope of Pjattsville; Sandy Stowell of Shreveport; Nancy McKnight of El Dorado; Ginger St. John of Batesville; Pauletta Ann Flowers of North Little Rock; Jan Johnston of Crossett; Rhonda Wiley of Piggott; Linda Smith of Camden; Rosie Teel of North Little Rock; Donna Funderburk of Junction City; Sheri McHullan of Little Rock; Sheila Cronan of Little Rock; Joy Brumley of Benton; and Becky Mclnturff of Little Rock. Bed-ridden woman dies in house fire LITTLE ROCK (AP) — The body of OHie Bea Reddicks of Little Rock was remoyed'Tues-'" day from the ashes of the tin- roofed house where she burned to death Monday night, authorities said. Pulaski County sheriff's deputies said the woman — bedridden fpr the past 30 years — died after a coal-oil lantern exploded and engulfed the house house in flames. Li. Gene Walther said Minnie Harris, who lived with Mrs. Reddicks, had to leave her friend behind when the one- room house became too hot. Mrs. Harris said she could not remember her own age, but she estimated that Mrs. Reddicks was 103, the deputies said. Walter said the structure was a mile back in the woods in the northwest portion of the county, inaccessible by motor vehicle. He said it had no modern utilities and the women depended on lanterns for light and the coal-oil stove for heat. Mrs. Harris told deputies that fire began falling around her everywhere after the flaming coal-oil touched off fires around the room. She said she could not reach Mrs. Reddicks, who screamed for help from her bed. Substitute CHICAGO (AP) — Plastics industry officials quickly denounced and filed lawsuits contesting new federal safety standards reducing worker exposure to vinyl chloride, a gas that may cause cancer. One industry official called the standards "economically unrealistic, technically unfeasible, politically motivated and medically ridiculous." President Todd C. Walker of the Firestone Plastics Co., a division of the Firestone Tire & Rubber Co., added in a statement Tuesday that the standard "puts the vinyl plastics industry on a collision course with economic disaster. More importantly, it throws two million jobs down the drain, according to an economic impact study made earlier ihjs year by Arthur Little & Co.," an industrial consulting firm. Assl. U.S. Labor Secretary John H. Slender, who had announced the new Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) standards earlier Tuesday, said some plants will have trouble meeting the tightened standards, but he added, "This will not cause the industry to shut down." The stricter regulations for vinyl chloride, a chemical used in numerous plastic products, would cover 7,500 U.S. plants with 350,000 workers. Present standards will remain in effect until January with a gradual, one-year transition to the tighter standards, Slender said. Slender said provisions would allow a company that cannot meet the standards to ask for a variance or a time extension. At least two industrial groups immediately filed court actions contesting the new standards. The Society of the Plastics Industry Inc., which represents more than 90 per cent of vinyl cloride and polyvinyl chloride producers, filed suit in New York asking the U.S. Court of Appeals for judicial review. A separate suit was filed by the Hooker Chemical Co., of Stamford, Conn. After several deaths from a rare liver cancer which were thought to be related to the handling of vinyl chloride were reported, the government in April ordered an emergency lowering from the then-prevailing limit of 500 parts per million to which workers could be exposed. Preliminary tests conducted in Northbrook, 111., later that month showed that test mice developed liver cancer when exposed to concentrations of 50 parls per million of vinyl chloride. The Negro Community By Esther Hicks 777-3895 or 4474 LET'S REFLECT All people are born equal. Each has a right to earn his niche by the sweat of his brow. But some sweat more and carve larger niches. —Selected from Wings of Silver. CALENDAR OF EVENTS 24th Pastoral Anniversary Members of Washington Temple Church of God in Christ will celebrate the 24th anniversary of their pastor and wife, Elder and Mrs. L.C. Washington beginning Thursday, October 3rd and continuing through October 5th. Churches from the city^and 'surrounding "areas' 'will' ^par'-" ticipate. Services will begin each night at 7:30. Thursday night's service is being sponsored by Sister E.L. Reliford and her helpers. Guest churches are: Pentecostal Temple Church of God in Christ, Elder O.N. Dennis, pastor; Lonoke Baptist, Rev. L.B. Beard, pastor; Mt. Pleasant C.M.E. Rev. W.T. Keys, pastor. A wiener roast will be held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James E. Turner on Hay ward street Saturday night, October 5th in the interest of the 'building fund' of Beebe Memorial C.M.E. Church. The public is invited to attend. Rev. W.C. Gant, pastor of the church. City-Wide Fellowship Service The monthly city-wide fellowship service will be held at the Bethel A.M.E. Church Sunday, October 6th, at 7:30. Choirs of the city will furnish music for the occasion. Rev. W.C. Gant, pastor of Beebe Memorial C.M.E. Church, will preach; Rev. W.M. Martin, pastor of Rising Star Baptist Church will preside Rev. W.G. Wynn is host pastor. The Gospel Five of Toilette, Arkansas will sing at the : Pentecostal .Church of^igod.qn North' Sherman' street Sunday, October 6th at 7:30. The public is invited to attend. Elder Jesse Graves, pastor. Mrs. Veronica Phillips will be hostess to the monthly meeting of the Anna P. Strong Federated Club on Friday, October 4th, at 7:30. All members are urged to be present. Mrs. Estelle Spearman, president. Odette Rousseau LA ROCHE-SUR-YON, France (AP) — Odette Rousseau, 73, a European film star of the 1930s, died Saturday. Under the stage name of Flore lie, she worked with well- known directors, including Jean Renoir, Fritz Lang and G.W. Pabst. erroneous teac hers are needed here LITTLE ROCK (AP) —News reports Tuesday that a key dairy industry official had testified thai Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, D-Ark., knew about a 1971 dairy cooperative gift to the "Draft Mills for President" campaign apparently were erroneous. The testimony, according to the Watergate Committee draft report, actually concerned a Hifl in June 1972. Mills has insisled thai he knew nolhing about dairy funds — legal or illegal — funneled to the draft effort in 1971 or in the early months of 1972, before he formally began to seek the Democralic presidenlial nomination. The news reports originated in ihe Memphis Commercial Appeal, which reported on the Watergate Committee testimony of Dr. George Menren, chief executive of Associated Milk Producers Inc. in 1972. The article said Menren testified thai Ihe AMPI political arm, CTAPE, made a gift of Hope Public Schools are in need of qualified persons to serve as substitute teachers. This is not regular work, but only to be on call as a substilule whena regular leacher is sick. Interested applicants should have a minimum of one year college education. Application forms for sub- stilule teachers are available at ihe school administration building, 117 East 2nd Street. $25,000 in 1971 to the Mills effort: thai Mills knew aboul it, and thai Mills lhanked Menren for it. However, page 798 of the Watergate Commillee draft report contains this testimony by Mehren and shows that it concerns a $25,000 gift made on June 13, 1972, not 1971. The money apparently was a legal gift, from Lhe political fund ralher lhan corporate assets of AMPI, and was reporled both by CTAPE and the Mills campaign. Eliminate Worry On Auto Insurance If you're approaching age 60 years, you don't have to worry about your car insurance being cancelled when you reach age 65! See us about a new: Lifetime Renewal Agreement To qualify you must have been continuously insured for five consecutive years arid be age 65 (or more) and: 1. Have adequate vision. 2. Have a valid driver's license. So, SENIOR CITIZENS, you no longer will have to worry about insurance cancellation due to age. In fact, SENIOR DRIVERS are usually acceptable as NEWinsured's! Greeninq-Ellis Co. 209 South Main Phone 777-4661 Hope, Arkansas

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