Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 3, 1974 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 3, 1974
Page 9
Start Free Trial

ntrsday, 3, H0t*fe (AHK.) StAR Downtown duster at dusk IGRAM'S tJSfitJ GARS <• Will jbiiy used cats and pickups. Call John or J,B. Ingrain, 77?. 18670. 9-30-tf (ANTED * LATE MODEL lused cars and pickup trucks. •See James Gaines or Mike l&aines. Phone 777*6100. 10-24! i FORD RANGER PICKUP automatic, good tires, very good condition. 11,395.00 1777-5190. 10-2-tf ["OR SALE - 1969 Volkswagen 1 Bug. 777-2997. 10-3-4tp LOT ON ROCKY Mound Road. Also, almost new living foofti suite. Call 777-3859 after 5:30 p.ffi. »•••! 44, »»»*4«.M»»<*» 80. Motor cycles 1972. YAMAHA ENDURO 175. Call 777-2219. 10-2-ttc 1974 HARLEY DAVIDSON Motorcycle 350. Call after 5:00 p.m. 777*3082. : 10-l-4tcf 82. Pianos, Organs \8. Miscellaneous . .».».., IUCK COMPANY SELLING OUT complete facilities and j equipment. Pour miles South of Hope, Highway 29. § Ih- [ternationai Diesel tractors— 1968-1972 models; 1 Mack j Diesel Tractor -1971; 20 acres of land with fuel shed and facilities; 3 metal construction shop buildings; 1 RCA High frequency 2-way radio system with 156' tower. I Contact—Day 777-8315; Night 1777-2767 or 777-6668. IAIN LINK FENC'; - Frank T :>rton. Phone 777-3812. Residential or Commercial terms arranged. Estimates free. 9-10-tf llARTIN & HOWE Chain Link Fence. Call 983-2875 or 9832393; Washington, Arkansas , 171862. Free Estimates, Cash !and Save. 9-19-tf FIREWOOD CUT & DELIVERED. Call after 6:00 p.m. 777-6882. 10-3-6tc /ESTINGHOUSE DRYER $140.00; Eureka Vacuum Cleaner - $20.00; Tappan Compactor - $75.00; Micro[Wave Oven - $125.00; Mini- Bike - $125.00; Westinghouse ] 17" Refrigerator - $550.00;' 1 Portable Stereo - $125.00; I Westinghouse Dishwasher $245.00; 20" Pole Bike $55.00; 18" Lawn Mower $50.00; Westinghouse Air Conditioner - $140.00; (2) j Chaise Lounges - $7.00; (3) (Folding Webb Chairs - $5.00 leach; Westinghouse 17" [Refrigerator - $350.00; 20" iBike - $20.00. Goodyear (Service Store - 777-5777. 10-3-ltc [9. A. Mobile Homes 3DITERRANEAN 12x65 lobile Home, three bedroom, f% bath, central air and heat, ^ood condition. Bought new in 1970. $6200 or equity and take payments, but must be noved from 216 West 14th reet. Call 777-8274. 9-11-lmc 1UST SELL - 1970 12' x 65' Unfurnished Mobile Home. Two bedroom, one bath, large livingroom & .Kitchen. Owner being transferred. BARGAIN! 777-2423. 9-27-6t" )R SALE - TWO Bedroom unfurnished, Mobile Home. Call 777-2680 after 6:00 p.m. 10-3-4tp WURLITZER PIANOS, GROANS. Buy, Sell* Trade. Also, tuning & repair. House of Music, 219 Main 777-3095. :-;i 9-26-tf PIANO IN STORAGE • Beautiful spinet-console stored locally. Reported like hew* Responsible party can'.. take at big saying on low* payment balance. Write Joplin Piano Co., Joplin, Missouri 64801. ttrt ,.?$WJp. 83A. Pets FOR SALE - THREE Year old Quarter Horse. Very gentle and good with children. $175.00. 777-5190. • ' ' 10-2-tf 84. Sporting Equipments 25 INCH AMF 10-SPEED Bicycle - loaded with extras. Call 777-8212 after 6:00 p.m. 10-3-4tc TRAVELING THROUGH a minor dust storm, this auto makes its way down Third Street between Walnut and Main. The dust is from an area where construction —Hope (Ark.) photo by Roger Head workers are tearing up sidewalks. The work is to replace the existing sidewalks and replace sewer and water mains. Page Nine Reinecke myshe*8 total ruin SACRAMENTO, Calif, (AP) — Fonhef Ll. Gov, fid Kei* nccke is back in California, describing himself fls "ruined politically and financially." Rclneeke resigned Wednes< day on his 2,078th day in office jusi minutes before he received an 18-month suspended sen' tence in Washington for perjury in the rrt affair. As a convicted felon, he could no longer hold stale office. Gov. Ronald Reagan, who appointed Reinecke to the job in 1969, planned to fill the vacancy today. As recently as April, the 50* year-old Reinecke was considered the front-runner for the Republican nomination to sue-, ceed Reagan, But .after the perjurs indictment was returned by a Watergate grand jury, Reinecke was swamped in the June 4 primary by Controller Houston I. Flournoy. Reinecke maintains he is innocent and says he plans to write a book entitled, "So Help Me God." Reinecke has put his suburban Sacramento home up for sale and has been living with his family on his ranch near Placerville in the Sierra foothills east of Sacramento. He also has advertised his cattle for sale in an effort to pay off his legal debts. 84A. POINTER BIRD DOG puppies. Three months old. Call 9832245. 9-13-lmp LEGAL NOTICE Pursuant to the provisions of Probate Code, Sec. 152, notice is given that accounts of the administration of the estates listed below have been filed, on the dates shown, by the named Survey suggests computer files Higher oil means change in lifestyle, says minister could mean more false arrests |9B. Real Estate )R SALE - Mobile Home Lots. [Highway 67 East, next to jLakewood Estates. Call 777|8221, 777-5520. 9-4-lme O ACRES - FENCED WATER. About 100 acres open pastures. 1250.00 acre less than 20 miles of Hope. Shown by appointment. Goron Broome Real Estate 501-774-5897 or Arkansas Farm Agency - 501-772-4011. 10-3-4tp pLOSE IN - NINE ROOM Duplex on large 150' by 150' corner lot. One apartment furnished. Selling to close estate. Owners will carry balance at 8% per cent with reasonable down payment. Total sales price $8,500.00. FOSTER REALTY COMPANY, INC. 512 East Third Street, Phone 777-4691 10-34tc All interested persons are called,on to file objections to such accounts on or before the sixtieth day following the filing of the respective accounts, failing which they will be barred forever from excepting to the account. Name of Estate - ELLA HALLER, Deceased Name and Address of Per. sonal Representative - Clifford Franks, Hope, Arkansas Nature of Account - Accounting by Personal Representative or Guardian Date Filed - September 16, 1974 DATED this 1st day of October, 1974. Mrs. Dee McMurrough Probate Clerk of Hempstead County, Arkansas (SEAL) Oct. 3, 1974 Graham in Rio crusade RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil (AP) — The Archbishop of Canterbury joined Billy Graham for the opening of the American evangelist's Brazilian crusade, but less than half the vast Maracana stadium was filled. Graham filled Maracana, the world's largest soccer stadium, with an estimated 200,000 people for a rally in 1960. There were 85,000 on hand Wednesday night for the first meeting in the five-day crusade Graham is holding in predominantly Roman Catholic Brazil "Many of our world leaders are warning about a third world war," Graham said. "Man has proven himself to be a moral failure. God is the only hope at this hour. "Jesus is knocking at your door. You must open the door and let him in. You must be willing to change your whole life. You must repent to turn your life away from sin." The Archbishop of Canterbury, Dr. Michael Ramsey, spoke of the need for Christian unity. "The spread of the gospel is hindered by the divisions among Christians," he said. "It is possible and necessary for all Christian churches to work and pray together." WASHINGTON (AP) - A new survey by the General Accounting Office suggests that false arrests could occur more and more often as police around the nation turn to computerized crime files. Sen. Sam J, Ervin, D-N.C., who already has introduced legislation to limit the use of criminal records, is drafting still another restriction • to prevent such occurrences. "Obviously," Ervin said recently,;~"a~"suspect'"with his hands' against'the "patrol car ... will not be able to convince that officer that an arrest record ... is inaccurate or incomplete and that he was exonerated for the arrest and should not be arrested." In a statement entered in;the Congressional Records, Ervin warned that increasing computerization of criminal records, known as rap sheets, "could enormously magnify the risk of false arrest because of instantaneous use of incomplete or inaccurate or irrelevant past arrest information." The GAO study, commissioned by Ervin's constitutional rights subcommittee, noted the bulk of police requests for criminal records from the FBI and from state files still are handled manually. It often takes as long as two weeks for the replies to be delivered by mail or teletype. Consequently, "criminal history information was used primarily after an individual was arrested," said GAO investigators. The data showed that records were used, prior to an arrest in; fewer jv than 10 per cent of,'the. cases surveyed. > But when the requests were chanelled through the computerized criminal history system maintained by the FBI, the records were used before arrest in almost one-third of the cases. "It is reasonable to conclude that computerization of rap sheets would mean that such information ; would become available for making arrests," Ervin said. The GAO study lent support to complaints that rap sheets often list arrests without re- ^porting whether the individual '; 5 was convicted or acquitted. ;H Officials of the three states v' involved in the survey — Flori- Vda, Massachusetts and California —, "told us that lack of dis- :%position data or the existence of vinaccurate disposition data are fgserious problems," GAO inves- gtigators said. >5 California officials "found in'|accuracies in disposition data ||n 100 per cent of the sampled ecords of some courts," the epiort* said. Ervin called that fappaljing. .-» He 'Said the subcommittee ?$taff is drafting amendments |vhich would block criminal justice agencies from routinely obtaining rap sheets before an arrest. WASHINGTON (AP) - The end of cheap oil will force the industrialized nations to change their lifestyles, Iran's finance minister says. Hushang Ansary has been the only man to answer the scores of finance ministers who have complained for three days here about the disastrous effects wrought on their economies by the four-fold increase in oil ..prices,, . • "Once cheap oil is no longer available, you have to do something: either lower your standard of living, forget about excessive consumption and about waste being an important basis of your economy or you have to increase productivity, or both," Ansary said. "But how can you do it if you have social problems in your 'permissive society' ... with strikes every other day?" Ansary asked. It was not known whether officials of other oil producing nations will follow him before the World Bank and International Monetary Fund meeting, which ends Friday. *i Y?t Ansaf'y does nbt Consider ! himself the spokesman of the oil producers. He spoke Tuesday as his country's finance minister and as governor of the World Bank for Iran, he stressed in an interview. "The industrial countries must recognize that as cheap oil and other raw materials are no longer available, the situation calls either for a change in lifestyles or an effort to do away with social ills and increase productivity," he told a hushed audience on Tuesday. What did he have in mind? Ansary was asked. "It boils down to this," he replied. "Cheap oil and other raw majejila]^ made,, lit, ppsgib.le.Jfar, the western countries to flourish and to make rapid economic progress. He recalled that Mohammed Reza Pahlevi, the Shah of Iran, repeatedly said that oil prices depend on the rate of inflation. I GED applications are being accepted Announcement was made today by Will V. Rutherford, supervisor of Adult Education Programs with Hope schools, that applications are still being taken for the G.E.D. (High School Equivalency Program.) Classes are currently underway at Red River Vocational Technical School, meeting Monday and Thursday nights from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. for a period of 20 weeks. Applicants must be at least _. J ^Q eighteen years of age and have been out of school for a period of one year or more. Persons wishing to enroll should come by Red River Vocational Technical School between 8 a.m. and 4p.m., or applications will be accepted during the regular class meetings on Monday and Thursday nights. For more information, contact Jewel Anderson at the school phone 777-5722. comment Oil 111 LITTLE ROCK (AP) —An increase in the federal gasoline tax should not be used to curb the nation's fuel appetite, Govs. Dale Bumpers of Arkansas and David Hall of Oklahoma agreed Wednesday, Bumpers said he would prefer rationing over increased fuel costs if he had to choose between the two. Hall said he opposed rationing, calling it a bureaucratic scheme. "I think some bureaucrat in Washington wants to get rid of all those ration books they printed a year ago, and this is jus; the reason they're pushing the plan," he said. Hall said the country should try to become energy self-sufficient. That, he said, might take place in five years. Hall praised the reduction in traffic speed limits io 55 miles per hour, saying it saved both fuel and lives. Bumpers said Arkansans had cut their fuel consumption nine per cent in the past year. Bumpers and Hall were interviewed separately after a meeting of the Ozarks Regional Commission, which they had attended to make sure the grants proposed for their states were approved. All were. Bumpers said an added gasoline tax would place a burden on "marginal workers who commute." Under a rationing system, he said, everyone would share the burden equally. "I'm sure no one in Arkansas looks forward l,o rationing," Bumpers said. "But we simply can'i afford to build up the trade deficits we are building up with the Arabs. weather and crop bulletin —for week ending September 29,1974 Damp, rainy weather delayed harvesting operations during the last part of the week according to the Arkansas Crop and Livestock Reporting Service-. Soil moisture was adequate to surplus. Cotton; Humid weather, rain, and cool nights caused further deterioration of the cotton crop. Top bolls were not maturing and opening because of the cool weather. Bottom bolls were rotting with seeds beginning to sprout in some cases, The crop developed very little during the past few weeks. Insect infestation was medium to heavy but not a great concern at this time of the season. Defoliation progressed slowly because of frequent showtrs. Only a few bales were ginned last week. The crop was in fair condition with 30 percent of the bolls open, 10 percent less than a year earlier, Rice; Rain interrupted rice combining last week with only 20 percent of the crop harvested. This is about 5 percent behind the 1973 rate. Harvest was difficult because of muddy field conditions. The crop needs hot, sunny weather to reach maturity and improve harvest conditions. The condition of the crop was good. Soybeans; The soybean crop needs dry, sunny weather and a late frost now that rains have made the late crop. Early varieties were mature, dropping leaves, and ready to harvest when the weather clears. Late beans had good pod development with large sized beans. The crop was in good condition, but some fields had heavy weed growth, Small Grains; Seed bed preparation and planting continued where weather conditions permitted. Corn and Sorghum; harvest can continue. Both corn and Some silage sorghum need sunshine to dry the grain so was harvested early last week. Hay and Pasture; Wet weather delayed cutting and curing of the hay crops over most of the State. Some areas can get another cutting of both warm season and cool season grasses if the weather clears. Pastures were providing adequate to surplus amounts of forage. Livestock; Cattle were were concerned about the low in good condition making good gains, market prices. Producers Precipitation occurred mainly from the middle to the end of the week. Fifty percent of the stations reported amounts of near 1 inch or higher for the week. The heaviest total was 2.66 inches at Hope with the lightest a trace at Black Rock and .Evening Shade. Cooler temperatures occurred at the beginning of the week with a gradual warming from the middle to the end of the week. Temperature means were from 7 to 12° below normal. The highest average was 64° at Little Rock and Morrilton, and the lowest average was 59° at Harrison, Mountain Home and Calico Rock. The highest maximum was 86° at Eudora on September 28, and the lowest minimum was 37° at Calico Rock on September 23.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free