Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 3, 1974 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 3, 1974
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Page 11
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Thursday, Octotel- 3, 19M HOPE (ARK.) STAR Page Eleven FARM FRESH LARGE WHITE EGGS Moore Bros. We Accept Your Food Coupons it. §«rvtng You fine* 1896 I I I I ROTC enrollments are on the upswing GALLON JUG SWEET MILK 129o| GOV. INSPECTED FRYERS 43 e u! 100% PURE PORK SAUSAGE HEAVY SMOKED SLAB BACON 89 is! 10 POUND SACK POTATOES 12 OZ SKINLESS WEINERS 59 C PKG HOT DOG BUNS 3 100 PKGSI Associated Press Writer there was a time when the military had about as much luck selling &OTC as Fifd bad- pushing the Edsel. But times have changed; the American guns are silent. The most massive military maneuvers today occur in such remote locations as Ft. Polk, Ft. Campbell and West Germany, none of which were considered hazardous duty posts even before the Tonkin Gulf Resolution. The antimilitary attitude on campus has this slackened, one ROTC official said. As a result, ROTC enroll* ments around the state again are on the upswing. Enrollment at Arkansas State University is 150 this year, compared with 117 last year. At <, the University of Arkansas at Fayetteville, 83 students are enrolled in the Army ROTC program, compared with 76 last fall. The Air Force ROTC program at UA—Fayetteville has 130 students this year, up "14 from a year ago. State College of Arkansas had 101 military secience students this year. Last year, 85 students were in the Conway school's program. At Henderson State College at Arkadelphia, ROTC enrollment this year is 87—one student ahead of last year. Col. Norman Keith, professor of military science at ASU, said young people again are getting interested in "the challenges of ROTC. "There is also less, or virtually no, particular feeling toward the war in Vietnam now," Keith said. "There's a change in attitude," said Lt. Col. Douglas K. Hawkins, head o! Henderson's military science department. "The hostility as far as on campus is concerned is gone. We no longer have a hostile en' vironment in which to recruit." Col. James Davis, professor of military science at the ttA's Army ROTC section, agreed. "it looks like it (enrollment) has maybe bottomed out and has started back up hill/' he said. The ROTC departments are trying to increase enrollments by selling themselves. . "We In the Army are being more active in distributing our message to others," said Maj. Gerald Paul, assistant professor of military science at SCA. "We're going around talking to high schools and we have several programs here on campus in which we talk to people and explain the opportunities available," Paul said. | • Those opportunities include •; such things as financial aid, scholarship programs and leadership. 'We've been harping on the opportunity for developing leadership abilities which are appli- ";. cable to any type of business," Paul said. •:' To the military, the word leadership is synonymous with what the business world calls "management," said Paul. The increase in enrollment at the UA's Air Force ROTC unit also can be attributed to better : recruiting, said Maj. Jack Bailey, assistant professor of aerospace studies:, "We're putting a little more) emphasis in our recruiting pro- gram," Bailey said. "We just i go out and show them what we .' have. The students have shown ••• quite a bit of interest." I I j House votes to slash i U.S. CHOICE ROUND STEAK i 09 POUND Nixon expense money^ PARTY TIME BOLOGNA 59i c . NO. 1 SWEET POTATOES 4 100 LBS I PORKCHOPS GALLON BUTTERMILK 29 2 LB BOX CHEESE 129 MEATY PORK NECK BONES HAMBURGER BUNS 3 100 PKGS I uH|^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M|^m MEATY PORK SPARE RIBS 3 1 mj LBS • ^ • 303 CAN CUT GREEN BEANS SCANS l 00 69 LB WASHINGTON (AP) - The House has overwhelmingly voted to slash former President Richard M. Nixon's expense •^mohey t(H200;flOO but rejected • an effort to cut off even his pension as repudiation for Watergate. Senate action is still required on the measure. President Ford originally asked $850,000 for Nixon. The House also acted to hold Nixon's White House tapes and papers in Washington until Congress acts on proposals to make them public property. Cutoff of Nixon's $55,000 pension was proposed by Rep. Jerome R. Waldie, D-Calif., who said thatwould be the House's last chance to register its verdict that Nixon's "service was not honorable, not deserving of reward." But Waldie's effort was rejected 344 to 46 after Rep. Howard W. Robison, R-N.Y., appealed to the House to "end this vengeful spirit." In a compromise between nothing and the $398,000 approved in committee, the House chopped off another $198,000. The action was on an $8.4 billion supplemental appropriations bill that appears headed for President Ford's veto because the House boosted it $384 million above his budget. The bill was approved 317 to 72. Hours earlier, President Ford's historic appearance before a House subcommittee to answer 14 questions on his pardon for Nixon had been set for a week from today. Chairman William Hungate, D-Mo., of the House Judiciary subcommittee said the session will be open to live broadcast coverage. -i Ford will be the first president-W appear'personally bej fore a congressional panel for questioning since Abraham Lincoln's appearances during the Civil War. The cut in Nixon's expense money to $200,000 was proposed by Rep. Joseph P. Addabbo, D- N.Y., in two separate amendments. He said that would be enough to cover Nixon's expenses fur sorting out his records and answering more than 600,000 letters and would still encourage Nixon to cooperate in making his tapes and documents available to the public. Addabbo said, "If we give him no funds, we can expect no cooperation from him." The $398,000 Nixon money approved in committee included $245,000 for a six-month transition period and $153,000 for longer-term expenses. An Addabbo amendment to cut the $245,000 to $100,000 was approved 342 to 47 and an amendment to cut the $153,000 to $100,000 was approved 321 to 62. Efforts by Rep. Louis Stokes, D-Ohio, to cut everything except the $55,000 pension were rejected. An amendment by Rep. Sidney Yates, D-I11., to prohibit use of federal funds to remove Nixon's tapes and papers from federal custody in Washington until Congress acts on proposals to make them public property instead of his personal property was approved by voice vote. BAIYHEF RIB STEAK MIVMCF .. CHUCK ROAST ... Lb .79° Baby Beef 11 OO ROUND STEAK u,™ FRESH IE AN ___ GROUND BEEF •* 79 Grade 'A 1 HENS 59° Lb. GOOD LEAN PORKCHOPS 97 C Lb. Pure Pork Country Style SAUSAGE 89 Lb. FRESH FRYER BACKS 5 -»>. For • 00 Fitikbeiners All Meat BOLOGNA 79 Lb. FRESH NECK BONES 3 r $100 Lbs. For ^ I Fresh Pork SPARE RIBS 79 C Lb. DRY SALT FAT BACK Fresh, Vine Ripe TOMATOES 3 $100 Lbs. ^ | Red Tokay GRAPES 39 C BANANAS 19 C Lb. Lb. Red 10 Lb. Cello Bag Potatoes 89 Greek elections set BORDENS MELORINE UT i/ 2 GAL SARA LEE POUND CAKE 89 C DRY SALT FAT BACK GOV. INSPECTED FRYER PARTS M •• mnf ATHENS, Greece (AP) — Greece's first parliamentary elections in a decade are scheduled for Nov. 17, and a referendum io decide whether the monarchy will be restored is promised by Jan. 1. Premier Constantine Cara- manlis' government announced the return of democratic elections Wednesday night. It said a .new caretaker government headed by Caramanlis would be formed in the next few days to replace the "government of national salvation" formed last July after the collapse of the military dictatorship that overthrew the last parliamentary government in 1967. The date of the referendum on the monarchy is to be announced within 15 days after the election, and the vote is to be held within 30 days of the announcement. The government did not say whether Greece's last king, 34- year-old Constantne, would be allowed to return to Greece prior to the referendum •to plead the case for restoration of the monarchy. He fled to Italy in December 1967 after an unsuccessful attempt to oust the military junta and now lives in Britain. George Papadopoulos, the leader of the 1967 military coup, abolished the monarchy in July 1973 and declared Greece a republic. He also held a referendum to ratify his ac- Lion, and the vote, according to the government, was 3,870,124 in favor to 1,064,320 opposed, with about 920,000 not voting. Barry's COUPON '/, WITH THIS COUPON WHEN YOU BUY A JL.OZ. JAR OF _ INSTANT MAXWELL HOUSE AT Barry's Grocery & Mkt. 6 WITH ^ OZ. JAR ONLY »'.•?» COUPON ' 9 ONE COUPON PER FAMILY- Del Monte Chunk Light TUNA fil/ , Qz Flat Can 59 Kraft Salad Bowl Sandwich SPREAD U2 Oz. Jar 99 Wesson OIL 24 O/. Bottle 98 Del Monte Whole Kcrnal CORN ' 7 9?.' 303 Can 3 For 100 Del Monte Sugar 17 Oz . : $ . o: !. c . a "..3 For Van Camp PORK & BEANS 16 Oz. 300 Can 3 For 1 00 Royal Red TOMATOES IG Oz. :iOO Can For 00 Viva Jumbo Roll PAPER TOWELS Stokley Cut GREEN BEANS 16 Oz. 'WCan For 00 Bryan-Allmeat VIENNA SAUSAGE 3 For ] 00 Blackburn Strawberry PRESERVES 69 Bryan 12 Oz. 4%4%f LUNCHEON MEAT a« 89 Barry's COUPON 30 0 WITH THIS COUPON WHEN YOU BUY A I LB. CAN OF MAXWELL HOUSE OR ElECTO*PERK" COFFEE AT Barry's Grocery & Mkt. ^ iLB. CAN ONLY 1.09 COUPON *' ONE COUPON PER FAMILY • OFFER WPIRES Bryan- AHMeat ;{ Oz. POTTED MEAT <??». 5 Hunt's Sliced 29 () Z . PEACHES 2* Can 2 For 99° Austex SPAGHETTI I5 Oz For Tender Crust BREAD ter&.lft.lth.tofA jFor 112 I Tender Crust 8 Count HAMBURGER BUNS 3 For I 12 JI^^Bk Y' 218 EAST 2NDST MM J^ -MoTa UPTOWN HOP!

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