Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 10, 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, October 10, 1974
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Page 2
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Page Two Thursday Ottobfef ift« HOPE <ARIO StAR Two-day forecasts partly cloudy, warm Paper drive comifig Saturday By the Associated Press Arkansas weather should be partly cloudy and a little warmer through Friday. The extended outlook calls for a chance of showers in northeast Arkansas dh Saturday, However, the National Weather Service says it should be fair Sunday and Monday. The weather service says it Hope Star Thursday, October 10, 1974 Vol. 75-No. 307 Star of Hope 18M; Pres* U27 CwuolkUted 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 901; Hope 7773431. Second-data pottage paid at Hope Ark. By STAR PUBLISHING CO. Alex H. Washbont, Prwldent and Editor (In memoriam: Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor. 19291972). fcdltnrial — Dorothy Winchel City Editor Mrs. Annette Rogers Women's News Editor Food, Fashions, Society Roger Head Photo-Features Editor Mrs, Esther Hicks, Negro Community Advertising — Mrs. Sibyl Parsons Advertising Director 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 Burea*: 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 <us- pstches. Member of tne Southern Newspaper Publishers Ass'n. and the Arkansas Press Ass'n. National advertising representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., 3387 iPoplar Ave., Memphis, Tenn. 38111; 960 Hartford Bldg., Dallas, Texas 75201; 400 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, ID. 80601; 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.% Per Year .Office only $23.40 By mail in Hempstead, Nevada, Lafayette, Howard, 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 $1.7C These Months $3.90 Six Months $7.10 One Year $13.00 All Other Mail Outside Arkansas One Month $1.80 Three Month* $4.75 Six Months $8.40 One Year $16.60 College Student Bargain Offer NineMontns $7.75 should turn colder with highs averaging in the 60s and 50s on Saturday, cooling into the 30s on Sunday and Monday. A high pressure currently dominates Arkansas weather today. The center of the high is over Missouri and is forecast to, move slowly eastward into the middle Atlantic states in 48 hours. A weak ridge of higher pressure is expected to lag behind along the Gulf Coast and keep relatively dry air over Arkansas through Friday. Pressure is falling over the northern rockies this morning and building in colder air over western Canada. This cold air is expected to begin spreading southeastward by late tonight and Friday and may reach into the Arkansas area by the weekend. It will be partly cloudy and a little warmer through Friday. No measureable rainfall has been reported in Arkansas during the past 24 hours. Overnight lows included 37 at Gilbert, 39 at Calico Rock, 43 at Fayetteville, 47 at Fort Smith and Harrison, 48 at Jonesboro. 49 at Pine Bluff, 51 at Little Rock and El Dorado and 53 at Texarkana. Experiment station report for 24 hours ending 7 a.m. Thursday, high 78, low 50. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thursday H LO PRC Otlk Albany 54 40 cdy Albu'que 77 56 cdy Amarillo 77 58 cdy Anchorage 37 28 cdy Asheville 72 37 clr Atlanta 75 47 clr Birmingham 75 45 cdy Bismarck 79 36 clr Boise 57 44 .17 clr Boston 53 42 cdy Brownsville 82 72 .03 clr Buffalo 61 47 .01 clr Charleston 74 45 clr' Charlotte 69 46 clr Chicago 56 46 clr Cincinnati 68 40 Plr Cleveland 65 39 clr Denver 82 46 cdy Des MoineSj , 67 45 cdy Detroit 66 36 clr Duluth 61 47 clr Fairbanks 26 9 .05 cdy Fort Worth 87 60 clr Helena 65 51 cdy Honolulu 88 74 clr Houston 188 70 clr Ind'apolis 72 41 clr Jacks'ville 79 59 cdy Juneau 45 40 .03 rn Kansas City 72 47 clr Las Vegas 85 62 clr Little Rock 77 51 cdy Los Angeles 73 58 clr Louisville 69 44 cdy Memphis 76 52 clr Miami 87 73 1.10 cdy Milwaukee 53 38 clr Mpls-St.P. 63 46 clr New Orleans 80 54 clr New York 63 51 clr Okla. City 80 50 clr Omaha 70 48 clr Orlando 84 65 cdy Philad'phia 65 43 clr Phoenix 93 71 clr Pittsburgh 66 48 cdy P'tland Ore 65 44 cdy P'tland Me. 54 33 cdy Rapid City 85 50 cdy Reno 64 30 clr Richmond 69 36 clr St. Louis 71 42 clr Salt Lake 71 48 .18 clr San Diego 72 63 cdy San Fran 62 55 clr Seattle 64 51 cdy Spokane 66 44 clr Tampa 87 64 cdy Washington 68 46 clr CANADIAN CITIES Edmonton ' 60 30 cdy Montreal 55 42 cdy Toronto 62 40 clr Winnipeg 65 40 clr Hi—Previous day's high. Lo—This morning's low. Prc—Precipitation for 24 hours ending 8 a jn. today Eastern time. Otlk—Sky conditions outlook for today. Clear skies are the rule By The Associated Press . • Clear skies were the rule across the nation today, although scattered showers remained over the Rockies. Clouds also blanked the sun in parts of the Great Lakes region, New England and Washington. New England claimed the coldest weather, with most of the nation having temperatures overnight from the 40s to the 60s. —Hope (Ark.) Star photo'by Brad Rogers - - _ • - ' 1 j . f ! ' '; I' KELLY HUFF, Robin McLelland and Kathy Gunter sit in the trunk of a car loaded with old newspapers as they plan a city-wide paper drive for Saturday, Oct. 12. The junior class of Hope High School is sponsoring the drive and proceeds will be used for homecoming ac- tivites. Everyone is asked to place papers, magazines and catalogs on the curb for pickup. ; Kennedy's wife held for D WI All Around Town .By The Star Staff. FAIRFAX, Va. (AP) - Joan Kennedy, the wife of Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass., has been charged with driving under the influence of alcohol after her convertible crashed into the back of an auto stopped for a street light. Fairfax County police said the charge on conviction carries maximum penalties of a year in jail and a $1,000 fine, and suspension of driver's license for six months. Police said, however, that such penalties are reserved for very grave cases that usually involve injuries or fleeing the scene' of the accident, circumstances that don't exist in Mrs. Kennedy's case. Police said Mrs. Kennedy was administered a breathalyzer test, but they would not disclose the results. The charge, of driving under the influence is the only charge in the state of Virginia if alcohol or drugs are found above a certain level. Mrs. Kennedy was alone in her car driving southbound on Route 123 at about 1:45 p.m. EDt Wednesday when her auto struck another southbound vehicle at an intersection. The other vehicle, driven by Edward F. McGrath, 49, of nearby Vienna, Va., was pushed into the car ahead driven by Mrs. Carol A. Finder, 25, also of Vienna. All three cars sustained damages that police said totaled around $1,400. McGrath said Mrs. Kennedy was very apologetic after the v chain-reaction collision and that she said she was "pleased there were no children in the cars at the time." McGrath, a civilian employe in the Pentagon's telecommunications center, said he detected no sign that Mrs. Kennedy had been drinking. "if she had been drinking, it didn't appear to be in any great degree," McGrath said. Mrs. Kennedy recently has spent time in rest homes in Connecticut and California. A Youth for Christ weekend will be held at Lonoke Baptist Church beginning October 11. Speaker for each service, to begin at 7:30 p.m., will be the Rev. E. L. Girley from Southwestern Seminary at Fort Worth. Youth choirs from Hope, Arkadelphia, Malvern, and Gurdon will participate. Services Sunday are at 2:30 p.m. The Rev. L. B. Beard: Jr.iis pastor at Lonoke. Singer Glen Campbell, an admitted drop-out from high school in Delight, Ark., will lecture on music and show business at the University of California in Riverside. The Junior Class of Hope High School is sponsoring a paper drive October 12. Old papers can be left out near thej street to be picked up. Proceed^ from .the drive will' be-ui^'o!,'fP.JV the ribmecoming^activities? ; jf , Clark County heads up'the list of Arkansas counties with the largest number of students attending Henderson State College this fall. Other counties contributing significantly include Hempstead with 109, Nevada with 63, Howard with 65, and Miller with 52. Counties supplying 25 or more students include Lafayette and Little River. The local ESAA Advisory Committee has been expanded to include students at Yerger Junior High School. This committee was formed to advise local school authorities in planning, implementing, and operating a special reading program* for secondary school pupils. Chairman of the committee is Tom Waters, vice chairman is the _] Rev. W. T. Keys. Obituaries HORACE C. ELLEDGE Funeral services were held today (Thursday) at 3 p.m. in the East Funeral Home at Texarkana for Horace C. Elledge, of Texarkana, Tex. former resident of Patmos. Mr. Elledge died Wednesday in a Texarkana hospital at the age of 55. .Surviving^ are n his wife; u a: dajjgh ter, ; :< Gayle,' .Elledge „ of, | Dallas and a son, Leslie Elledge of Houston; his mother, Mrs. Sam Belts of Hope; three brothers, Kenneth, Henry and Coy Elledge, all of Hope; six sisters, Dorothy Jackson and Bradis Frank, both of Texarkana, Kathryn McCoy and Virginia Rowe, both of Washington, Sue Veatch of Hope .and Malese Tackett of Appleton, Wis. Burial was in Memorial Gardens in Texarkana under the direction of East Funeral Home. A special session of the Quorum Court met Monday with 20 members present. $51,158 in Revenue Sharing money was alloted to the following projects: Repair and roofing of the Alcoholic- Anonymous building, $1,000; Renovation of Hempstead County courtroom, $7,000. The remainder of the money will be allocated later this year. The James Harris whose name is listed in Wednesday's Court Docket is not the James Harris who works at Dixon Texaco Station and who lives on N. Walker Street. Clyde C. Williams CHICAGO (AP) - Clyde C. "Slim" Williams, 93, who traveled in the 1930s by dog sled from Copper Center, Alaska, to Washington D.C., died Wednesday. .A biography about Williams, "Alaska Sourdough," covers his careers as explorer, hunter, guide, lecturer and author. Joseph Roisman WASHINGTON (AP) — Joseph Roisman, 74, first violinist of the Budapest String Quartet for 36 years, died Wednesday at his home of a heart attack. The quartet played regularly at the Library of Congress. NOTICE In accordance with the holiday schedule observed by the Federal Reserve Banks and other Federal Agencies, THE FOLLOWING BANKS WILL BE CLOSED MONDAY OCTOBER 14th 1974 IN OBSERVANCE OF COLUMBUS DAY CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK FIRST NATIONAL BANK BANKOFBLEVINS Diplomat in good spirits SANTO DOMINGO,; DomlnU can Republic (AP) — American diplomat Barbara Hutchison was in good spirits and joking after seven leftist terrorists released her and'six other hostages in return for safe conduct out of the country. "Suddenly I became a tremendous bargain. I Went from a million to nothing," the 47- year-old American quipped to newsmen Wednesday night after the 13-day episode ended. The gunmen originally demanded $1 million ransom and the release of 37 leftist prisoners. They got nothing except a safe getaway. The terrorists, who had held the hostages since Sept. 27 in a second-floor room of the Venezuelan consulate, were flown aboard a special Dominican jet to Panama, where they proclaimed victory and said they were exhausted. As they left the Boeing 727 at Tocumen International Airport near Panama City, the gunmen, led by leftist Radhames Mendez Vargas, were met by Lt. Col. Manuel Antonio Noriega, chief intelligence officer of the Panamanian National Guard. Miss Hutchison, director of the U.S. Information Service in the Dominican Republic, said she and the other hostages were treated well during the siege and even developed "something of a friendship" with their captors. But she said there were many tense moments, the most difficult being "the waiting and then the various crises as they occur. There was a package of dynamite, and we were living with that." She said that gunmen and hostages alike often were short of water. The government intermittently allowed food and drink to be taken to those inside the consulate. Miss Hutchison told newsmen that despite her ordeal she intends to continue her tour, in the Dominican Republic that began in 1972 after a long USIS career in other parts of Latin America. "Mendez bet me $5 that I would have to leave the Dp- minican Republic because (he said) all diplomatic kidnap victims have to leave the country once they are freed," she said. "But I .was informed that I would have the option to go or stay, and I told Mendez I was staying." The hostages — who also included two, secretaries, a messenger boy, a Spanish priest and the Venezuelan consul and vice consul — were greeted by joyous friends and relatives when they emerged from the cojisulate. At the same time, the terrorists were driven to the airport to board the special jetliner. The gunmen took over the consulate after they kidnaped Miss Hutchison from outside her office about eight blocks away. .^^u^MMlj^ Light bulb sale Montoy Thieu protesters march in Saigon SAIGON, South Vietnam (AP) - Hundreds of persons demonstrating against President Nguyen Van Thieu's government marched through downtown Saigon today. And for the second time in less than two weeks, police beat up Western newsmen covering the protests. The demonstrations, the biggest against Thieu in three years, were generally free of police interference until a splinter Buddhist group continued to demonstrate in front of the National Assembly after most of the 1,000 protesters had dispersed. Uniformed policemen began to scuffle with the stick-wielding Buddhists, who were complaining that police had beaten two of their comrades earlier in the day. At least six demonstrators were hospitalized, including a Buddhist nun with a broken leg and a 40-year-old man beaten for carrying an antigovernment banner near Saigon's central market. When Western newsmen filmed and photographed the scuffles, men identified by sources close to the police as plainclothes policemen turned on them. Two newsmen — Haney Howell, Saigon bureau chief of CBS, and time Magazine's Barry Hillenbrand — were kicked and beaten. Howell, of Copperhtii, tehn., who was beaten with Associated Press photographer Neal Ulevich while covering similar demonstrations 10 days ago, was rushed by a U.S. Embassy ambulance to a hospital. Officials said he suffered deep abdominal pain, apparently from a blow in the spleen. Hillenbrand was injured less seriously. He said he was taking a photograph of police trying to wrest banners and sticks away from the demonstrators when he was slugged in the back of the head and kicked in the stomach. Government and police spokesmen were not immediately available for comment on the attacks. In the past they have claimed that police have been given strict orders not to assault journalists. The demonstration began when 150 to 200 Vietnamese journalists gathered to protest a controversial press decree which allows the government to confiscate newspapers. The protesting journalists were joined quickly by opposition politicians, students, Roman Catholics and Buddhists until the crowd swelled to almost 1,000. Lodge pays tribute to Arch Ellington Mrs. Justine Hamm of Hope received a framed certificate which was presented posthumously to her .son, Arch Moore Ellington, who died two months ago at his home in Atlanta, Tex. His wife, Abilene, still lives .there. Mr. Ellington was a great worker in and with the Boy Scouts, according to his mother. Three years ago, he was approached about accepting the Vigil Honor, the highest award bestowed upon a Scout of the Order of the Arrow. He turned it down, because he felt undeserving, Mrs. Hamm said. The certificate was printed on animal skins. Beside it in the frame, were a feather from the ceremonial headdress of a chief and a small replica of the shield used in the ceremonies. The certificate to Ellington had the following inscription: "He did not ask for thanks or recognition for those things he did for the O.A. As his brothers in the Akela Wahinapay Lodge, we feel there is no better way than this to show our appreciation. Arch Ellington would accept the Vigil and this feather as proof that his devotion to the Lodge will not be forgotten. .n,s'i .f,\iA .-j^'is -md\ "This feather, taken from the ceremonial headdress of the chieftain and used in all ceremonies of the Lodge, symbolizes a special spirit and willingness to serve. There is no higher honor we could give a worthy member of the Lodge. Signed MICHAEL YOUNG, Chief 1974. "This certifies that Arch M. Ellington is awarded the Vigil Honor. In recognition of exceptional service, personal effort, and unselfish interest in the welfare of others. He has made distinguished contributions, responsibilities in the Order of the Arrow. His Indian name is Wulihan— He Who Does Good for Others," _, ges bearing a greenish tinge are the ripest Fruit of all! The fruit is greenish because of a phenomenon known as "regreen- ing." As the fruit hangs on the tree in warm weather, chlorophyl returns to the skin. Oranges are never picked until fully ripe. DON QUIXOTE RESTAURANT Featuring new Buffet Styling at Holiday Inn THURSDAY NIGHT Family Might Buffet Special child's plate free for children under 12 when accompanied by an adult *1.98 FRIDAY NIGHT BUFFET All you All You Can Eat! Catfish, cole slaw, french fries & delicious homemade huso puppies $ 3.25 SUNDAY tUNCHEOM BUHCT Choice from 3 meats, vegetables. Homemade rolls, salad bar *2.95 Beginning Ottooer 15. - Tuesday Nights • We have another surprise for you! TUESDAY NIQHTS MEXICAN FOOD BUFFET- ALLYOU CAN EAT ! ! $ 2.65 nrepared especially for you by Mrs. Flore* These nights have been reserved for our specials, so please make plans to join us — but don't forget our regular buffets served: Monday thru Friday U aon. - 2 p.m. and 5:30 pan. - 8:30 p.m. Sunday 11:00 aoa. to 2:00 pan. only

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