Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 17, 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 17, 1974
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Page 2
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Page two HOPE (AUK,) STAR Thursday, October It, I9?4 Pleasant weather is expected next 5 days By The Associated Press Pleasant autumn weather with little or no shower activity is expected in Arkansas through Monday. Skies should be mostly fair with warm days and cool nights. A large high pressure system, that currently covers Arkansas, ridges from southern Hope Star Thursday, October 17, 1974 Vol. 76-No. 4 Star of Hope 1899; Pres» 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 777 3431. Second-class postage paid at Hope Ark. By STAR PUBLISHING CO Alex H. Wnghburn, President and Editor (In memoriam: Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor 19291972). Editorial — Dorothy Winchel Qty 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 L/irector Virginia Hiscott Associate Mrs. Judy Foley Classified Manager Circulation—C.M. Rogers, Jr. Circulation Director ?to. Alice Kate Baker, Bookkeeper Genera! 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 republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper. 6 £11 €* as well as all AP news ous- °** mv ' 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, m. 60801; 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 towris-r Per Week ' 45c Per Calendar Month $1.96 Per Year .Office only 123.40 By mail in Hempstead, Nevada, Lafayette, Howard, Pike and Clark Counties- One Month $1.30 Three Months $3.15 Six Months $9.75 One Year $11.00 Ail other Mail in Arkansas One Month $1.70 Thgee Months $3.90 Six Months $7.10 One Year $13.00 All Other Mail Outside Arkansas One Month . $1.80 Three Months $4.75 Six Months $8.40 One Year $16.60 College Student Bargain Offer Nine Months $7.75 Ixnjisiana to the Pacific northwest. The ridge is expected to show little movement over the next few days, and, therefore, pleasant weather should continue through the weekend. Nomeasureable precipitation was reported in Arkansas during the 24-hour period which ended at 7:00a.m. todayrn Overnight lows included 36 at Gilbert, 42 at Fayelleville, 43 at Fort Smith, 44 at Pine Bluff, 46 at Jonesboro, 48 at Harrison and 49 at Little Rock. Experiment station report for 24 hours ending 7 a.m. Thursday, high 70, low 37. By The Associated Press .. Thursday Hi Lo Prc Otlk The Negro Community ByEttherHlckt 777-3B9S or 4474 ;' Albany ' Albu'que Amarillo Anchorage Asheville . Atlanta Birmingham Bismarck , 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 I,os Angeles Louisville Marque tie Memphis Miami Milwaukee Mpls-St. P. New Orleans New York OkJa. City Omaha 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 45 40 .74cdy 73 48 I. clr 73 50 .. clr 41 35 .OScdy 67 44 .01 clr 65 46 .. cues 41 .. clr 77 35 . . cdy 77 43 .. clr 54 41 2.00 cdy 75 49 .. clr 58 43 . . cdy 80 57 .25 cdy 75 48 .. clr 63 52 .. clr 60 39 .. clr 58 40 .. clr 74 41 .. clr 67 50 ..clr 60 42 . . cdy 55 36 . . cdy 26 22 .10 cdy 77 52 .. clr 60 40 . . cdy 78 38 ..clr 88 72 ..clr 71 56 ..clr 61 40 . . clr 84 60 .28 clr 46 41 .55 rn 71 50 . . clr 89 60 .. clr 71 49 .. clr 99 69 ..clr 61 41 . . cdy 51 33 .11 sn 66 49 ..clr 83 75 . . cdy 61 50 . . cdy 62 46 ..clr 70 45 ..clr 53 46 1.03 clr 78 49 .. clr M M .. clr 55 46 .82 clr 93 64 .. clr ' 55 43 .04 clr ' 76 43 . . cdy 1 49 39 1.00 cdy ( 83 44 ..clr 83 28 ..clr 65 40 .10 clr ' 68 4V ..clr ' 70 42 ..clr j 92 64 ..clr , MM ..clr 70 44 ..clr 72 39 .. clr . 86 70 .23 cdy ' 58 45 .24 clr , COUNTY JUDGE Finis Odom signs a proclamation designating October as "Every Child in "74" immunization month. Mary Jane Henley (standing) is chairman of the county immunization program. Immunization clinics set up Hempstead County Judge Finis Odom has proclaimed October as "Every Child In 74" immunization month. Judge Odom said that surveys by the State Health Department have shown that 403 of Hempstead county's children under five need immunizations against polio. Additional Hempstead county figures show 284 children under five needing vaccine against diphtheria, tetanus, and whooping cough. Five hundred and twenty of that same age group are not protected against measles and 539 against rubella. Judge Odom said that children represented Hempstead County's most precious natural resource and that every citizen should do all he could to protect his children. He urged parents to bring their children to the free immunization clinics being held at the following locations: Blevins Elementary School, Sunday, Oct. 20 from 2 to 5 p.m.; Ruth Applegate Center in McNab, Sunday, October 20 from 2 to 5 p.m.; old gymnasium at Washington, Ark., October 27 from 1 to 3 p.m.; Clow community center, October 27 from 3 to 5 p.m.; Hopewell school cafeteria at Hope, October 27 from 2 to 5 p.m. Alaska marijuana cage under study Rummage The I,eo Club, a youth civic club sponsored by the Hope Lions Club, will have a rummage sale Saturday, from 1 to 5 p.m. The sale will be held at the former location of Walker's Used Furniture between American Jeans and Greening- Ellis on Main Street. Hope Lions are urged to lend their support by contributing clothing, household items, jewelry, toys and other salable items. These should be taken to the sale location between the hours of 9 a.m. and 12 noon the day of the sale. This is the initial fund-raising project for the group which v. as organized to promote service activitie- among the youth of the rnmrnunitv and develop the individual qualities of leadership, experience, opportunity. to meet at Waldron WALDRON, ArK. (AP) More than 500 cattlemen from Arkansas and Oklahoma are expected to arrive here Saturday to recommend ways to protest beefs The group will meet at 3:30 p.m. in the Scott County Courthouse. Cattlemen say they are getting 16 to 18 cents a pound for their cattle and plan to protest these prices. ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) — The Alaska Supreme Court has taken under advisement a case challenging the constitutionality of marijuana laws in what could become a landmark case in the United States. Lawyers for defendant Irwin Ravin, an Anchorage attorney, argued Wednesday that 30,000 Alaskans have used or possessed marijuana at least once. The lawyers also cited statistics from the 1973 National Commission on Marijuana and Drug Abuse which determined that almost 26 million Americans have tried marijuana at least once. Ravin was arrested on a marijuana possession charge after being searched by police when he refused to sign a traffic ticket in December 1972. I^st November, U.S. District Court Judge Dorothy Tyner denied a motion to dismiss Ravin's case on grounds of unconstitutionality. A Superior Court upheld Tyner's decision. Hoiiduran cabinet resigns SAN PEDRO SULA, Honduras (AP) — Reliable sources today said the Honduran cabinet has submitted resignations to President Oswaldo Lopez Arellano following charges the government mishandled relief efforts after Hurricane Fifi. There was no immediate confirmation of the reports from the capital, Tegucigalpa. Gen. Lopez Arellano has been in power for eight years and has never before dismissed his close associates. The sources here said Foreign Minister Cessar Batres was first to submit his resignation, followed by the ministers of economy, finance, labor and economic planning. Foreign relief specialists have charged that Lopez Arellano's military regime failed to adequately distribute relief supplies sent to Honduras for victims of the hurricane that ravaged Honduras' northeastern coast last month. As many as 10,000 were reported killed, and SO per cent of the country's productive capacity was destroyed by the storm and its aftermath. In Ravin's appeal, the state Supreme Court will consider these questions: —Does restriction of marijuana use in private violate U.S. and state constitutional guarantees of liberty? —Do the restrictions violate an individual's right to privacy? —Is it irrational to classify marijuana with other, more dangerous drugs? —Does the legality of alcohol and the illegality of marijuana deny those who wish to smoke marijuana due process of law? Ravin's lawyers say the burden of proof lies with the government to show there is a "compelling public interest" in prohibiting use of the drug. Arguing for the state, Steve Dunning, an assistant district attorney, described privacy as probably the "most amorphous of all rights ... this is a right which conceivably could swallow an enormous area of legislative power. "I am not conceding this court must be convinced by the evidence," Dunning said. "If the quantum evidence (for legalization) is sufficient, I think the court should defer to the legislature." The state high court has six months to render a decision on the challenge. A man is rich according to what he is, hot according to what he has.—Apples of Gold CALENDER OF EVENT The western Region Holy ConvacaUori of the Supreme Council of the House of Jacob was held Friday, Saturday and Sunday, September 27, 28 and 29, in Casa Grande, Arizona with delegates attending from all portions of the region including Arkansas, Arizona, California and Texas and a Host of delegates from Eastern and Mid-Western Convacation attending. Among the Dignitaries of this Religious Body attending the third and final Convocation for 1974 was the Supreme Bishop and Leader, The Honorable Father W. B. Scott. The Pastors and congregations of Nashville and Hope, Arkansas and Houston and Dallas, Texas are preparing for their District meet to be held in Hope, Arkansas, Sunday, October 20, 1974. Service will begin at 11:00 a.m., 3:00 p.m., and 8:00 p.m. the public is cordially invited to attend. Bishop C. S. Hopper is District Overseer, Advance Presiding Elder William H. terrell, Sr. is the Host Pastor and Sub Overseer of Arkansas, Sr. Mtr. J. J. Ware is Pastoress at Nashville, Arkansas, Presiding Elder C. Qiuza Ames is Pastor at Dallas and Sub Overseer of Texas and Elder Joseph Heard is Pastor at Houston, Texas. OBITUARIES Funeral services for Mrs. Lizzie Scroggins, who passed away in a Texarkana Hospital, October 13,1974, will be held at Church of God In Christ, Nashville, Arkansas, Saturday, October 19 at 3 p.m. Funeral service for Mr. Neal Coleman who passed away in a Jackson policy (Continued from Front Page) A resolution adopted Wednesday by the association said the . 'nation's natural gas shortage • this winter may approximate 800 billion cubic feet and that the situation dictates a need for the deregulation of wellhead prices of gas entering interstate commerce. "The wellhead price of natural gas is a key factor in the decision to drill for new reserves," the resolution said. "It is the American consumer who is the ultimate loser when federal price controls cause shortages of natural gas." The association also called for retention of oil's 22 per cent depletion tax allowance and the elimination of price controls on crude oil and petroleum products. The Texans charged that some members of Congress and of the Ford administration are attempting to divide the industry by offering political alternatives to the tax allowance. The House Ways and Means Committee has proposed that the allowance mat was cut from 27V& per cent to 22 per cent in 1969 be phased out over a three-year period. "Phasing out of the percentage depletion provision in federal income tax laws will stifle the activities of all producers," the resolution said. It added that the industry's position has been weakened by reports of offers of such political alternatives as tying aboli- Prescott Hospital, Oct. 14, will be held Saturday, October ift f 1974, at 1:00 p.m. at the Mt. Pleaseant C.M.E. Church, Hope, Arkansas. Burial is in Mt. Pleasant Cemetery. Funeral services for Mrs. Catherine Newton, who passed away in a Little Rock hospital October 14, 1974 will be held Sunday, October 20, at 3 p.m. at the Church of God in Toilette, Arkansas. Burial is in Crofton Cemeterv. Letters ToTtoldHor This is your newspaper. Write to it. Address letters to: Editor The Star, P.O. Box 648, Hope, Ark. 71801. All letters must be signed, with address so you are identified to the newspaper staff, but if the character of the letter permits we will allow use of a pen-name . the publication, in which case you should add "Citizen," or some other work below your real name and address. Pen-names are permitted when a letter deals only with issues. Direct attacks upon public officials, however, must bear the writer's name for publication. —Henry Haynes photo with star camera John Henley talks to Kiwanians Chamber pair discuss State promotion plan tion to removal of price con- Attornev general trols and attem P tul g to permit » O *** the allowance for some see- rules on G&F duck donations LITTLE ROCK (AP) — The Game and Fish Commission has the constitutional authority to donate money to Ducks Unlimited, a private organization, the attorney general's office said Wednesday. Asst. Atty. Gen. Michael G. Epley said the commission's constitutional authority gave it broad discretion in determining how wildlife should be served. pre- State Rep. Henry Wilkins HI of Pine Bluff had asked whether the commission had the authority to donate $12,000 to improve breeding grounds in Canada and waterfowl. The commission had aproved the donation in its August meeting. the allowance for some segments of the industry while denying it to others. All members of the Texas petroleum industry were urged to remain united on a policy of maintaining the current percentage depletion rate. Natural gas, crude oil, and petroleum products currently are the only commodities subject to federal price controls. The resolution said the $5.25 per barrel freeze on oil from old wells, or about two-thirds of the state's crude production, is forcing Texas to subsidize the energy needs of much of the nation. The oilmen also called for enactment of a Texas unitization statute and rejection of any proposal to enact a state petroleum products manufacturing tax. Operating all interests in an oil or gas field as a single unit currently is permissible in Texas but is not compulsory. CONSTITUTIONAL CHANGES Editor the Star: I certainly hope that the people of Arkansas will have more foresight than to vote an amendment to our constitution that will allow an increase in the rate of interest that we can be charged by our lending institutions. The rate of 10 per cent that we presently pay is enough. Please let us not fan the fires of inflation even more. We must hold the line. Secondly, there are other amendments to our constitution proposed, such as^ allowing certain elected officials to draw a larger salary than the present $5,000.00 annually now allowed by our present constitution. I will admit that they do need a larger salary in many cases. However, why.should we do ; things in a piece meal way. There' are' many other areas where our old outdated constitution is not serving the best interest of the taxpayer of Arkansas. We desperately need an updated, more responsive form of county government. Again, a piecemeal amendment won't do the job properly. It is almost imperative that our whole system of personal and property tax laws be revised. They are presently serving the special interests groups much more than the average citizen of Arkansas. It is just not fair. Sir, it is my belief that we, the people of Arkansas, will be much better off if we pull out the new constitution that was proposed by a recent constitutional convention and let those who would amend the old one, go to work on selling it to the people, for the benefit of all, rather than promote special interest amendments. Sincerely yours, EDWIN L. HOLSTEAD Sept. 14, 1974 Kiwanian Bill Butler, president; and John Henley, sectary-manager of the Hope Hempstead County Chamber of Commerce appeared before the Kiwanis Club at their Tuesday meeting at Town and Country Restaurant. They were introduced by Roy Taylor, program chairman for October. Butler and Henley recently attended a meeting in Little Rock where a program orP promotion was instituted ex- trolling the virtues of Arkansas living. The program titled, "Stand up for YOUR Arkansas" is not complete at this time but much work has gone into it. If enouch Arkansas people get behind this program, it certainly cannot hurt the state and could go a long way toward making Arkansas a better place in which to live and do business. It is a program that urges Arkansans to be proud of themselves and what they have, to stand up for Arkansas, and to appreciate the state. No economy is more diversified than Arkansas'. The various forms of agri-business, the industrial and manufacturing expansions, the retail business community, and the availability of willing workers to man the various enterprises are unmatched in this country of ours. Butler stated that tne Chamber of Commerce, in December of 1973, was in dire financial straits, or broke, if you please. But due to some hard work by the members of the board of directors, dedicated service by the office personnel, a revised schedule of membership fees, and a willingness on the part of industry and business to cooperate in joining the C of C, the organization is now solvent, is not in debt, and is a going concern. Guests at Tuesday's meeting were Dennis Ramsey and Key Clubbers, Tom Flores and Tim Boyd. 1 - . '.-•(' i ,v '-.1 .\ / : .. Surprise Island Kovachi, a submarine volcano in the British Solomon Islands of the South Pacific, was first observed in eruption by an airline pilot in October, 1969. What began as a bubbling discoloration of sea water eventually turned into a new island. HOW IONG HAVE YOU HAD A HEARING LOSS! Icoasf/co/i' CAN MAKE YOU AWARE OP SOUND AGAIN. See A. L. Burns, Jr. CurtUlud Hearing Aid Audiologist Thursday, October 24 - 1 to At Village Rexall Drug For guaranteed freth Hearing Aid Batteries — Vi VILLAGE REXALL DRUG in Hope, Arkansas ACOUSTKON HEARING AIDS 214 West 3rd Street Texarkana, Texas DON QUIXOTE RESTAURANT Featuring new Buffet Styling at Holiday Inn THURSDAY NIGHT Family Night Buffet Special child's plate free for children under 12 when accompanied by an adult $ 1.98 FRIDAY NIGHT BUFFET All You Can Eat! Catfish, cole slaw, trench fries & delicious homemade hush puppies $ 3.25 SUNDAY LUNCHEON BUFFET Choice from 3 meats, vegetables. Homemade rolls, salad bar *2.95 Beginning October 15, - Tuesday Nights - we have another surprise for you! TUESDAY NIGHT; MEXICAN FOOD BUFFET-ALL YOU CAN EAT ! ! *2.65 Prepared especially for you by Mrs. Flores 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 11 ajn. - 2 pjn. and 5:30p.m. - 8:30pjn. Sunday 11:00 a-m. to 2:00pjn. only

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