Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 17, 1974 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 17, 1974
Page 10
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F»age Ten Ford uses choicest phrases By FRANK CORMIER Associated Press Writer INDIANAPOLIS (AP) President Ford is reviving some of his choicest vice presidential catch phrases as he steps up his campaign in behalf ol Republican candidates. He is calling for the election in November of an "inflation- proof Congress" and warning against possible "legislative dictatorship" if the Democrats win big. Ford used these appeals Wednesday for the first time as President as he visited four Midwest states in his most ambitious campaign outing to date. They were a stock part of his oratorical repertoire as vice president. At a GOP fund-raising dinner here, Ford also tried out a new argument in behalf of his party's cause, urging that voters not "blindly penalize good Republican candidates for the unfortunate misdeeds of others." Urging the preservation of "a vital, competitive two-party system," ne said "that is exactly what you are not going to get if you and other responsible citizens stay home on Nov._6." As Ford traveled into Missouri, South Dakota, Nebraska and Indiana, he also laced his speeches with pledges aimed at pleasing farm state audiences. At almost every stop, Ford vowed he would oppose any embargo on exports of American foodstuffs. He acknowledged he would have to monitor the outflow of grains in particular lest the nation's reserve stocks be depleted and thus increase inflationary pressures. At Lincoln, Neb., Ford alco declared, "We are not going to let subsidized foreign dairy imports destroy .the American dairy farmers' domestic market." The president promised early meetings with representatives of livestock producers, feeders and dairymen "to find out what they recommend that their government do" to deal with their problems. While Ford was warmly received almost everywhere, he had to talk over the chants and taunts of demonstrators at Lincoln who sang out to the cadence of a bass drum "Vietnam, Wounded Knee, Nixon needs no amnesty." Ford "was happy with his crowds and his reception all day," Press Secretary Ron Nessen told reporters on the plane back to Washington. An aide on the plane figured Ford had been seen by 40,000 people Tuesday and Wednesday. "He feels he can have an effect" on the election outcome, Nessen said. HOPE (ARK.) STAtt Thursdayv flctohfif 1?, !0t4 School menu October 21-25 HONDAY Golden Crisped Franks Cowboy Beans Country Cole Slaw Cinnamon Roll Milk UESDAY Pizza W.K. Corn Tossed Salad Peanut Butter Brownie Milk WEDNESDAY Mea Loaf w-Catsup Wliipped Potatoes w-Gravy Green Beans Hot Biscuit Cookie Milk THURSDAY Fried Chicken Fiesta Rice Lima Beans Hot Roll Banana Pudding Milk FRIDAY Beef Pattie on Bun French Fries w-Catsup Lettuce, T-unato, Pickle YeU"K - !f e w-Strawherries Mi 1 '-- Hubert H. Humphrey The race is on Since Sen. Edward M. Kennedy has declared himself out of the presidential race for 1976, the field is wide open for Democratic hopefuls and growing wider. Mentioned so far as possible candidates are Sen. Walter F. Mondale of Minnesota, New York gubernatorial nominee Hugh L. Carey, Sen. Lloyd M. Bentsen Jr. of Texas, Gov. John J. Gilligan of Ohio, Mayor Kevin H. White of Boston and of course, front-runner Sen. Henry "Scoop" Jackson of Washington. Former Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey, now senator from Minnesota, has pledged his support to fellow Minnesotan Mondale and has stated he will not accept the number-two slot on the ticket. Vice-presidential choices being prominently mentioned are Gov. Reuben Askew of Florida, Rep. Morris Udall of Arizona and Gov. Daniel Walker of Illinois. INKWSI'Al'IOIt ENTKHI'HISB ASSN.) Study shows smart women more sexually aggressive Henry M. Jackson Kevin H. White Walter F. Mondale Lloyd M. Bentsen Jr. Hugh L. Carey John J. Gilligan Airline,,s t cutbackon overseas cp^etition By TONY BAKER Associated Press Writer NEW YORK (AP) — Pan American Airways and Trans World Airlines, long-time arch- rivals in international jet travel, have agreed to stop competing on several major international routes. The plan to boost profits by reducing the number of empty seats on their routes still requires the approval of the boards of both airlines and of 2 DAYS ONLY FRI. OCT 18th SAT. OCT. 19th 9:OOAM-5:30PM the Civil Aeronautics Board which will receive papers by next week, the airlines said Wednesday. "We hope it will be handled on an expedited basis," said TWA Chairman Charles C. Tillinghast, Jr. But he and Pan Am's Chariman William T. Seawall estimated that Feb. 1, 1975, is the earliest the plan could take effect. By the swap agreement, TWA would suspend all service to RED TAG SALE Germany and on its round-the- world route From Tel Aviv to Guam, including service to Bombayn Taipei, Ofinawa, Hong Kong and Bangkok. Except for its mid-Atlantic route from Miami to Rome, Pan Am would stop all service to Portugal, Spain, Casablanca and France, including the company's historic New York to Paris route, Pan Am's first transatlantic route charted by Charles A. Lindberg in 1939. 2 DAYS ONLY FRLOCT. 18th SAT. OCT 19th 9:OOAM-5:30PM SYRACUSE, N.Y. - Women with high IQs are often more sexually aggressive and less sexually inhibited than women of average intelligence, a Syracuse clinical psychologist reports after a 10-year study of sexuality of highly intelligent women. Disputing humorist Dorothy Parker's oft-quoted, "Men seldom make passes at girls who wear glasses," Dr. Manfred F. DeMartino said in a recent interview: "Men have been looking in the wrong direction for a long time. They should be making passes at girls who wear glasses. If anything, women of high intelligence are not only as sexy as those of average intelligence, but they are somewhat more so." DeMartino, 45, who is also professor of psychology at Onondaga Community College, said many men believe that intelligence in women is incompatible with sexuality, and many women respond negatively to that belief. "But I would hope as a result of these findings that women would no longer find their intelligence a detriment in love-sex relationships. They shouldn't feel they have to hide their intelligence. The problem lies with men, in making them aware of the fact that intelligence and sexual responsiveness do go together." DeMartino said intelligent women "tend to have feelings of high self esteem, they seem to be more adventurous, more experimental and even more innovative in their sexual relationships. They also tend to be very well informed on matters pertaining to sex." He said the study showed that intelligent women are most sexually active between the ages of 20 and 29, and most of them characterize their sex drives as stronger than average. DeMartino's study was based on questionnaires fille'd out anonymously by 327 women aged 16 to 61. The women, most of'them 'in' the "genius 'fang'e,' were primarily from the United States, but some were from Australia, Canada* England, Italy* The Netherlands, Hong Kong, New Guinea and Switzerland. The results of DeMartino's study are presented in a book, "Sex and the Intelligent Wom- fabrifie FABRIC CENTERS Naturalizer, Connie, Personality LADIES SHOES UP TO 50% OFF Nunn Bush, Jarmaii, Cushion Flex MENS SHOES UP TO 50% OFF IN LATER >-v->!"'0 (AP) — Notice on a church Bulletin board: "Work for the lard. The pay is no,. mucti but the retirement plan is out of this world." Poll Parrot-Story Book CHILDRENS SHOES UP TO 50% an DeMartino said he does not plan a similar study of sexual* ity ofintelligent men. "You can't get them to tell the truth, and they all consider themselves experts from the age of 14, anyway," Firemen, policemen push for higher pay By The Associated Press El Dorado firemen and po- licemetv~say they will begin picketing their city hall Friday for higher pay. They told the El Dorado City Council Wednesday, night that they wanted across-the-board $100 monthly pay raises and $10 monthly clothing allowances. The council had voted last week to give the firemen and policemen $50 pay raises as well as the requested clothing allowances. The council offered Wednesday night to give the firemen and policemen $70 monthly pay raises in addition to the clothing allowances, but pay committees representing the men rejected the offer. Both the firemen and the po- licemen have refused to comment when asked if a strike or work slowdown is planned. At Russellville, Mayor Mike Hickey told policemen Wednesday that this year's budget would not allow the city to give policemen a raise before Jan. 1. The Police Department had petitioned the City Council Oct. 10 for 40 per cent across-the- board pay raises by Nov. 1 and a cost-of-living increase by Jan. 1. The policemen also want an educational incentive plan set up by the first of the year. Ken Holt, a RussellviUe policeman and elected spokesman for the policemen, said police had agreed to wait until Jan. 1 since there wasn't any money available. Senate okays RR bill WASHINGTON (AP) - A bill authorizing the government to put $?;i" billion into the financially troubled railroad retirement system has been enacted into law by Congress over President Ford's veto. The Senate voted 72-1 Wednesday to approve the bill, marking the first tune Congress rejected a veto from Ford. The House voted 360-12 Tuesday to override. Both votes were far more than the necessary two-thirds. The new law will restructure the railroad retirement system and pump $285 million in federal money into it annually for the next 25 years. Ford criticized the bill as too expensive and said Congress should come up with a plan that puts less of a burden on taxpayers. However, Congress decided that a vote to sustain the veto Would be politically dangerous since the alternative to a federal subsidy would be a substantial reduction in pensions now being received. There are about 2 million retired rail workers anoT survivors now receiving -pension checks. The 600,000 workers currently on railroad payrolls also are covered by the system. Alaska, with a land area of jtj largest state in the union and is almost the size of Mongolia. our specials are Inflation-Fighters >inATK LACES OFF All Styles WESTERN BOOTS 10% OFF MARTIN'S VILLAGE SHOE STORE VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER "PARKING IS NO PROBLEM" SIMPLICITY 6497 ••••••• FASHION VELOUR Machine-washable blend of nylon and triacetate. 45" wide. Many colors. POLYESTER INTERFACING 25" wide FOR CORDUROY MACHINE WASHABLE 100% COTTON 45" WIDE- MANY COLORS REG. $122 • yd fabrifie HOPE VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER SATISFACTION GUARANTEED

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