Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 21, 1974 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, October 21, 1974
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Page 2
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Page two HOPE (ARK.) SfAR Monday, October 21, 19t4 b F tl V t C G li si n< bl 96 fii th a M fo y° of al fif No rain is expected until middle of week By The Associated Press No rain is expected in Ar* kansas until the middle of the week. The National Weather Service forecast calls for fair skies and mild temperatures today and tonight. Partly cloudy skies and warmer temperatures are expected Tuesday* The extended outlook calls for inrnpasing cloudiness over Hope Star Monday, October 21, 1974 Vol. 7ft-Nn. 7 Star of Hope 1811; Presc 1*2? 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 7773431. Secood<Uu> pottage paid at Hope Ark. By STAR PUBLISHING CO. Alex H. Wathbora, President and Editor (In memoriam: Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor. 19291972). Editorial — Dorothy Winchel City Editor Mrs. Annette Rogers Women's News Editor Food, Fashions, Societ; Roger Head Photo-Featurts 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 Lewalkn, 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. as well as all AP news dispatches. 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, ffl. 60601; 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 4Sc Per Calendar Month 81.96 Per Year .Office only $23.40 By mail in Hempst^ad, Nevada, Lafayette, Howard, Pike and dark Counties- One Month $1.30 Three Months 83.15 Six Months £.75 One Year (11.00 All other Mail in Arkansas One Month $1.70 Tfcpje Months $3.90 Su 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 Mine Months $7.75 the western portion of the state late Tuesday with a chance of rain over the state Wednesday and Thursday. The Weather Service said a large area of high pressure centered over Indiana dominated the weather of the east- em two thirds of the U.S. this morning. The high is expected to move southeast and be situated over South Carolina Tuesday. The clockwise circulation around the high will bring a southerly flow of warmer air over Arkansas Tuesday. The next weather maker is an area of low pressure which is expected to move toward Arkansas during the next two days. Highs today should be in the upper 60s to low 70s with highs Tuesday in the mid 70s. I/ws tonight should be in the upper 40s to low 50s. Overnight lows include Little Rock 41, Pine Bluff 41, El Dorado 44. Texarkana 47, Fort Smith 45, Fayetteville 41, Harrison 39, Jonesboro 35, Memphis 37, Calico Rock 33 and Gilbert 31. No rainfall was reported in the stale during the 24-hour period ended at 7 a.m. Experiment station report: 24 hours ending 7 a.m. Saturday, high 84, low 48; 24 hours ending 7 a.m. Sunday,"high 70, low 38; 24 hours ending 7 ajn. Monday, high 73, low 39. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS HI LO PRC Otlk 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 Helena Honolulu Houston Ind'apolis Jacks'ville Juneau Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Ijouisville Marquette Memphis Miami Milwaukee Mpls-St.P. New Orleans New York Okla. City Omaha Orlando Philad'phia Phoenix Pittsburgh P'tland Ode. P'tland Me. Rapid City Reno Richmond St. Louis Salt Lake San Diego San Fran Seattle Spokane Tampa Washington clr cdy cdy cdy clr clr clr cdy .23 cdy clr .01 rn cdy .02 clr clr clr 46 24 clr 41 35 .Ul cir clr clr clr cdy 37 25 73 50 72 52 32 26 59 28 67 38 69 40 66 48 66 39 40 30 80 65 37 28 44 23 59 32 42 35 78 41 54 38 43 17 43 32 25 0 74 57 67 44 86 72 76 60 48 24 72 45 43 40 58 43 89 64 71 41 71 63 49 29 33 29 69 37 78 73 43 27 47 32 75 51 44 32 74 47 62 43 78 57 48 30 94 72 43 32 61 39 40 28 77 47 79 24 52 27 53 33 80 53 70 63 68 55 59 41 58 27 80 60 cdy cdy .07 rn clr cdy clr cdy .10 rn clr clr clr cdy cdy clr clr clr clr clr cdy clr clr clr clr clr cdy cdy .15 clr clr cdy clr clr corn cdy clr .40 clr clr clr 50 30 clr This is Business Women's week BeBee Church group plans drug education program • g -*^ ' . .-. . • L • ' • .«.**- L tA <if4Jk MAYOR SAM STRONG signs a proclamation designating this week as National Business Women's week, while Margaret Park, president of the Business and Professional Women's ; Club; and Pat Harris, chairman of the National Business Womeii's week, looks on. The B&PW club is planning a coffee Thursday as a climax to the week's activities. Pageant on TV Baptist women meet here October 29-30 The annual Southwest District Meeting of Baptist Woman's Missionary Union will be held at First Baptist Church of Hope in evening session on Tuesday, Oct. 29, and all day Wednesday, Oct. 30. Mrs. Barry Wilson is the local WMU Director and Rev. G. W. Trussell is pastor. Mrs. John D. Floyd, Southern Baptist missionary stationed in Manila, Philippines, will be a featured speaker at morning and evening sessions. Prior to her husband's appointment in 1971 as director of Church Growth Development of the Philippines Baptist ..Mission v . Mrs. Floyd served with him in .nigan City area for six years. The former Helen Nutt of Mineral Springs, Mrs. Floyd attended Ouachita Baptist College (now University) and Texas Wesleyan College, Fort Worth. The Floyds are living in Little Rock during their one- year furlough. In addition to speaking at the 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. sessions, at night Mrs. Floyd will show slides of life in the Philippines for visitors not involved in conferences. Also on the morning program will be Miss Nancy Cooper who is retiring after serving 26 years as executive secretary and treasurer of Arkansas Woman's Missionary Union. The afternoon session and a brief period at night will be devoted to conferences for leaders of age-level missions organizations. Groupings and leaders will be WMU officers, Miss Cooper; Baptist Women and Baptist Young Women officers, Mrs. .Boyd Margason, Mountain Home; Acteens leaders, Miss Betty Jo Lacy, Little Rock; Girls in Action, Miss Julia Ketner, Little Rock; Mission Friends, Mrs. Ervin Keathley, Little Rock. Mrs. George Tharel of Fayetteville will lead a conference for Baptist Women members. Mrs. Tharel, president of Arkansas Woman's Missionary Union will preside. LITTLE ROCK (AP)'—Hosts to the nationally televised Miss Teen-Age America Pageant Nov. 30 will be television performers Ken Berry and"Sally Field. Berry formerly played on the "Mayberry, RFD," television series. Miss Field has starred in several television series, including "The Flying Nun." The pageant is sponsored by the Little Rock Fallfest Association. Coordinators of the Youth Development Program at BeBee CME ChurcJi have sent out letters to parents of church members and to the community urging them to register their children in a drug education program. The letters read as follows: "Dear Parent: In less than five years it is highly possible that 80 per cent of our children will be drug addicts. More than likely, one of these will be yours. "Why??? Some section of our city is presently filled with drug pushers. The drug industry, as any other industry, must constantly concern itself with (he question of expansion in order to ensure its existence. When one specifically speaks about drugs, this means that more drug addicts must be created. Young innocent children have become victims of such an expansion in all of the larger cities. Therefore, we predict that in less than five years, the drug industry will be well in small cities or towns like our own, and that 80 per cent of our children will become drug addicts. "In clearer terms, it is highly possible that out of the first ten children closest to you (starting with -your own), eight will become drug addicts in less than five years, if we do not move more now to stop the spread of drugs. -.- x •-. "Question: How can^vyestop this evil process? "Answer: By steering our children through his or her danger years (childhood and adolescence). "Question: What does the Youth Development Program propose as a way to do this? "Aftswer; It proposes four basic plans: . . ... I. "Supplement to Education. A. To develop the child's mind and overall maturity to a pbint where he or she will be more reliable when faced with a decision to say yes or no to a pusher. It. Supplement to Family Life. A. By relating to the children through a big brother or big sister program. III. Cultural Supplement. A. Where we will endeavor to emphasize some of the more positive aspects of our own culture. IV'. Recreational Supplement. A. To develop and sustain the body through programs which will be both entertaining and meaningful. "All you need to do is bring your children to the .main sanctuary of the church and register them with Mrs* P. Gant's choir any Monday evening between 6 and 7 pjn. Non'tnembers of the church are invited to become a part«this program. In addition to this, the Sunday evening Rap Session or meeting will meet at ipJh.--.We urge your attendance here because the success of this program depends upon full participation arid hard work on the part of all (Registration will go on at this time also). "The next service will be Sunday at which time more information can be gathered." Youth Development Coordinators Mrs* Patrice Gant Mrs. Terri Bostic Miss Carol Williams Dr. William C. Gant (pastor) AM Around Town .By The Star Staff. The Four States Horse Show Association will hold its annual roundup horse show on Oct. 26,at the Western Sports Inc. indoor arena at Dekalb, Texas. Beginning at 12 noon, the show will have halter, cutting, roping, pleasure, reining, barrels, poles, keyhole, straightaway barrels, and speed race. A jackpot team roping, starting approximately 7 p.m., will be held at the close of the show. Trophies will be presented thru sixth place. Procees from this show will be used to purchase the association's year end awards. Navy Yeoman Second Class Mark D. Rhodes, son of Mr-, and Mrs. O.D. Rhodes of 612 W. College St., Nashville, Ark., reported for duty at the Commander Training Command Headquarters, U.S. Pacific Fleet, San Diego. A 1969. graduate of Nashville High School, Rhodes joined the Navy in December 1970. O.F. Lloyd brought some sweet potatoes by the Star office which were so wound together it looked as if there were six or eight instead of just two. Obituaries fighting (Continued from Front Page) racial violence since classes began Sept. 12. Four Boston high school school students and a school official planned to leave today for a visit to Charlotte. N.C., where busing has been used for five years to implement court-ordered integration. ,In weekend developments: —Twenty members of the Harvard Law School faculty made public a letter to Ford asking him to "reconsider the implications and consequences" of his statement disagreeing with the court's order. —About 450 National Guardsmen replaced a similar number of Guardsmen who were put on standby alert in the Boston area by the governor last week. —President Ford said the presence of the Guard "apparently eased the situation." MRS. JUNE OLEA Mrs. June Olea, 50, of Blevins died Sunday in a local hospital after an illness of several months. Surviving are her husband, Gordon Olea; two daughters, Miss Virginia Hiscott and Genevieve Olea, all of Blevins; two sons, Richie Hiscott of Blevins and Bill Hiscott of Tucson, Ariz.; and one grandson. Funeral arrangements are incomplete and will be announced later by Herndon Funeral Home. MRS. ROSA CRANK Funeral services were held at 2p.m. Monday (today) for Mrs. Rosa Bowden Crank, 71, who died Friday in a local hospital after a short illness. Rev. Morris Steele officiated at the service which was held in Oakcrest Funeral Chapel. Burial was in Memory Gardens Cemetery. Mrs. Crank was a lifelong resident of Hope and Hempstead County, a member of the First United Methodist Church, and a member of the Iris Garden Club. Survivors include her husband, Floyd Crank, Hope; three sons, Kenneth Crank of Warren, Mich., Jack Crank of New Zealand, and Darrell Crank of Los Fresno, Tex.; three sisters, Mrs. L. M. Fambro of Harlinger, Tex. : , Mrs. M. T. Burns of Plainview, Tex., and Mrs. Laura Betts of Hope; and several grandchildren. MRS. BETTY G. JOHNSON Funeral services were held at 3 p.m. Sunday in Herndon Funeral Home Chapel for Mrs. Betty G. Johnson, 87, who died Saturday at her home in Magnolia. She was a longtime resident of Hope and a member of the Central Baptist Church in Magnolia. Officiating minister was Rev. R. 0. Stark and burial was in Rose Hill Cemetery under the direction of Herndon Funeral Home. Surviving are a son, Beverly Johnson, Magnolia; two grandchildren; two brothers, Liege Martin, Prescott and Henry Martin, Texarkana. JOHN E. LEE Graveside services were held Sunday at 2 p.m. under the direction of Herndon Funeral Home, at Pleasant Grove Cemetery near Newhope, Ark. for John Edward Lee who was killed Friday night in a car accident 10 miles south of Hope. Survivors are two sons, Prentice Lee of Midland, Tex., and John Selmer Lee of Fairview, Okla.; a brother, Bob Lee of Bums, La.; three sisters, Mrs. Roette Peice, and Mrs. Nora Cooper, both of Magnolia, and Mrs. Annie Fulton of Port Barrow, La. Welfare error rate is down WASHINGTON (AP) Health, Education and Welfare Secretary Caspar Weinberger said Saturday that the Arkansas error rate in awarding welfare aid to families with dependent children is down to 0.3 per cent. He said that results from closer checking of the eligibility of welfare recipients. The checking found that 2.5 per cent of the participants in the Arkansas program were ineligible, he said. The checking process also showed errors in the amounts of payments being made. And you're off and cooking with a century of quality in front of you. Save money on Roper's ranges within your range, like these models, all available in avacado, goldtone, coppertone and white. *1»M... 30-inch Charmette double- oven gas range with continuous-cleaning ovens • Florentine 'pattern black glass doors • Eye level oven • Tri-dimensional control center • Oven interior lights • Cook reminder clock/ 4-hour timer • Full width handles • Florescent light • Retail Price $464 95. Less Trade-In 556.00. Sale Price: $409.95. on your monthly gas bill.* Includes 3% sales tax. Slightly higher where municipal taxes apply. 4... 36-inch gas range with continuous-cleaning oven • Deluxe sculptured high-line back panel • Florescent light • Digital clock/timer • Cook and keep waim oven controls • Florentine pattern oven window • • 24-inch deep design oven. Retail Price S369.95. Less Trade-In S50.00. Sale Price: $319.95. JTOO Mm on your mm monthly gas bill.* Includes 3% sales tax. Slightly higher where municipal taxes apply. *1M4... 30-inch gas range with continuous-cleaning oven • Cook reminder clock/4-hour timer • Florescent light • DeLuxe sculptured high-line back panel • Florentine pattern oven window • Oven interior light • Regular Price $304.95. Less Trade-In $45.00. Sale Price: $259.95. on your monthly gas bill.* Includes 3% sales tax. Slightly higher where municipal taxes apply. *1324 ... 30-inch gas range • Sculptured high-line back panel • Cook reminder clock/4 hour tinner • Oven interior light • Florentine pattern oven window. Retail Price $259.95. Less Trade-In $40.00. Sale Price $219.95. on your monthly gas bill.* Includes 3% sales tax. Slightly higher where municipal taxes apply. *U) MOT!M-C«!. Appi.a.K t - Puiduw Plan-Annual PeicenUac Rate ol 10 00%-losu.ed 19.00* Ail models also feature top front controls, appliance outlet, unitized cooktop (lifts up/off), color- coordinated integral drip bowls, removable oven door. And roll-out broiler. Round up a Roper Range at one of the*e dealers: COLLIER FURN. & APPLIANCE YORK FURNITURE CO. ARKANSAS LOUISIANA GAS CO. 121W. 2ND HOW. 2ND 7774738 777-2621 7774776

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