Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 21, 1974 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, October 21, 1974
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Page 5
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Monday, October 21, W4 HOPE (ARK.} STAR Page rive Cold air creeps east of Mississippi River used in teresf work By The Associate Prt*s Unseasonably edld air chUled many parts of the country east of the Mississippi ftivef early today, with temperatures re* ported near of below freezing from New England to the northern half of South Carolina. in the Midwest, temperatures dipped into the teens in southern Michigan and northern Indiana. Despite the cold, there was little precipitation in most parts of the nations n The exceptions were reports of an inch of snow in North MARINE PVT. WILLIE J. WYATT, son of Mr. Eddie Wyatt of Route 1, Fulton, graduated from recruit training at the Marine Corps Recruit Depot,, San Diego. MARINE PVT. JOE D. OSBORNE JR., son of Mr. and Mrs. J.D. Osborne of Buckner, Ark., graduated from recruit training at the Marine Corps Recruit Depot, San Diego. PVT. JERRY JOE JACKSON, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jackson of Hope, has successfully completed eight weeks of basic training at the U.S. Army training center at Ft. Polk, La. Jackson enlisted for three years for 2nd Armored Division at Ft. Hood Texas as a supply-clerk. FELD COMPANY NAMED RESIDENT NEW YORK (AP) - The Eliot FeJd Ballet, which presented a successful premiere season at the Public Theater in the spring, has been named tne resident dance company of the New York Shakespeare Festival. . It will have a four-week winter season, to feature Glen Tetley's return to New York to stage "Embrace Tiger and Return to Mountain," which was choreographed for the Ballet Rambert in 1969. The winter season will be sometime during November or December. In January the company will go on a three-week tour with the Indianapolis Symphony. Central Nevada, scattered fain showers from Idaho into the western regions of Montana and Wyoming, and the northern sections of Utah. Light snow also left traces of moisture over the western portion of New York State and Pennsylvania. Clouds overhung South Texas, northern Michigan and spots along the eastern Ohio Valley through the central Appalachians. V The weather was cool and fair over the rest of the country. Temperatures were in the 50s over much of the plains to the Central Gulf Coast and in the 40s to low 60s west of the. Rockies. Readings in early morning ranged from 17 degrees at Toledo, Ohio to 78 Phoenix, Ariz., and Needles, Calif. Conditions elsewhere: Anchorage 26 cloudy, Atlanta 47 clear, Boston 31 clear, Buffalo 28 clear, Chicago 30 clear, Cincinnati 27 clear, Cleveland 36 cloudy, Dallas 64 clear, Denver 57 clear, Detroit 20 clear, Honolulu 77 clear, Indianapolis 26 clear, Kansas City 48 clear, Los Angeles 62 cloudy, Louisville 32 clear, Miami 75 clear, Mirt- neapolis-St. Paul 33 clear, Nashville 38 clear, New York 34 clear, Philadelphia 31 clear, Phoenix 78 cloudy, Pittsburgh 36 cloudy, St. Louis 34 clear, San Francisco 52 clear, Seattle 43 clear, Washington 35 clear." Jock Benny hospitalized LOS ANGELES (AP) — Comedian Jack Benny was in good condition today at Cedars of Lebanon Hospital after becoming ill in Texas, hospital authorities report. The 80-year-old Benny was admitted to the hospital as a precautionary measure Sunday afternoon, a hospital spokesman said. Hospital officials said there was no word on when Benny Many governors, they*re limited in MIKE MALBON, of DeQueen, flies Wey«rhaeuser's Bell G4A helicopter, the first helicopter purchased by the company in 1968. The helicopter is used in various forestry operations such as fire fighting, aerial surveying and mapping, fertilization, and other activities. Ford told he sounds like Truman By FRANK CORMIER Associated Press Writer: Washington (AP) —President Ford has been told by close associates that he sounds like a Harry S. Truman on the campaign trail. And if Ford hasn't given Democrats much hell yet, he's trying. Facing heavy odds in attempting to resist an erosion of Republican strength in Congress, Ford is using more strident, more Truman-like rhetoric as the campaign progresses. Apparently by design, Ford became increasingly partisan last week as he jetted into seven states on behalf of Republican candidates. The change 'in approach produced a presidential decision Saturday to abandon prepared texts and, as he put it, "talk heart-to-heart, straight-to-straight." Ford seemingly wanted to say, "straight from the shoulder," but couldn't remember the cliche soon enough-one if the perils of ,be, released., A spokes- impromptu speech-making Vi . man said he was undergoing routine tests. Earlier Sunday, the comedian left Presbyterian Hospital in Dallas and flew here by private jet. Benny had canceled a performance Saturday night in Dallas after experiencing a numbness in his hands and arms. The appearance was in a benefit for the Southwestern Medical School of the University of Texas. But without a text, Ford" tends to toughen up his language as he makes his big pitch: Elect Republicans or a Democratic veto-proof Congress of big-spending budget-busters will produce a legislative dictatorship. Here's a typical sample from a Saturday-night speech in Louisville, Ky. "Let me put it just as bluntly as I can. If you get a veto-proof Congress, boy, tighten your seatbelts. You are going right through the roof of the United States Capitol as far as the federal treasury is concerned ... The keys to the treasury will be thrown away and the money will pour out unbelievably." The results of Ford's campaigning to date have been mixed, although he told reporters Saturday, "I've really been encouraged ... I. loved,..those crowds." The President's audiences even when sizeable, often have seemed more curious than enthusiastic. And sometimes they've been small. For example: —No more than 4,000 turned out Saturday in' a Louisville hall that seats 18,000, despite a telephone blitz and local radio advertising. —Airport rallies at Lincoln, Neb., and Greensboro, N.C., drew barely 2,000 each and a fund-raising box luncheon at, Greenville, S.C., attracted but 300, who sat surrounded by liens of empty.geais. ,,,..'.:! To balance off such .(Ills- appointments, Ford can point to much bigger, noisier receptions in Sioux Falls, S.D., Indianapolis and Anderson, S.C. Voter apathy in Waterga'te's wake may be the reason why Ford has yet to attract crowds as large and enthusiastic as those that customarily welcomed other presidents in re- cenl decades. "If I don't do anything and we lose," he asserted, "Re- The young, pretty support bra that keeps its promise) NEW BRA by Playtex* At last,.. the pretty support bra that you've been waiting for. Smooth seams a natural profile under clinging fashions. Support hidden design for support and separation without bulky seams. Pretty delicate tricot windows—you'll look and feel more feminine. Playtex will replace your old bra FRE!E*when you buy a New "Support can be Beautiful" Bra. Available in: Tricot lined nylon Crepeset Cups— 34-36A, 32-40B (with Stretch Straps), 32-42C, 32-420 '.32-4200' (with Tricot Straps) $6.95* Proportioned Fiber- tilled Cups—for a Prettier Profile— 32-38A, 32-428.32-42C (with Stretch Straps). 32-420' (with Tricot Straps) $7.50 ('D, OD cups Si .00 more) •With 250 postage & handling charge See store lor details (Offer expires January 31. 1975) HOPE VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER IOC/101 Fitwr Conunu Cup F.cins Ml Lining: 100% Nflon EIMIIC F.»m« 9*ml »~< B«» N»lw. So«xJ«» 6.eluii« ol ant, .lui.c Slyla VODU , III"Cup ruuma '00% PolynM'. EKIu«i» ol otJwr «IMtic. ' publicans in the House would say, 'he didn't even try.' "At least I tried, and if the results are better than the polls say ..." By JEFFREY D. AtDRMAN Associated Press Writer Many of the nation's governors and mayors say there's little they can do about President Ford's request to enforce the nationwide 86 m.p.h. speed limit except praise it as a good idea. The governors and mayors, many of whom got telegrams a week ago ffoffl Ford asking for stricter speed limit enforcement, say their states are already doing everything possible given the manpower available. Many officials, including state and local police, say the basic problems are that the public is not convinced that energy conservation will help cut inflation and there are too many speeders for the police to handle, a nationwide Associated Press survey shows.! The survey also showed that: —With minor exceptions, the nation's governors and mayors plan no special actions on speed limit enforcement because of Ford's telegram. —Many states have upped manpower to monitor speeding violations since last winter and speeding tickets are up considerably in many states. Nearly all officials say there is no way to further increase patrols, despite Ford's request. . -Some states tfMt drtVeM speeding over the national limit but under the old state, limit less severely than those exceeding the old limits. —Many states do not stop drivers traveling above 55 m.p.h. until they approach a set speed — say, 62 m.p.h. —In scattered areas, judges are dismissing charges against people caught speeding over 55 m.p.h but under old limits; police In some areas give warnings instead of tickets to sudi speeders. • "South Dakota enforces its speed laws, and will continAw to do so," said Gov, Richard Kniep, who plans no changes in state procedures on speeding. "The basic problem with enforcement is that once a sizeable percentage of the population begins to ignore the speed limit, or any'law, it is hard to control.. "As a practical matter, if everyone on the highway is traveling 60 miles per hour, a patrolmen can hardly stop them all and can hardly be expected to selectively choose which ones to pick." "My total reaction to Mr. Ford's proposal is that he's trying to organize a high school cheerleadlng team," said St. Paul, Minn., Mayor Lawrence Coheti, He called gestions "buck-passifig." Rhode Island Gov» Philip W, Noel was one of the few offi* dais who Said he planned to fti* crease the number of troopers on Uia road. Me also said he would ask,the state police superintendent to meet with Ideal police to advise them of,,FofH's telegram,, Airline pact is accepted WASHINGTON (AP) - A tentative agreement was rcadiwKearly today to end a 98«iay strike that shut down Op* erations of National Airlines. W. J. Usery Jr., director of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service, said the tentative agreement is subject to ratification by 1,600 members • of International Association of Machinists, which struck the airline July 15, He said representatives of the union and company would meet later today to work out a back- lo-work understanding. Details of the proposed contract were not disclosed pending the ratification vote. ffft family center 600 NO. HERVEY-HOPE, ARK OPEN 9 AM-9PM MON-SAT •VfS^VSM 100% Polyester DOUBLE KNIT 58 -60" wide We've captured the colors for Fall 74 and created' ' them into the most popular textures and nubby ' ' weaves, solids and patterns. Perfect for most any outfit you wish to makel It's so easy to care for; machine washable tumble dry. First quality on full bolts. Reg. SEW AND SAVE!! YARD H_ PRINTS AND PLAINS FLANNEL 45" wide Perfect for fall and winter wearl Choose from prints or plains in 100% Cotton and Polyester/Cotton Blends. All guaranteed first quality injjseable lengths. Machine washable. i YARD 'Ktcl ECONOMY FELT 72" wide Create your own holiday decorations this yearl This felt is ideal for stockings, tree skirts, toys, or anything you wish to make. 60% Rayon and 40% Wool. Dry Clean Only. Wl LAUNDER SATIN BACK CREPE Choose from a rainbow of assorted solid colors-all reversible and 45 inches wide. 100% Celanese" Acetate makes this fabric perfect for party dresses and other garments. Hand wash. Use cool iron. 100% NYLON 72" wide 100% Nylon Net is ideal for many uses. Choose from a variety of coluis. Machine wash, warm on delicate cycle. Dry on low, use cool iron. YARD YARD YARD We Will Be Hippy To ali ftiti Momy II »w All Nat tiMnl Will) »W( PlHCiWM CONVENIENT WAYS TO BUY REMNANTS LARGE SELECTION . T.6.&Y. REVOLVACCOUHT • LAY-AWAY . 8ANKAMERICARD • CASH . MASTER CHARGE PRICES GOOD 21st THRU 24th

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