Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 24, 1974 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 24, 1974
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Page 10
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Page Ten HOPE (ARK.) STAR Thursday, October 24, 1974 SCHOOL . Bobo the Magician entertained all students Friday. Also, Clyde Davis made individual student pictures at the school Thursday. ; Two Henderson State College student teachers are at Beryl Henry: Miss Betty Lowe with Mrs. Than a Schoen and Miss Elizabeth Johnson with Mrs. Deanna Haynie. "The Meaning of Freedom" was the subject of guest speaker, Mr. Royce L. Eaves, special education teacher. He spoke to fifth grade social studies classes which have been studying the formation of the United States. Mr. Eaves retired as Lt. Col. after having served the U.S. Army in Panama (Director of Instruction at College of the Americas), Japan during the occupation, and Belgium in World War II. The watercolor exhibit, including scenes of Washington, Arkansas, at Red River Vo- Tech was viewed by members of the fifth grade classes and Mr. Eaves' special ed classes this week. , , . . PAISLEY SCHOOL Open House is scheduled for Tuesday night (October 22) from 7-8:30 p.m. Parents may visit the classrooms and browse around at their leisure. Mrs. Doris Anderson, a local artist from Fulton and a senior aide, will have her art work on exhibit for this occasion. YERGER JR. HIGH Shasme Hicks was elected president of the Student Council recently. Other officers are Everlean Porter, vice president; Alan Moore, secretary; Karen Townsend, associate secretary; and Kristi Kellam, treasurer. Eighth grade representatives are Gloria Beard, Keith Bennett, David Carter, John Ford, Greg Key, Jackie McCoy, Regina Renshaw, Sydnee Sinyard, Susan Tolleson, Stacy Walton. Seventh grade representatives are Sandra Frierson, Scott Hughes, Jeannette Johnson, Lisa May, Lana Parks, Lisa Redlich, Jane Routon, Houston Smith, Paula Slaughter, Sydnee Tye. The student council Fifties Day on October 16 brought out some interesting costumes. David Smith and David Carter looked as if they belonged "way back there." Mr. G. Cook is the Student Council sponsor. First edition of the Yerger Yak was distributed October 18. Bill Smith and Jane Routon are co-editors. Reporters are the Students of YJHS. Faculty sponsors are Mrs. Dunn and Mrs. Morris. The 75-piece band will attend the Marine Band concert at Texarkana Monday, October 21. Alan Moore is drum major. Majorettes are Sydnee Sinyard,. Kelli Cagle, Tamira Burke, Vickie Brown, Rosemary Branch, and Cindy Faulkner. Joseph Mayo, Teresa McDowell, Mrs. Sandra Shope, and Mrs. Karen Morris won awards for their entries in toe art show during the Third District livestock Show- Chris LaGrone and Janet Howard were winners of the lister contest for National School Lunch WeeK. : BERYL HENRY i National School Lunch Week I was observed October 13-19. : Beryl Henry fifth-grade : health students "got in the act" 'by designing and making roosters about well balanced ;meals and submitting .suggestions for school menus. ;They were excited that their :ideas might be considered. * Wednesday's menu followed "the theme: The Circus Is .Coming. It included Circus Submarine Sandwich, Flying {French Fries, Barnum and .Bailey Green Beans, Big Top -Fruit Cup, Greatest Chips on •Earth (Chocolate Chip Cookies), and Midway Milk. HOPE HIGH Five Future Business Leaders of America members and their sponsor, Mrs. Aylene Kauble, attended District IV Leadership Conference at Hot Springs Saturday. The students were Sherry Crippen, Charlene Gilbert, Ruth Ann Ogburn, Lisa Gorz, Gail East. Mike Hartsfield, president, was in charge of the National Honor Society induction ceremony Monday (October 21). Mary Browning was program chairman, using a theme based on the song "Everything Is Beautiful." Twenty-two members of the 1975 Senior Class were tapped for membership. They are recommended by the faculty, with the basis for selection leadership, scholarship, character, service. Five members of the Hi- Lights staff will attend a Sigma Delta Chi journalism workshop at UALR Thursday. Panelist will include Jimmy Jones Jr. of the .Arkansas Gazette staff. Those attending are Mary Browning, Cathy Young, John May, Mike Bobo, Mike Hartsfield, and Mrs. Mary Nell Turner, adviser. Drama Class students will attend a Creative Arts workshop in Little Rock Friday. They are Rhonda Block, Dianne Croom, Debra Frierson, John May, Becky Sinyard, and Mrs. Loretta Bartlett, drama instructor. They were on the Southern State and Texarkana Community College campuses recently to see "Medea," "Merchant of Venice." Hope High School band members attended the Marine Band concert at Texarkana .Community College - Monday afternoon. Tryouts for the senior play, "The Curious Savage," are this week. Mrs. Loretta Bartlett will direct the production scheduled for November 22 and 23. Becky Garrett is the 1974 Homecoming Queen. Her maids are Becky Gunter, Pam Gunter, Anita Hoggard, Cherrie Scoggins, Annette Walker, and Sharon Williamson. The royalty is selected by the Bobcat teams. Homecoming is scheduled for November 1 when Hope meets Camden here in the last home game. SARATOGA SCHOOL Honor roll for grades four through 12 for the first six weeks period are as follows: 4th Grade—Melissa Kay Cheatham, Phylecya Cheatham, Lisa Ford, Scott Turner. 5th Grade—Michael Evans, Nina Sue Lewis. Charles (Bobby) Miller, Joseph Lynn Morgan, Mary Vaughn. 6th Grade—Diane Bell, Brenda Bohannon, Carol Vaughn, Howard Vaughn. 7th Grade—Valeria Miller, Stanley Webb. 8th Grade—Desmond Brown, Tyna Wolf. 9th Grade: Tammie Fincher, Kempton Miller. 10th Grade—Anita Adams, Cheryl Cheatham. llth Grade: Ronnie Arnold. Candidate raps Patman PARIS, Tex. (AP) — Jim Farris, Republican candidate for the 1st U.S. Congressional District has charged that his opponent Rep. Wright Patman, D-Tex., was trying to shift blame from his own failure by calling for the firing of U.S. Agriculture Secretary Earl Butz. Farris said Patman's action Tuesday was a "purely political move" to cover Patman's failure to represent the interests of farmers and ranchers for many years." "What is really needed is a complete overhaul of the entire Agriculture Department," Farris said. "The former Paris mayor said Butz's removal would be only a partial solution at best. Project Independence supports mandatory fuel-saving measures Assembly is planned WASHINGTON (AP) — The Ford administration's still-secret "Project Independence" energy study strongly supports mandatory fuel-saving measures, coupled with accelerated U.S. oil production. It suggests mandatory conservation measures might include a gasoline-mileage standard for cars, and lighting and insulation standards for buildings. Increasedoil production probably would have to come from drilling in new areas of the Atlantic, Pacific and Alaska coasts, plus commercial development of the Navy's petro- leum reserve in Alaska, it says. The study makes no specific recommendations but clearly indicates it would be hazardous for the United States to rely on energy production increases alone to carry it through the next 10 years. It says that with conservation and increased production, the United States can be independent of foreign oil by 1985. Without them, oil imports will grow, increasing both the dollar drain and the danger of a new oil embargo. The report does not explain what it means by independence, but U.S. energy officials previously have defined the concept as holding oil imports low enough to avoid the possibility of blackmail by a foreign oil cutoff. This specific level has not been established. The study, some 1,100 pages stamped " limited Official Use," was still being circulated in draft form for comment among federal agencies today, but a copy was obtained by The Associated Press. A revised final version is to bo made public around Nov. 7. It appeared unlikely that the major conclusions would change. How much the nation must do depends heavily on the world price of oil, the study says. It estimates that the world price might drop from $11 per barrel to around $7 per barrel — but ironically, the lower price would be harder to cope with, because it would encourage greater imports, the study concludes. "Some combination of accelerated supply with either conservation or emergency measures would be needed," it says. While it offers a choice for coping with an embargo, the study provides a long list of advantages for strong energy conservation steps. An announcement was made today by Eugene Shuster presiding minister of the Hope congregation of Jehovah's Witnesses, to the effect that preparations are already under way for their next semi-annual circuit assembly. It will be held in Hot Springs, Arkansas, November 30-December 1, in the Convention Auditorium. "Such religious assemblies are occasions of great joy and happiness for Jehovah's people", said Shuster. "From early times God's people were commanded to assemble several times a year to worship God and to strengthen themselves spiritually. As in the past, so today, they hear Jehovah's law read, the righteous acts of Jehovah declared and many old and new thoughts are brought to mind. Christian men and women at these assemblies are thereby spiritually refreshed and built up with appreciation and understanding of Jehovah's organization and purposes." These assemblies of Jehvah's Witnesses are neither "crusades nor revivals. They are quiet, dignified gatherings of Christians intent on filling their minris with Bible wisdom. "All here in the Hope congreation of witnesses are looking forward to attending the assembly and extend a welcome to all to accompany them at this three-day meeting", concluded. The world's largest paper mill is that established in 1936 by the Union Camp Corp. at Savannah, Ga. "THIS WEiK's T.V. FEATURE" "SUPER-RIGHT" CANNED HAMS Reg. Price $7.85 -SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY HEAVY CALF ROUND OR SIRLOIN STEAKS $119 LB. ' T-BQNE STEAKS LB.*1 39 CHUCK ROAST "SUPER-RIGHT" QUAUTY GRAIN-FED HEAVY BEEF CHUCK ROAST ONE PRICE ONLY LB. 78* SMOKED BACON WHOLE SLAB OR PIECES 79* LB. SLICE IT YOURSELF AND SAVE weo WHERE ECONOMY ORIGINATES Smart Savings-Smart values ,<, V PRICES OOOD THRU SAT-, OCT. 26, 1974. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT "SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY GRAIN-FED HEAVY BEEF CHUCK STEAKS CENTER CUT 7-BONE U.S.D.A. INSPECTED CUT FROM GRADE "A" FRYERS FRESH FRYER QUARTERS WHITE OR DARK MEAT CALMIRA WHITE GRAPES LB. ORANGES 5 - 79* <^^ BAG * 4* FRESH MUSHROOMS LB U.S. NO. 1 RUSSET APPLES LB. BAG POTATOES 20 $| 79 WE ACCIPT FOOiTsf AMPS. U.S. NO. 1 EXTRA FANCY RED DELICIOUS TOMATO SAUCE HUNT'S PETER PAN PEANUT BUTTER SMOOTH AND CRUNCHY 18-OZ. f ^^^T JAR w ^T • LIBBY'S VIENNA SAUSAGE GREEN BEANS STOKLEYS CORN VACUUM COFFEE FINAL TOUCH FABHIC LABEL BU. AMERICAN CHEESE CHED-O-BIT WITH BEANS )5-OZ.< CANS A&P CHILI 49* ANGEL FOOD 79* CAKE JMP*C PARKER 1-LB. PKG. MARYLAND CLUB COFFEE QA£ i^^ ALL GRINDS WITH COUPON BELOW 1-LB. CAN EXQUISITE GRANADA FLATWARE 40 Pi.c« ..rving RQSE for B only $ 1.3.20. Wllh * 3 °° "HALLOWEEN CANDY" Sour Boll ...*i 89< Roll Pops Mix«d Candy. ; V] * 1 25 Snicker Baby Ruth ri*l 19 Jeliy Bean '"*', 89< U" 89$ ' * 29 ALL GRINDS WITH COUPON BELOW CAN FUNK & WAGNALLS WILDLIFE ENCYCLOPEDIA ON SALE THIS WEEK VOL. 8 49* $1" VALUABLE COUPON WITH THIS COUPON YOU CAN BUY MARYLAND CLUB ALL COFFEE ^ GRINDS 1-LB. W W C CAN * * " Limit an* coupon p«r family. Cfiad thru Oct. 36, 1974 I I nmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm VALUABLE COUPON "f WITH THIS COUPON | YOU CAN BUY • A&P COFFEE | r* CUUM Qjt • i GRINDS CAN Umil on* coupon p«r family. Caod thrw Oct. 2o. 1974

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