Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 25, 1974 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, October 25, 1974
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Page Two HOPE (ARK.) STAR Friday, October 25, 1974 Saturday forecast: mild, chance of rain Open house at Paisley school Game management discussed By The Associated Press :Arkansas weather should be pnrtlv cloudy and mild through SHI unlay with scattered showers The National Weather Service says the chance for showers should continue through Tuesday. The extended forecast also dills for cooler temperatures on Tuesday. The weather map shows a slowly weakening hi^h pressure Hope Star Friday. October 25, 1974 Vol. 7&—\o. 11 Star of Hope 1899; Pre«« 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 7773431. Second-clasi postage paid at Hope Ark. By STAR PUBLISHING CO. Alex H. Waghbum, President and Editor (In memoriam: Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor 192&1972). "vdltorlal — Dorothy Winchel City fccuiur Mrs. Annette Rogers Women's News Editor Food. Fashions, Society Roger Head Photo-Featuris Editor Mrs, Esther Hicks, Negro Community Advertising — Mrs. Sibyl Parsons Advertising uirector 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 Lewallen, Pressman George Smith, Jr., Pressman Composing Room — Judy Gray Foreman Janice Miller, Mrs. Millie Shotts, Mrs. Dortha Faye Huckabee, Mrs. JoAnn Coooer. Member of the Audit Burea 1 : of Circulations Member of the Associated Press. The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republics! ion of all the local news printed in this newspaper. as well as all AP news cus- patches. Member of me 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, HI. 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 45c Per Calendar Month $1.95 Per Year .Office only $23.40 By mail in Hempstead, Nevada, Lafayette, Howard, Pike and Clark Counties— One Month $1.30 Three Months $3.15 Six Months *5.75 One Year $11.00 All other Mail in Arkansas One Month $1.70 Tngee 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 18.40 One Year $16.60 College Student Bargain NineMonuis $'-5 iirca nver the lower Mississippi Vallev and ihe southeastern s.a;es with ihe center of the hiuh over northern Alabama. A weak low pressure trough and a cool front extends from ;h<- southern Greak l^akes across Iowa and central Kansas into extreme western Texas. The system is moving slowly eastward and will influence Arkansas weather through Saturday. Scattered showers now have reached the eastern sec- lions of Texas and Oklahoma and are continuing slowly eastward. The outlook for the Arkansas—Colorado Slate football game ai Little Rock Saturday night calls for mostly cloudy skies with a chance of showers. (Jametime temperature should be near GO with winds from the south to southwest at five to eight miles per hour. Nomeasureable precipitation was reported in Arkansas during the past 24-hours. Overnight lows included 10 at Little Rock, 51 at Jonesboro and Kl Dorado, 52 at Pine Bluff, 53 at Harrison, 54 at Fayetteville and 56 at Texarkana and Fort Smith. Experiment station report for 24 hours ending 7 a.m. Friday, high 73, low 49. By The Associated Press Friday Hi Lo Prc Otlk Albany 54 31 cdy Albu'que 68 47 .. cdy Amarillo 67 51 .. cdy Anchorage 44 35 .01 rn Asheville MM .. cdy Atlanta 74 47 .. clr Birmingham 72 43 .. cdy Bismarck 63 14 .. clr Boise 53 38 .. cdy Boston 55 42 .. cdy Brownsville 81 70 1.38 rn Buffalo 60 45 .24 rn Charleston 77 47 .. clr Charlotte 74 45 .. cdy Chicago 68 59 .. cdy Cincinnati 67 49 .. rn Cleveland 64 50 .12 rn Denver 57 41 .04 cdy Des Moines 77 56 .. cdy Detroit 64 52 .. cdy Duluth 63 33 .. clr Fairbanks 27 15 .. cdy Fort Worth 75 63 .06 rn Green Bay 63 28 .. Cdy Helena 56 29 ..clr Honolulu 88 76 .. cdy Houston 77 64 .01 rn Ind'apolis 68 55 .01 cdy Jacks'ville 75 47 .. clr Juneau 47 44 1.49 rn Kansas City 75 60 ., rn Las Vegas 78 56 .. cdy Little Rock 77 50 .. cdy Los Angeles 75 59 .. clr Louisville 71 53 .. cdy Marquette 61 38 .. clr Memphis 78 53 .. cdy Miami 78 73 .. cdy Milwaukee 66 50 .. clr Mpls-St. P. 71 38 .. clr New Orleans 76 47 .. cdy New York 58 47 .. cdy Okla. City 65 60 .92 rn Omaha 77 56 .. cdy Orlando 84 60 .. cdy Philad'phia 62 42 . cdy Phoenix 84 62 .. clr Pittsburgh 65 54 .. rn P'tland Ore. 73 48 .. clr P'tland Me. 51 32 .. cdy Rapid City 65 30 clr Reno 63 33 .. clr Richmond 61 50 .. cdy St. Louis 74 57 . cdy Salt Lake 60 42 .. cdy San Diego 72 59 clr San Fran 68 57 .. cdy Seattle 62 42 .. clr Spokane 62 34 .. clr Tampa 83 58 .. cdy Washington 64 51 cdy Tax report on vets is labeled false LITTLE ROCK i AP i — A report that a tax is about to be imposed on Veterans Administration service-connected compensation is untrue, the office of Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, D- Ark.. said Thursday. Mills is chairman of the tax- WTitini Ways and Means Committee. His office said it had learned that a veterans organization was mailing to its members a letter alleging that such a tax v, as about to be imposed. IT.e statement quoted Mills as s;.y;n,!. "The kindest thing I can sa> about this is that it is not ;rue." Hr said such benefits are tax exempt, always have been, and v,ii! continue to be. He said the Li.'.'iuiiUtet? would not even consider a tax on mat com- pcnsaucn as long as he is com:: ; ittc- chairman. I —Photo by Linda Smith with Star camera OPEN HOUSE at Paisley Elementary school Tuesday night was termed a "huge success". The first open house in several years, it helped point out several changes made at Paisley. Parents and friends visited the classrooms with their children as guides. Between 250 and 300 visited the cafeteria where refreshments were served. Above photo, Wendell McCorkle, principal, chats with Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Coble, Shawn and Rene. Below, two women observe wall decorations in a classroom. The Negro Community By Esther Hicks 777-3895 or 4474 NAVY SEAMAN RECRUIT MARLON BENSON, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher C. Benson of Nashville, Ark., graduated from recruit training at the Naval Training Center, San Diego. The training included instruction in seamanship, military regulations, fire fighting, close order drill, first aid and Navy history. James Ray expected to take stand MEMPHIS, Tenn. lAP) — James Earl Ka\ was expected 10 lake the wr.iic-ss stand today :o give his firs: lestunony in a bid '.o withdraw his guilty plea and slant.! '.rial for the slaying of Dr. Mar'an Luther King Jr. Ra> > :,. r 'j'.r.-.r. John Larry Ray, testified Thursday that Houston. Tc.v. attorney Percy Foreman asked. Kay's family to pui pressure on Kay to plead guil.y in ihe case and sug- eies.rd i hat sonie'-hmg might laier be "'.vu.-ked uu'." in ihe wa> of a pardon John Ka 1 .. :.o\\ ^i^in^ an 13>ear sen.dice ; in pnsoii for a--. esso robber., -vi.d Ka> '.- summed -TV::- ihc i s'^j'.cme:u '-'.-*.'. ha' an Illinois >ry :o bank pi::a also -.r.ai judge's uld not hav e a'.'.orneys or Jaincs Ear: Ka> LS asking to be Lnc'-i for '.he Apn! 4. 1963. rn_iruer c,: K;n_. <. L;m:n=, '.ha: his ^u;i.> p.ea -rtas :nadr i^.der 1 O«.T'. iun L '. hii a'. '.urnevs. LET'S REFLECT Good depends not on things but on the use we make of things.—Selected from Wings of Silver. OUTWARD APPEARANCES By Nick Tinker Near the end of a drive from Dallas to Mexico City, my wife and I stopped for gasoline in Paseo Del Rey. I asked the station attendant about a place to have lunch and he recommended the inn for which the town was named. The Paseo Del Rey Inn is a Mexican style building set back from the highway perhaps a quarter of a mile. We could see the building from the service station and nearly talked ourselves out of driving that far to such an unpretentious place. But we were in need of a traveling break, and hungry, so we decided to try it. We drove through the entrance and down a double-width lane to a turnaround encircling a flower garden. The veranda was beautifully tiled and the inn exterior a charming pink stucco inlaid with bright bits of terrazzo. The building that had appeared so drab and uninviting from the highway, suddenly became attractive. We parked and went inside. The front doors were massive dark-stained oak but these huge doors seemed small in comparison to the lobby. We stood spell-bound. It was love at first sight. Instead of merely eating we mutually agreed to spend the night. Everything about the place enchanted us; all the furnishings were exquisite, spotlessly clean, and the food excellent. We spent three days at a place we had almost passed up, and it made us wonder how many other places we had missed because of their unattractive outward appearances. We've probably missed knowing a few good people for the same reason. Our experience at Paseo Del Rev- really taught us a lesson-not to judge anything, or anyone by a first impression. We might be the real losers. PERSONAL MENTION Friends of George i Boots i Smith, Jr. will be happy to know that he is doing fine. He is in Room 330 at St. Michael Hospital-Texarkana, AR. OBITUARY Dave Graves of Nashville, passed away in a Nashville Nursing Home October 21st. Among his survivors are three step-children, Jimmie White of Nashville, Arkansas, Peggy Wynn and Bettie Lewis of Fort Worth, Texas; three sisters, Ms. Beatrice Hopson, Mary Bullock St. Louis, Ellen McCrory of Arkansas; one brother Lewis Graves of Paris, Texas. Funeral service will be held Saturday, October 26, at 2 p.m. at the Church of God in Christ in Hickory Grove community with burial in Graves cemetery under the direction of Hicks Mortuary in Hope. Oil profits reported by more firms NEW YORK (AP) — Two more major oil firms have ix)sted hefty profit increases in the third quarter and the first nine months of 1974. Tenneco Co. says its earnings already exceed last year's net income. Tenneco Chairman N.W. Freeman said in Houston Thursday that "right now, we are in our strongest financial posuion ever." In comparisons of the recently ended third quarter with the same period a year ago, Texaco Inc. reported an approximate profit increase of 23 per cent. Atlantic Richfield Co. said sales rose 140.8 per cent. Analysts say this week's reports from major oil firms of increased earnings reflect higher crude oil prices and strong profit margins for petrochemical sales. Proms went up during the ihird quarter for: Conoco, 122 per cent; Sohio, 107 per cent; Phillips Petroleum, 103 per cent; Pennzoii. 80 per cent; dues Sen-ice Co.. 75 per cent; and Exxon. 25 per cent. Tuesday's Kiwanis Club speaker at Town and Country Restaurant was Tom Taylor, game biologist with the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission. Taylor showed a series of color slides of a number of game management areas that are located in this general locality, some owned by the Commission and some leased properties. The Bois D' Arc area and the Hopewell area are perhaps nearest to Hope, but the Howard and LaFayette County areas, the Caney Creek area, and the Sulphur River area are in close proximity. Wild turkey, deer, squirrel, coon, duck, and quail are among the wildlife species with which the G&F Commission works on these areas. Taylor was one of the biologists who participated in the program of moving alligators from Louisiana where there was an oversupply to the areas around Hope that lend themselves to the propagation of this water reptile where the "gator" population was depleted. Two Key Clubbers were present at Tuesday's meeting, Willard Willmon, their president; and Bruce Thrasher, Senior representative. Other guests were Ricky Renshaw of Conway, Tom England of Wichita, Kansas, and Jimmy Miller of Memphis, Tennessee. Tom Everett and Tommy Russell, sponsored by Forrest Singleton and Clifford Franks respectively, were introduced as the newest members of the Kiwanis Club and will be officially inducted in the very near future. Trudeau shrugs off bad name BRUSSELS, Belgium (AP) — Canadian Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau today shrugged off former President Nixon's reference to him on a White House tape as "that asshole." ... ..VJ suppose that Lean-say I have been called worse things by worse men," Trudeau told a news conference. Nixon's derogatory remark was contained in the transcript that accompanied the playing of a tape at the Watergate cover-up trial in Washington on Thursday. That portion of the tape was indistinct because several persons in the conversation appeared to be speaking at once. The remark was first attributed to former Nixon aide H. R. Haldeman, but then transcript corrections submitted by former presidential assistant John Ehrlichman has Nixon saying: "that asshole Trudeau was something else." Nixon was to talk on the telephone with Trudeau the following day. Marengo, a white stallion, was ridden by Napoleon in his defeat at Waterloo in 1815. —Henry Haynes photo with Star camera Biologist talks to Kiwanians N.Y. bank cuts rate NEW YORK (AP) — First National City Bank, the nation's second-largest commercial bank, today became the first major bank to cut the prime lending rate to 11 per cent. The prime rate is considered, a bellwether of other shorterm money market rates. While it is. not a direct influence on consumer loan rates, the prime often foreshadows future trends in the lending market. Citibank's quarter-point reduction in the rate it charges on loans to top-rated business borrowers is effective Monday. It was the fourth consecutive week that Citibank has sliced the key short-term rate because of a moderation in business loan demand and similar recent declines in other short-term rates like commercial paper. Most other major banks' primes stand at either 11.5 per cent or 11.25 per cent. ATTENTION VOTERS GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH, Us pastor and members urge you to vote against the sale of intoxicating beverages in Hempstead County. > .->,•-, The Bible says in Habakkuk 2:15 "Woe unto him that giveth his neighbor drink., andputtest thy bottle to him and makest him drunken also." The judgement of God is on those who sign petitions to put the sale of intoxicating beverages on the ballot., politicians who work for this cause, those who sell or serve intoxicating beverages, and also on all who vote for it. VOTf NO! Keep the sale of intoxicating beverages out of Hempstead County. Pd. for by Grace Baptist Church Committee JO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN As members of the Hope Ministerial Alliance we ivish to go on record as being unequivocally opposed to the sales ofalcholic beverage. We therefore commit ourselves to do all irithin our power to prevent the legislation ofalcholic beverage in Hempstead County. Signed JOHN HOFFMAN NORRIS STEEL GERALD W. TRUSSELL WAYNE BELL HOPEJANSIN WARD HORN AD AY GORDON RENSHAW JIM SAVERS BOB GROSS CHARUSJOMS *U*tR GRANT Paid for by Concerned Citizens Committee Gerald W. Trussell, Publicity Chairman Chairman

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