Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 31, 1974 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 31, 1974
Page 10
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Page Ten HOPE (ARK.) STAR Thursday, October 31, 1974 >O^M»^><* 1 <><^* l- ' l >*>^> - *^* 1 <>^*''^ - »l *~^ 1 » -m MOORE BROS. \ ] Candidates report S ± \ • i . • WE ACCEPT YOUR FOOD COUPONS SERVING YOU SINCE 1896 GALLON JUG SWEET MILK >* 1 29c FARM FRESH LARGE WHITE EGGS 79 C DZ HEAVY SMOKED SLICED SLAB BACON 89 IB GALLON JUG BUTTERMILK |29c I BORDEN'S MELLORINE AQ C WT'/aGAL ALL MEAT BOLOGNA J M e ! POUND I GOOD LEAN PORK CHOPS LB 16 to 20 Lb TOM TURKEYS 49 c LB 8T014Lb. HEN TURKEYS 59 C LB HOMEMADE PURE PORK SAUSAGE 89 C LB 12 OZ SKINLESS WEINERS 69 C PKG HOT DOG BUNS $100 PKGS I GOV INSPECTED FRYERS 43 LB 10 POUND SACK POTATOES 89 PORK SPARE RIBS 69 '. CALF LIVER 89 S EXTRA NICE SWEET 1 POTATOES ^W IBS • 00 LOIN PORK ROAST 79 C LB 3 ASSORTED COOKIES $100 PKGS I PARTY TIME BOLOGNA 59? GOV INSPECTED FRYER PARTS DRY SALT FAT BACK campaign donations LITTLE ROCK (AP) - A report filed with the secretary of slate's office Wednesday indicated that Rep. John Paul Hammerschmidt, R-Ark., has stepped up his fund-raising efforts in the final weeks of his re-election campaign against Democrat Biill Clinton of Fayetteville. From Oct. 15-Oct. 24, Hammerschmidt's campaign got $35,334 in contributions and spent $18,536. That brought his total contributions for the campaign to $73,006 and his spending to $52,346. Clinton's report showed that his campaign committee had collected $17,686 from Oct. 15- Oct. 24 and had spent $13,571. That brought his contributions for the year to $136,577 and his expenditures to $126,372. Hammerschmidt was unopposed in the primary, while Clinton had opposition from three other Democrats. Gov. Dale Bumpers reported that his campaign committee had received $10,155 in contributions during the last reporting period and he had spent nothing. The campaign com- ittee apparently still is paying off bills from Bumpers' primary victory over Sen. J.W. Fulbright. Bumpers is expected to defeat his Republican opponent, John Harris Jones of Pine Bluff. Through the primaries and the general election, Bumpers has collected $323,039 and has spent $310,863. Jones reported that he had collected $8,634 and Spent $6,191 in his senatorial campagn. His report said he had borrowed $5,500 from the Commercial National Bank at Little Rock. Rep. Wilbur D. Mills' campaign committee, formed last week, reported collecting $4,405 and spending $2,679. However, several major contributions to Mills, D-Ai'k., have come in since the Oct. 24 deadline, including $2,000 reported Wednesday by FED PAC, a hospital organization. Mills released a statement pointing out that the report would not accurately reflect his campaign activities because neither his re-election campaign committee nor a separate committee for him set up by the Pulaski County Democratic Committee had been very active during the Oct. 14-24 reporting period. Judy Petty of Little Rock, Mills' Republican opponent, reported collecting $51,965 and spending $25,605 in the campaign. Rep. Bill Alexander, D-Ark., reported collections of $21,575 and expenditures of $7,885 in his campaign against Republican James L. Dauer of Imboden. Clinton is disappointed FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. (APj — Congressional candidate Bill Clinton of Fayetteville said Wednesday he was disappointed that the last days of his campaign naa Deen marred by personal attacks and nonconstruc- tive issues. Clinton, a Democrat, is opposing the re-election bid of Rep. John Paul Hammerschmidt, R-Ark. Hammerschmidt had said Tuesday that Clinton had misled the public on Hammerschmidt's voting record Clinton said Wednesday he thought the congressman's statement further misinterpreted the record. Clinton, 28, also said he was disappointed that Hammer- schmidt had not debated him. On the voting record, Hammerschmidt said Clinton had singled out 12 instances from more than 1,000 record votes cast by Hammerschmidt and had tried to present them as representative. Clinton responded that the analysis of Hammerschmidt's voting record was begun last February. "We went over it carefully to avoid any inaccuracies," he said. "All the votes are a matter of record. None have been refuted. "In his statement, he (Hammerschmidt) didn't mention voting for the Russian grain deal and voting against rolling back the price of gasoline and other petroleum products. LONOKE, Ark. (AP) - Two Lansing, Mich., brothers have been arrested on firsWegree murder warrants in the shooting death of Mary Ellen Ebaugh, 19, also of Lansing. The woman's body was found in a wooded area of Lonoke County on Oct. 19. Miss Ebaugh's body was not identified until last Tuesday when Lansing police made the ^identification through fingerprints. Officers said Lansing police and Lonoke County Sheriff Donald Brumett arrested Vernon Dale Travis, 23, of Lansing near his mother's home. Travis waived extradition. Pros. Atty. Sam Weems of Des Arc said David Travis, 16, was arrested by St. Louis police and also waived extradition. Another brother, Jerron "Donnie" Ray Travis, 19, and Ricky Simmon, 17, both of Lansing, still are at large, Weems said. All four were charged with first degree murder last Friday in Lonoke County Circuit Court. Power of evil spirits was once thought real CHICAGO (AP) — These days witches are in the news generally only around Halloween. But while witches, goblins and ghosts may not be taken too seriously in the present sophisticated age, to our forefathers they were real. In fact, some people were even afraid to yawn because of them. In the Middle Ages people believed evil spirits made them yawn and then jumped down their victims' throats while their mouths were open, according to World Book Encyclopedia. So people covered their mouths more for protection than politeness. Those who couldn't stifle their yawns and were invaded by the spirit had to have the spirits and the sickness they brought exorcised, or driven out, usually through a combination of commands, prayers and ceremonies. Throughout history, the mystique of magic, evil spirits and witchcraft led to the persecution of thousands of innocent people, mostly women. Some historians estimate the Christian Church put about 300,000 women to death for witchcraft between 1400 and the late 1700s. Many suffered terrible torture until they confessed to being witches to avoid further torment. There were many tests to de- termine whether a woman was a witch. Examiners sometimes searched for "devil's marks." These were moles, scars or other bodily marks that could be stuck with a pin without causing pain. These marks were an indication of guilt. In another test, the suspect's arms and legs were tied together and she was thrown into deep water. If she floated, she was considered guilty of being a witch. If she drowned, she was innocent. During the 1600s and 1700s a deep fear of witchcraft swept most of Europe. Thousands suspected of being witches were tried and executed. Courts allowed gossip and rumor as evidence. In many cases, according to World Book researchers, children testified against their own parents. American colonists brought the belief with them from England. Suspected witches suffered persecution in Connecticut, Massachusetts and Virginia. In Massachusetts during 1692, the colonists executed 20 persons as witches and imprisoned 150 others. During the mid-1900s, a new interest in witchcraft occurred in Europe and the United States. As a result, witchcraft festivals called Witches' Sabbaths take place four times a year. The most important festival occurs on Halloween. CHOICE BABY BEEF ROAST ROUND BONE OR RUMP * ' Lb ROUND SIRLOIN ^••••^•i^"^*"*"""™""""""^" Baby Beef SHORT RIBS BABY BEEF STEAKS 69 Lb. Good Lean PORK ROAST 89 Lb. Fresh Lean GROUND BEEF 37 3 $0 MW\ jfi - Twin Pack FRANKS Pkg GOOD LEAN END CUT PORK CHOPS * BOLOGNA Fresh Cut Out SPARE RIBS |C Lb. 79 Brisket STEW MEAT O $139 jLbs. ^ I Lb. Neuhuff BACON 12 Oz. QfjC Pkg. QQ BANANAS P ae Lb - CARROTS 1 A Only J GOOD YELLOW ONIONS * NO 10 LB SACK RED POTATOES <>.» ~i i —— )f Del Monte Yellow 17 Oz. 4* f £ • AA J CREAM CORN.^±" 3/ ? l °° Brothers held in shooting ^ - J STRING BEANS * Minnesota Valley Early JUNE PEAS»?. 3 .£ a "..!. 7 ..?. z ; $ .ffTf Q0 Red Seal * VIENNA SAUSAGE Kraft MACARONI & 71/ Oz Box CHEESE DINNER- Parkey Whipped 3f QI£06 Sticks 1 Lb. Pkg. ^i * ji. Northern * PAPER TOWELS * 3/*l 00 uu 00 00 Sweet Sue Large 24 Oz. Can JTQC JI CHICKEN & DUMPLINS < "^ * Gold Medal 5 Lb. Bag Pure Kraft APPLE JELLY Wilson CHILI Plain 15 Oz. Can •»< Crisco SHORTENING" Bush—Fresh Shelled PEAS 30 ° Can ~ 15 Oz< Midwest Pure ICE CREAM;i?°!^!?.<:?:?...79 c — Tender Crust — BREAD l'/ 2 Lb. Loaf BROWN & SERVE ROLLS " " ^ HAMBURGER BUNS « ct Pkg 2T PUREX 218 EAST 2NDST 4/$ T oo \L ){, * . * 3 $119? FoTl » COLLECT /^GLASSWARE GIANT SIZE 2 IB. II02. DUZ DETERGENT ONLY 19 Barry's DUZ... A SMART WAY TO SHOP UPTOWN HOPE

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