Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 6, 1974 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 6, 1974
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',* t JPage Two HOPE (ARK.) STAR \Vednesday, November 6, 1974 Widespread frost is in Arkansas forecast Demos win Senate control for 11th straight election . • , ^fn-v thi* sev David W Dennis of In- and Democrats picked up an- an' icaM icke j WASHINGTON (AP) - vided 248 to 187, but substan- ;"This is not just a victory, ims ^ j^ waey Mayne of other seat in the Virginia SUD- ^ uU [ ern seatS) one ii „ i_i « ,„«« Minfrni nf i jail v more liberal and inclined is a mandate. ...... * ' u-Mirt v Frnelirh of urbs of the capital with Heroe i/mista By The Associated Press Cold temperatures and widespread frost were forecast Wednesday for northern Arkansas as a large area of high pressure moved over the state. The remainder of Arkansas also was scheduled to receive frost. The high pressure ridge was forecast to cause radiation cooling which should drop temperatures into the 30s in the north- Hope Star Wednesday, November 6, 1974 Vol. 76 No. 21 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 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-class postage paid at Hope Ark. By STAR PUBLISHING CO. Alex H. Washburn, President and Editor (In memoriam: Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor. 19291972). ttfltoriai — Dorothy Winchel City Editor Mrs. Annette Rogers Women's News Editor Food. Fashions, Society Kogcr Head Photo-Features Editor Mrs, Esther Hicks, Negro Community Advertising — Mrs. Sibyl Parsons Advertising uirector Virginia Hiscott Associate Mrs. Judy Foley Classified Manager Circulatton-C.M. Rogers, Jr. Circulation Director Mrs. Alice Kate Baker, Bookkeeper General Bookkeeper — Mrs. Phala Roberts Mrs. Tecjdy 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 Cooper. crn sections and the 40s in the south, the National Weather Service said. Today's temperatures were forecast for the 50s and 60s. Partly cloudy and a little warmer was the forecast for Thursday. Temperatures should reach near 60 in the north and the low 60s over the rest of the state Thursday. The high pressure ridge should move east late Thursday and return a southerly flow, bringing increased cloudiness to tho western part of the state. The extended outlook Friday through Sunday called for little or no precipitation and mild. Temperatures should be in the fiOs and mid 70s and lows should bo in the 40s and low 50s. Harrison was the cold spot with an overnight low reading of 29 degrees. Fayettevillc had 32 degrees. No precipitation was reported in the 24-hour period ending at 6:30 a.m. Experiment station report for 24 hours ending 7 a.m. Wednesday, high 66, low 37. WASHINGTON (AP) Democrats have won control of the Senate for the llth straight election, picking up at least four Republican seats in a showing that fell short of their post-Watergate hopes. The majority party was assured of 62 senators in the 94th Congress as the counting in a Nevada race went to the wire today with the Republican, former Gov. Paul Laxalt, clinging to a lead of only 600 votes over Democrat Harry Reid. An Oklahoma contest also proved a cliffhanger before incumbent Republican Henry M. Bellmon emerged with a narrow but safe margin at midday in his battle with former Democratic Rep. Ed Edmonson. vided 248 to 187, but substantially more liberal and inclined to vote for social programs like a national health plan and for tax revision. President Ford, accepting the verdict, said late Tuesday he expects the new Congress to work with him and that "the mandate of the electorate places upon the next Congress a full measure of responsibility" for coping with inflation. House Speaker Carl Albert said of the nationwide results, heavily altered the composition of some state delegations and toppled one Republican stalwart after another. Four Republican members of the House Judiciary Committee who initially voted against impeachment of Richard M. Nixon, but changed after the final incriminating testimony became known, were defeated: Charles W. Sandman Jr. and Joseph J. Maraziti of New Jer- 4 57' soundly defeated Memher of the Audit Burea". 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 AH news ois- patches. 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, Dl. .60601; 60 E. 42nd St., New York, N.Y. 10017; 1276 Penobscot Bldg., Detroit, Mich. 18226; Classen Terrace Bldg., UH Classen Blvd., Oklahoma City, OkJa. 73106. Single Copy lOc Subscription Rates (Payable in advance) By Carrier in Hope and neighboring towns— Per Week «c 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 Theee Months $3.90 Six Months $7.10 One Year $13.00 All Other Mail Outside Arkansas One Month $1-80 Three Monti* $4.75 Six Months $»•« One Year $16.60 College Student Bargain Offer NinsMontns $ 7 - 7 & By The Associated Press Wednesday Hi Lo Prc Otlk Albany 45 41 .34 cdy Albu'qiie 52 38 . cdy Amariilo 61 37 cdy Anchorage 31 24 clr Asheville 75 43 .07 clr Atlanta 69 47 .22 cdy Birmingham 64 42 .. cdy Bismarck 40 27 clr Boise 51 36 cdy Boston 57 48 .31 cdy Brownsville 72 62 rn Buffalo 49 44 .28 cdy Charleston 81 64 .06 cdy Charlotte 70 46 .03 clr Chicago 45 42 .13 cdy Cincinnati 58 31 cdy Cleveland 56 41 .06 cdy Denver 51 29 clr DesMoines 41 30 clr Detroit 46 43 .02 cdy Duluth 33 27 cdy Fairbanks 2tt 10 .. clr Fort Worth 68 48 .. cdy Green Bay 44 25 .01 clr Helena 52 22 cdy Honolulu 86 73 .. clr Houston 63 55 cdy Ind'apolis 47 34 cdy Jacks'ville 84 65 . rn Julieau 44 38 .04 rn Kansas City 39 30 .. clr I^s Vegas 64 43 ., clr Little Rock 64 42 .. cdy Los Angeles 71 54 .. clr Ixmisville 61 33 .. cdy Marquette mm .. cdv Memphis 59 44 .. clr Miami 86 76 .. clr Milwaukee 44 34 clr Mpls-St. P. 40 24 .. clr New Orleans 72 58 .27 m New York 6fi 51 .09 rn Okla. City 64 35 clr Omaha 41 26 cdy Orlando 85 65 cdy Philad'phia 69 46 .07 cdy Phoenix 70 49 clr Pittsburgh 64 46 .03 cdy P'tland Ore. 56 50 .11 rn P'tland Me. 50 44 .23 cdy Rapid City 54 27 .. clr Reno 54 22 cdy Richmond 78 52 .. clr St. Louis 48 35 .05 clr Salt Lake 52 31 cdy San Diego 68 53 clr San Fran 65 51 cdy Seattle 56 46 .21 rn Spokane 37 30 .01 rn Tampa 84 67 cdy Washington 74 48 .20 cdy WASHINGTON (AP) Democratic House candidates ousted Republicans across the country in Tuesday's election, building their control to the most lopside majority since Lyndon B. Johnson's presidential landslide victory of 1964. With the issue still undecided in 26 races, Democrats had won 281 seats, including 43 now held by Republicans, while giving up only five of their own. Republican fears that the electorate would vote its unhappiness over the economy, Watergate and related woes proved true. The outlook was for a House not only more heavily Democratic than the present one, di- Thornton, 5 officers re-elected LITTLE ROCK i AP) - Reo. hay M. morn ton, D-Ark., and five Democratic constitutional officers were re-elected Tuesday because each was unopposed. The five are Atty. Gen. Jim Guy Tucker, Secretary of State Kelly Bryant, state Treasurer Nancy Hall, state Auditor Jimmie "Red" Jones and Land Commissioner Sam Jones. Lord Hailes LONDON - Lord Hailes, 73, former British governor-general of the West Indies, died Tuesday, his family announced in London. Lord Hailes, formerly Patrick Buehan-Hepburn, was named to the West Indies post in 1957 and worked there for five vears. GO-ACRE COMPLEX AROUND CAPITOL LITTLE ROCK (AP) - The secretary of state of Arkansas is in charge of the state capitol building and surrounding 60- acre complex. Arkansas's capitol is strikingly similar to the national Capitol. David Pryor (Continued from Front Page) Pryor, speaking to a victory celebration, promised his most diligent efforts as governor and cautioned: "These are going to be some pretty perilous times." Speaking as though Bumpers were present, Pryor told the outgoing governor: "Nobody in this state realizes how big a pair of shoes can be. I want you to know that I'm going to try to fill those shoes and that in spite of the tremendous record and accomplishments that he (Bumpers) has made to the state of Arkansas, that I'm going to do my very best to be the best governor that we've ever had." Coon called honesty the big issue in the campaign against Pryor. He tried to link Pryor with big campaign donations from "vested interests" and advertised himself as "the man they can't buy." Pi-yor declined to meet Coon's challenge to debate the issues and also refused to follow Coon's example of opening campaign contributions books for public inspection. In fact, Pryor campaigned very little for the general election, being the heir apparent to Bumpers following the May 28 Democratic gubernatorial primary victory. Pryor beat Lt. Gov. Bob Riley of Arkadelphia and former six-term Gov. Orval E. Faubus of Huntsville in that contest. While living at Camden, Pryor began his political career with three terms in the Arkansas House, then won three terms as 4th District congressman. But his political stock suffered a setback two years ago when he took on incumbent John I,. McClellan in the race for the Democratic nomination for the U.S. Senate. McClellan beat Pryor in a runoff. About the only general election issue that brought Pryor into what clearly was a campaign posture was the charge by Coon that Associated Milk Producers Inc. had written a check for Pryor. AMPI has been convicted of making illegal donations to other campaigns. Pryor called Coon's charge an "out and out fraud" and threatened to file a complaint with the fair campaign practices group in Washington. The check in question was for $100 for 10 tickets to a 1969 meeting in Oklahoma where Pryor was a substitute guest speaker. Pryor said that his investigation showed that the check was written to the Democratic party, not to him, and he said the transaction took place without his knowledge and involved him in no way. Pryor later decided not to file a complaint. He said he had concluded that it would not be productive. Besides, he said, it didn't appear that "anyone is believing these charges." LITTLE ROCK (AP) Amendment 57, the controversial proposal to eliminate the 10 per cent interest ceiling < in Arkansas, was soundly defeated by Arkansans Tuesday. Amendment 54, aimed at allowing the state government to do some of its own printing as a cost-saving measure, appeared headed for adoption and Amendment 56 looked like it had a chance of adoption. The fate of the other constitutional proposal, Amendment 55, was in doubt. It was trailing slightly. Amendment 57 was being defeated by about a 6-1 margin. The unofficial vote totals, with reports from 1,409 of the 2,745 precincts, were: —Amendment 54, for 114,256, against 93,146. —Amendment 55, for 101,834, against 105,670. -Amendment 56, for 109,486, against 102,049. -Amendment 57, for 33,893, against 194,844. " The proposals were: Here's what the proposals were designed to do: —Amendment 54: Let the state government agencies print some of the materials they use. The existing Constitution says that all printing and stationery supplies used by the state government must be bought by the state. —Amendment 55: Eliminate the existing Constitution's limits on salaries for legislators and state constitutional officials while establishing the mechanics for raising the salaries through legislative acts. ., —Amendment 56: Streamline county government by limiting the size of quorum courts, which are the county legislative bodies, to no more than 15 nor fewer than nine members and giving additional authority to those bodies. —Amendment 57: Delete the Constitution's 10 per cent, across-the-board limit on interest in Arkansas and give the legislature authority to set new interest rates. The state Constitution, last amended in 1968 with adoption of the proposal allowing the establishment of a state-aided system of public school kindergartens, was adopted in 1974. It had been amended 53 times in the 100 years prior to Tuesday's election. Wholesale revision of the Constitution was turned down in the 1970 election when Arkansans defeated a proposed new constitution. Among the constitutional proposals this year, Amendment 57 was the center of most of the controversy. It was the only one of the four not referred to the people by the legislature, being put on the ballot, instead, by a petition campaign. Bankers and businessmen were the main backers of the proposal, contending that they — and the state — were hurt economically by the interest limit. While interest the banks had to pay on funds borrowed from the federal system rose above 10 per cent, they could charge no more than 10 on the loans Uhey made, putting them in a I money-losing posture, they argued. : Businessmen also said that credit accounts restricted to an interest charge of 10 per cent were money-losing operations. The advertising campaign for Amendment 57 said that because of the credit problem, the front-end price of retail goods were higher in Arkansas by 3 to 7 per cent than in other states. Foes of Amendment 57 argued that the interest limit was a protection for the consumers, especially those in low and middle income brackets. Most observers said the absence of any new ceiling in the proposed amendment probably was the main factor making it unpalatable to a majority of Arkansans. sey; David diana; and Iowa. Harold V. Froelich of Wisconsin, who supported impeachment, also lost his bid for re-election. Rep. Earl F. Landgrebe of Indiana, a bitter-end supporter of Nixon, lost. At least two ranking Republican members of major committees, Reps. William B. Wld- nall, R-N.J., of the Banking Committee, and William G. Bray, R-Ind., of Armed Services, succumbed to Democratic challenges. Democrat Richard F. VanderVeen held on to the Michigan seat Ford had represented for 25 years before becoming vice president. VanderVeen won re-election despite Ford's personal campaigning for the Republican challenger, Paul G. Goebel Jr. Rep. Joel T. Broyhill, an 11- termer long considered unbeatable in his Virginia district adjoining Washington, was upset by Democrat Joseph Fisher, E. Harris' victory over publican Rep. Stanford E. Parris. The New Jersey delegation went from eight Democrats and seven Republicans to 12 Democrats and three Republicans. The Indiana delegation from four Democrats and seven Re- one in Louisiana. The Democratic incumbent was not a candidate in either face. They defeated three Democratic incumbents, Frank M. Clark of Pennsylvania, Frank E Denholm of South Dakota and Thomas A. Luken, elected this year in a special Ohio elec- publicans to nine Democrats tion. Election totals U.S. Senate 2,588 of 2,745 precincts Dale Bumpers 413,931, 84 per cent John Harris Jones 76,334, 16 per cent Governor 2,588 of 2,745 precincts David Pryor 322,858, 66 per cent Ken Coon 168,789, 34 per cent Joseph Weston 36 Lieutenant Governor 2,193 of 2,745 precincts Joe Purcell 303,338 Leona Troxell 86,819 1st Congress 656 of 727 precincts Bill Alexander 92,671, 91 per ° e james Dauer 9,506,9 per cent 2nd Congress 441 of 461 precincts Wilbur D. Mills 73,916, 58 per cent Judy Petty 52,758, 42 per cent 3rd Congress 803 of 836 precincts John Paul Hammerschmidt 80,735, 52 per cent Bill Clinton 75,686, 48 per cent Mills victory (Continued from Front Page) . Fulbright, 69, who lost to Bumpers in the May 28 Democratic primary. Bumpers beat John Harris Jones, 52, a Pine Bluff banker ani lawyer, who ij was the GOP nominee. T» Last month's Tidal Basin incident and the illegal gifts to "draft Mills" groups which operated in behalf of his 1972 presidential nomination campaign had been expected to hurt Mills' re-election bid. But he told a victory celebration Tuesday night he believed he had been damaged more by news media reports of his congressional power. That made voters blame him for inflation and other problems, he said. Of the reputation for power Mills said: "I think that can be a liability rather than an asset." Mills, who persistently refused to be interviewed by newsmen about the details of either of the controversies surrounding his re-election bid, was confronted by them again Tuesday night. "I'm not going to talk about it," he said of the incident in which a former stopper from Mills' car jumped into the Tidal Basin in Washington after police stopped the car about 2 a.m. Oct. 7. Police said Mills was intoxicated and bleeding from face cuts which he said were suffered when he kept the ex- stripper, Annabell Battistella, from jumping out of the car before police stopped it. PROGRESS REPORT TO THE MEMBERS OF OAKCREST BURIAL ASSOCIATION Continuous gnmth, made possible by your loyalty and confidence, enables us to report the largest net cash reserve in our history... As a member of the Oakcrest Burial Association, you can be proud of the fact that this cash reserve has grown to this amount by assessing our members ONLY (4) ASSESSMENTS PER YEAR. All claims paid .... $73,234.44 as of Nov. 1,1974 This cash, on deposit in every bank in Hempstead County, guarantees the [protection we promise our members. Assuring you of financial aid when the need arises. We also thank you for your splendid support in making this association the (strongest in our county and providing all our people a choice in this area of very (personal service. OAKCREST BURIAL ASSOCIATION 777-6772 Vance Marcum, Sec. P.S. REMEMBER, OAKCREST BURIAL ASSN. MEMBERS PAY ONLY (4) I TIMES PER YEAR. Tell your unprotected friends to call Oakcrest today. We'll give them the good j news how pennies a day will insure them and their families. Real protection withj a cash-reserve to back it up. Obituaries WALTER E.LOCKE Walter Echols Locke, 83, died November 5 in a local hospital after a brief illness. He was a retired Civil Engineer and was City Engineer at Magnolia from 1952 to I960. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Birdie Ray Locke, Hope; two sons, Richard Locke of Houston, Tex. and W. Echols Locke Jr. of Shreveport, La.; and a daughter, Mrs. Dale Wood of Magnolia; ten grandchildren and one great- grandchild. Services will be at 2 p.m. Thursday in Herndon Funeral Chapel with the Rev. Gerald W. Trussell officiating. Burial will be in Rose Hill Cemetery under the direction of Herndon Funeral Home. The family requests that all memorials be given to the Arkansas Heart Memorial Fund in care of Citizens National Bank, Attention: Mrs. Floyd Leverett, Chm. G.CLAUD WEBB G. Claud Webb, 81, of Billstown, Ark., died Tuesday morning at his home. He was bron Nov. 4,1893 at Friendship, Ark He was a retired farmer and member of the Church of Christ. Survivors include his wife, Mrs Pinkie Mae Barker Webb of Billstown; two sons, Kelley Webb of Benton, and Billy Ray Webb of Commerce, Tex.; a daughter, Mrs. Lois Vale of Hot Springs; a brother, Lester Webb of North Bend, Ore.; two sisters, Mrs. Etter Henderson of Murfreesboro and Mrs. Era Bagwell Woods of Nashville; seven grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Services will be at 1:30 p.m. Thursday at the Billstown Church of Christ with Wallace Alexander officiating. Burial will be in Delight Cemetery' by Latimer Funeral Service. —Obey all traffic laws. Words & Music TELEVISION THREE KTBS SHREVEPORT

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