Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 6, 1974 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 6, 1974
Page 5
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Wednesday, November 6, I&74 HOPE (ARK.) STAR Page five s Dee 1974 Seal chairman Mrs. Dee McMuffough, county volunteer represen* tative for the Arkansas Lung Association (formerly the Arkansas Tuberculosis and Respiratory Disease Association), announces that she will serve as Hempstead County 1974 Christmas Seal Chairman. Mrs. McMurrough said, "although November 13th is the official opening date for the 1974 Christmas Seal Campaign, local residents will begin receiving Christmas Seals during the next few weeks. This is necessary because of the recent centralization of mailing to effect economics in the Campaign." "Of each dollar contributed, ninety cents remains in Arkansas and our County for the extensive program of the Lung Association, "Mrs. Me- Murrough added. "The ten cents goes to American Lung Association for additional research and the development of films, pamphlets, and other materials." "Besides being colorful and decorative, the use of Christmas Seals indicates an interest and concern on the part of the user for better health. Contributions from the Christmas Seal Campaign also fight emphysema, tuberculosis, air pollution, cigarette smoking and other respiratory diseases, through research, education and service. Contributions from Seals, memorials, and bequests, are the only means of support for the Hempstead County Lung Committee." This year give more to Christinas Seals. "It's a matter of life and breath." Dr. Harris to attend AMS' winter meeting Another bargaining session schedule WASHINGTON (AP) - With a coal strike a virtual certainty, industry and union negotiators are pressing for an early settlement that would shorten the length of the predicted walkout. Both sides scheduled another bargaining session for today after a Tuesday night counterproposal from the United Mine Workers. UMW President Arnold Miller said the union proposed a "comprehensive contract pack- age" which, if given quick ap* proval, "will prevent a prolonged shutdown of the nation's mines." Guy Farmer, chief negotiator for the Bituminous Coal Operators Association, said serious differences between the union package and what the industry offered Monday need to be resolved. The on-again, off-again negotiations were recessed Tuesday night to give the coal operators a chance to study the 150-page union proposal, the session ended amiably in contrast to Monday night's meeting, which broke up when Miller walked out without notifying the operators. He said they had made a strike unavoidable. Both sides concede that a strike is inevitable and the question now is how long it will Inst. "I want to make an agreement," Fanner said. "I assume they do, tOtf." The steel, railroad, automo- bile, ehetnlcaflftd electric power Industries, all heavily dependent on coal, would be the first to feel the effects of a walkout. The government estimates that a month-long strike would throw anywhere from 200,000 to 400,000 workers out of jobs. layoff notices went up Tuesday at the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad Co. and the Chesapeake & Ohio Railway Co. in expectation of a mine strike. Dr. Lowell 0. Harris of Hope will represent the Hempstead County Medical Society in the House of Delegates of the Arkansas Medical Society when it meets at 1:30 p.m. on November 24th in connection with the Society's winter meeting at the Downtown Holiday Inn in Little Rock. Sixteen of the Society's committees will meet the morning of November 24th. The Society's committees give more direct and active representation to groups withspecial concerns within the organization. The committees are often in direct contact with various medical and health-related organizations in the State. Among the various topics to be discussed in the committee meetings will be continuing medical education, medical malpractice liability insurance, revisions in the Arkansas abortion laws, and proposed amendments to the Arkansas Medical Practices Act. A panel discussion for members on "Making the System Work" will stress the importance' <' of •' - the Society's committees, the Council, the House of Delegates, and in particular—the county medical society officer's responsibilities. The president of the county medical society is Dr. C. Lynn Harris of Hope, In addition to serving as delegate, Dr. Harris is also secretary of the county medical society. The Medical Society will host a noon luncheon for members and their spouses. Guest News Briefs EL DORADO, Ark. (AP) The Lamar Democrat, a 75- year-old newspaper published five days per week at Lamar, Mo., has been acquired by David R. Palmer of El Dorado, Palmer said Tuesday. Palmer said the newspaper was purchased from Don Kirkpatrick and his father, James Kirkpatrick, whp is the Missouri secretary of state. The purchase price was not disclosed. Palmer, who publishes a weekly newspaper at El Dorado, said he would become publisher of the Lamar Democrat. There will be no other staff changes, he said. Palmer also owns a daily newspaper at Raton, N.M., and a weekly paper at Springer, N.M. LITTLE ROCK (AP.) - The State Association of Missionary Baptist Churches will hold its 73rd annual meeting Thursday and Friday at Little Rock. The 500 member churches represent about 84,000 individual members of the association, which supports the work of five missionaries in developing areas around the world. The association also supports Texarkana Baptist Orphanage and Missionary Baptist Seminary at Little Rock. WATSON CHAPEL, Ark. (AP) - The Watson Chapel School Board has voted to seek an 11-miU tax increase in the 1975 school election to finance construction of a new high school. ... The millage increase would support a $1.8 million bond. speaker will be the Honorable Ark Monroe, m, Insurance Commissioner for the State of Arkansas. Mr. Monroe will speak on the medical malpractice liability insurance situation in Arkansas. —Hope (Ark.) Star photo by Pod Rogers JUDGE ROYCE Weisenberger, who retired October 26 after serving one year as president of the State Judicial Council, holds a plaque given to him by that group at a recent meeting in Mountain View, Ark. President Calvin Coolidge once said, "The business of America is business." Boston built the first practical subway in the United States in 1897. Sizes Style No. 5433 3 5 7 9 11 13 NAME \AOORESS , CITY STATE _ ZIP _ Save 20% on all our women's sleepwear. Sale $320 to $]Q40 Keg. $4.00 to $13.00 The early shopper gets 20% savings on our entire stock of sleepwear this week. A great selection: overlay styles, empire waists, sheer looks and many more. Some with embroidery or lace trims. Lots of colors in nylon tricot and others. Junior and misses sizes. PETER THOUSAND KNOWS WHAT SHE WANTS! From the innovative Peter Thousand, this deftly detailed dress from his Winner's Circle. Fashioned of a soft, clinging knit of 65% acetate and 35% nylon with inset midriff panel for smooth fit above a swirling skirt. News too, in the softly gathered bodice with it's plunging neckline edged in snowy tatting trim that is repeated at the wrist. Dark green ground with rust print in sizes 3 through 13. $2^00 LADIES SPECIAL BUYS GIRLS DRESSES Check this great value for girls Penn-Prest dresses in sizes 4-12 for school or play. 99 HIS 'N' HERS SWEATERS $ 3 99 At a price like this you can afford one for yourself and one for a friend. Heather colors of Blue, Green, and Beige. Long sleeve with crew neck. May he seen oa page 6:$:i item B in our fall and winter catalog. Take 20% off all women's pant tops. Sale $480 to Reg. $6.00 to $19,00 Here's a sale on pant tops you can't pass up. Save 20% on every pant top in the store. Long and short sleeve styles, shirt jackets, tank top looks and others. Lots of pretty prints, patterns, bright colors to choose from. All in easy-care fabrics. Misses sizes Sale does not include pant tops in our coordinate groups. BETTER HANDBAGS SPECIALS" Very special bags at a very special price. Choose from solids or multicolors in leathers and vinyls. Orig. sold for |IO.OO to $24.00. Store Hours 9a.m.-5:30p.in. Mon.-Sat. HAVE CHRISTMAS PAID FOR WHEN IT GETS HERE LAVA WAY NOW ShopCatal*" Phoiie 1" ' •

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