Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 5, 1968 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, February 5, 1968
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Page 6
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• u Our Daily Bread M tifukk.1** • wiSHDwn Rite of Conversion to Offset Printing Grows in Arkansas W rites a reporter friend on a big-city newspaper: "1 never cease to be amazed at tho quality of photo reproduction you offset fellows can achieve." What he writes is less a tribute to small-town photographic Skill and more an appraisal of the capabilities of the offset tide which is sweeping today's Amcri« can press. The tide is running strong here In Arkansas. I have before mo the 1968 edition of the Arkansas Press Association's Rale Directory, which arrived this morning, It lists as offset-produced.Gofthe state's 30 dallies, or 20per cent; which compares with 4 out of 30, or 13.3 per cent, a year ago. The same tide is noted among the weekly press. Arkansas now has 31 offsetters out of a total of 128 weekly or semi-weekly papers, or 24.4 per cent; the figures a year ago were 25 out of 130, or 19.2 per cent. •Offset is a relatively ancient; art, derived from lithography,'a composite from the Greek 1 "lithos" or stone, 'meariin'g literally, picture on;stbne; s Apic- ture or bit of writing tf as'drawn on stone, water 1 w^s sprayed on the portions to be' shown in white, and since oil and water won't mix (ink is an oil) .when the ink was' applied only the dark portions accepted it; "you,had contrast — and a picture T ."' The offset proces's had been known for many years, but adapting it to .high-speed newspaper production required the development of a rotary offset printing press. E ,This was .invented at Grand Pairie, Texas, in the early 1950s — and it started today's' newspaper revolution. First daily paper in Arkansas to convert' to offset was the Rogers Daily News. Second was the Springdale Dally News,,; and the" El t>o^o,"News*& 'Tlmos was third. H6pe Star was "the fourth, Dec. 29, 1965. Last year saw two more added to the list,, making a total of six, the Conway Log Cabin Democrat and the, Searcy Daily Citizen. The offset tide has run strongest among the small and middle-class papers, for an obvious reason: Small-city news- papering is more or less a do-it- yourself business. Usually the person who takes a picture sees it all the way through to the press. Disgusted with haphazard results he looks for an Improved system — and turns to offset. The results speak for themselves. Today's Star represents a fortune spent In new equipment —an Installation and testing job that required two years, ending only last October. The same story Is continuing throughout America —and nowhere faster or with better results than right here in Arkansas. LBJ Concedes Budget Cuts in School Aid WASHINGTON (AP) dent Johnson, conceding that his budget will dedicate cutbacks in some federal education programs, asked Congress today nevertheless to authorize some new efforts, including a "Stay to School" program, In a special message, Johnson sa|d? ",Vfy recommendations are tailored to enable us to meet our most urgent needs, while defer* ring less important programs and expenditures," To meet what he sees a§ the most urgent needs, Johnson sajij that "several programs must be reduced or deferred." As an example, he said the federal government can cut spending on construction of facilities and the buying of equlpwen.*, < "Put," be sajcjj "jnapy of our urgent educational programs which directly affect the young people of America cannot be de* ferred.. for the cost^the hijfiMn cost of <te}ay^4s intolerable/' The President recommended. that a new stay in school pro? gram to cost $30 million in the first year be set up to help educators "turn potential dropouis into high school graduates." The .chief executive also called for several other new j$ws, some designed to consolidate programs and eliminate red tape, The tragedy of Mm: Hi starts off with a Country - and winds up with a Government! Printed VOL §l~to, 96 -10 Star of Hop* r l Jt9, Press 1921 January 18, 1929 MK, AttUMAS, I*«MY ( 5, M«fflt*m Associated Press & Audli Burwu of Circulation* Av, K«( Clfcttlattoft $ mos. ending &pt< 30, 1961 -3.211 •can* off Pueblo Incident $100,000 Ollt HI H|,| VO§ ||y tAYEfteVlLLE, Ark. (AP) -Mrs. tram Fitch Glffels, widow of architect Raymond F« Gtf« fels, has turned over stock certificates to the University of Arkansas valued at more than $50,000 and has promised to contribute enough for a minimum of $100,000. Mrs, Gtffels, an alumnae of the university, has stipulated thai the money wilt go toward an endowed chair for a professor at the institution. Legislature in Special Session I.S. Apology to N. Korea Will Be Made If It's Essential s*V By JOHN/M. HIGHTOWER tlonal television performanceiof Ap'Special Correspondent the two top Cabinet niainbers ,< ^WASHINGTON (AP) V Secre- was undoubtedly to "fcftuence 'tai-y., of* State Dean --Rusk and domestic;,;pwllc^ ^piniOiL ,$0tth Secretary of Defense Robert" fer men stressed Johnson's Friday McNamara appear ,to be paving news conference declaration the way for* a possible U.S. apol- that the Communists in Vietnam Saysu.i. io Admit Pueblo . •* O, ogy to NortH "Korea If that's"es- had failed militarily in their at- sentlal ! to^recover .the captured tacks ort Saigon and other cities. But the comments Rusk and McNamara, off ered on the P ueb- lo incident "also Indicated parallel diplomatic and political pur- Pueblo vessel and her crew. Meanwhile, the Defense Department seems moving toward a head-on collision with Congress over whether the seizure of such U.S. 'spy ships as the poses. : ;••*• ' Diplomatic . , .. . authorities later Pueblo can be prevented by mil- agreed it must have been a bid itary action. The, possibilities to let North Korea know that If of a U.S. an apology would help win re- apology to North Korea and of a lease of the Pueblo crew, then Pentagon- 5 cpngresslonal battle an apology might very well be surfaced iSunday when Rusk and available. McNamara ^appeared on NBC's McNamara was asked wheth- **«*rll«« i A! s««i{ «* J s*n *»V*/\«f *' mf/^ar (ha radio-television show "Meet the Press,'-' In Vjoint interview reportedly suggested by President Johnson; The major purpose of the na- er he could say flatly that the Pueblo had not at any time. en- See U.S. APOLOGY On Page 2 Mostel May Well Be the Happiest Fat Man in All America By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP)-Zero Mostel may well be the happiest fat man in America, He is 235 pounds of living Joy, The secret of his happiness? "Getting lost," f he said, "Being-Involved in something you can't understand, "Mystery is the main thing In life, Why should you have to understand everything?" Regarded by m«ny as one of the (post versatile performers in the Mstory of the theater, the pMdgy»faced, stringy-hatred ac. tor "spends more time at his first love** painting- than he does on stage or before the cameras. Stooe completing his Uth $m, "The Producers," to which, lie stars as a zany and Jmpecu. nious Broadway showman, Zero has been contentedly spending bis days working alone a{ his easel in a thir<J*fJoor walkypstn, dio in Manhattan's wholesale flower district, "Artists like to work In this area because the stuff florists spray on their flowers down vermin," Mostel "This was George Gershwin's first studio when he was a Tin shirts, I have about 10 of them. They seem to last forever," Although he once taught art in his youth and is recognized as a genuinely talented painter, Mostel is somewhat unorthodox in his technique. "I like to fool around with new materials and tools," he said, "l don't stick to brushes, I also use dental picks, spoons and finger scratches to get a particular effect," Variety has been the spice of Zero's life, He feels that the greatest problem facing creative American artists tn any field Is the public's insistence that they be typed, "People tend to want to iden* tify you with one thing, perhaps because tha? helps them to feel they can understand you," he remarked, "That's all right If you can only do one thing. But I like to do a number of different things, "I don't like to do Just one thing at a time either, Before I keeps Start on a film, I prepare about said, 10 to 1? big canvases so I'll have something to come back to, And while I'm doing the film, or Pin Alley king, I've had It now pearing In a play, before I fall for years," asleep at night I make dozens ?ero. who never does any* and dozens of preliminary drawi quite like anyone else. Ings for my paintings," Mostel won three Tony awards In a row for his appear? ances in ''Rhinoceros^' 1 ''AFtpt ny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum," and "Fiddler on the Roof But faltering as hit bore little resemblance to the puj&llc's idea oj an artist, He '- wore * brilliant pair of b|uje cort uroy pants and a ,pitot» splotched blue work shirt worn Iron? niaijy washings, By K. C. HWANG Associa'ed Press Writer SfeOUL r>if —~ The United' States'- agreed ^ today to adiMi that the USS Pueblo trespifeSfd in North Korean territorial waters, and the North '^Koreans agreed to return all'83 crewmen of the intelligence-gathering ship, the Seoul newspaper Cho- sun Ilbo said. Quoting an unidentified South Korean government source, Chosun Dbo said the agreement was reached at the third secret .meeting of U.S.-and North Korean representatives held at Panmunjom, where the Military Armistice Commission meets In the demilitarized zone between North and South Korea. The report said the United States agreed to a Communist demand that it sign a note of apology admitting that the Pueblo violated North Korean waters, U.S. officials in Seoul said they could neither confirm nor deny the report. Earlier South Korean sources had reported the meeting at Panmunjom today and said the North Koreans offered to release the body of one dead American and "several" Injured if the United States would admit the Pueblo was trespassing. A Seoul radio station said three helicopters were waiting at the conference building at Panrmmjom in expectation of the release. A source at the 12lst U.S. Army Evacuation Hospital 15 mtles west of Seoul See SAYS U,S, TO On Page 2 Form Bureau Plans Drive for Members Hempstead County Farm Bureau will kick off Its annual campaign for members Feb, 5,, according to Membership Chair* man Ralph Montgomery, Membership workers will meet Feb. 5 at 8 a.m. at the Diamond Cafe and proceed In teams to persuade farmers to join. Plans call for the bulk of the county Farm Bureau's member* ship work to be completed by Feb, 21,1963, Mr, Montgomery reported that enrolled in re» During Moves for Peace By DOB MORTON Ap Military WfHer WASHINGTON (AP) - &<Wi» tary of State D«An Rusk says North Vietnam helped mount the major Communist offensive in South Vietnam knowing tWS, air atttcks w«re being curtailed during exploratory poaee moves. The United States there (bra must. conclude, Rusk said, that the North Vietnamese "tfe not seriously Interested at the present time In talking about peaceful settlements." His statement that the United States "exercised some restraint" In Us bombing of the North came during a joint radio-television appearance with Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara, who left open th« possibility of new American troop deployments to the war zone. The program was NBC's "Meet the Press," doubled to an hour's length for Sunday's Joint Interview, which reportedly was suggested by President Johnson. Both Rusk and McNamara said they believe—but are not "1,000 per cent sure," In Rusk's words-that the USS PueMo did not Intrude In the territorial waters of hor North Korean cap. tors. And McNamara said the United States did not send aid to the Pueblo when the Intelligence vessel was captured Jan. 23 because It was Impossible initially to tell what was happening; there was no contingency plan specifically covering the ship; LEGISLATURE See PUSH STARTED ; On Page 2 On Page 8 ; Fulbright Sticking to <•'•'• »- ' •^«»n< > r M'^W. . «#*t „ f ^ *^ Stand on War in Spite of Opposition Threat By ED SHEARER Associated Press Writer LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Gov. Wlnthrop Rockefeller, defending his "Era of Excellence,*' asked a special session of the General Assembly today to enact prison reform legislation and to allow the electorate to decide whether to call a constitutional convention. "The people of Arkansas are scandalized by what they have recently learned about our penitentiary system," the governor said in a speech to a Joint session of the Arkansas Legislature, which convened tn special session today. The remarks were In a prepared text. "The solution Is not an easy one," the governor said. "It Involves first a definition of the system that we; will have; second, It Involves money; third. It involves sound planning." Rockefeller said the leglsla- (Editor's Note: Harry Kelly of the AP Special Assignments Team in Washington reported last spring on the political troubles Sen. J. W. Fulbright had created for himself by his opposition to the Vietnam war. In this article, Kelly takes a new look at the situation.) By HARRY KELLY Associated Press Writer LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) Sen. J. W. Fulbright, who hasn't had a serious election challenge since Arkansas sent him to the Senate 24 years ago, is threatened by a Marine hawk who contends Fulbright's opposition to U.S. policy in Vietnam Is de-, laying the day of victory. Revival of 1st Assembly Draws 500 Revival services continue at First Assembly of God, with the Rev. Llndell Balllngor as the Evangelist. Rev. Wlllhlte, pastor of the church, reports that the total at. tendance at the meeting last week was about 500. ''Mrs. Balllnger has contributed much to the services with her wonderful music on the Cordovox. The Cdrdovox Is a most unusual Instrument. It Is an Fulbright's response; Plead accordion with an electronic or- his case to the voters and field gan built Into It. The music which pours out of It under the talented hands of Mrs, Balllnger is mag* AP News Digest VttMAM'RORSA North Vietnamese forces attack Khe Sanh, possibly launch- Ing the expected now offensive Fighting continues in sftigiott and Hue, Secretiry Ktisk says North Vietnam helped mount the ma* jor offensive In South Vietnam knowing U.S, air attacks werf being curtailed during explore lory p**c« talk moves. Col. tfcvld E, lownds, the defender of KM Ssnh, feels sure he can win his toughest fight, For years, Saigon's population escaped the horrors of war, six days of fighting have changed that. Administration officials appear lo be paving th« way for a. possible U.S. apology to North Korea If such * move becomes essential to recover thefPueblo andhercr*w, POLITICS Richard M. Nixon takes his campaign tor the Republican presidential nomination (o Wisconsin after » New Hampshire swing that aides say "was all and more than we expected." Gov. Gcorffl;Romney credits Barry Goldwtter's 1064 campaign with prodding President Johnson "to finally take some action against growing lawlessness In the land," Sen. J.W. Fulbright m.ty get an election fight from termer Gov. Sid MoMith of Arkansas who contends Fulbright's opposition to U,S, policy In Vietnam Is delaying victory* WASHINGTON Senate Democratic Leader Mansfield says he his abandoned efforts to get a quick Sen* ate vote on a controversial civil rights measure. The free-spending American tourist Is a major target as the administration urges Congress to plug at least partially the dollar outflow, NATIONAL Striking coal miners return to the,pits In western Pannsylvft, nla. apparently .. signaling fte end of a one-week walkout fn five states. NUrlt fyst«m Appointment LITTLE ROCK (AP)-Dr. J. Albert Johnson, 44, of Jacksonville, has been appointed by Gov. Wlnthrop Rockefeller to the Arkansas Merit System Council to succeed Ed Speaker of Conway. Drive Back the Enemy By GECKOS ElPtf* their roughest questions. The Senate's No. 1 dove isn't retreating from Ids criticism of nificient," said Pastor Wlllhlte, an. President Johnson's Vietnam policy; in fact, he's telling his homefolk he doubts the administration now will accept anything day, at 7:30. less than victory In the war, Fulbright's possible opponent in the August Democratic primary is former Gov, SJd Me- Math, a major general in the Marine Corps reserve who has two Marine officer sons—one in Vietnam. Me Math, now a Little Rock lawyer, Js nwking an average of three speeches a week across the state, where hawkish senti» ment Is strong, contending Ful- The revival has been nounced to continue through February 11, nightly; except Satur« Kindergarten Visits State Police B/rfj. The children of the Methodist Kindergarten made a field trip Friday, February 2, to the State Police Station. State Trooper Wallace Martin, who Is a kindergarten patron, escorted the group to the station and conducted the tour of the premises, Other parents who assisted in transporting and caring for the children were; Mrs. Mitchell La. Grone, Mrs, Wallace Martin, Mrs. Carl Arrlngton, and Mrs. Bruce Duke, The trip was planned as part of a unit of study on safety, All Around Town By The Star Stiff Lawrence L, Dawson, Chancery and Probate Judge of the 4th District of Arkansas, Pine Bluff, will be speaker at Tuesdays meeting of the Hope KJwanisCjub. Sue Thompson Harmon made the President's list for the fall semester at Texarkana College with a 3,93 grade point average , . , she carrloJ 14 hours. Whitfield Masonic Ledge No, 339 will meet Tuesday, February dirty," admitted £ero contentedly, «j Jove these old productions are to his dislikes long runs, he attention." Many observers see evidence that Fulbright Is gaining strength through an Increasing number of personal appear* ances, In each, he sets out his views briefly then Invites ques- lions from the audience. His constituents respond with alacrity. They probe his stand on Vietnam; they prod him about his role in steering the Gulf of Tonkin resolution through the Senate; they w>r» riedly inquire about the North Korean seizure of the U.S. intelligence ship Pueblo, and they bluntly ask the chairnun :>f the Senate Foreign Relations Com,„„ members enrolled in re, »«<«£ tSmr^^ sponse to the mall solicitation P T& Snk l T s late last year e meaning that only "* "* w ?55 must be added by personal contact lor the county to attain Us$oalof75Q f Hope Safeway Manager Donald Barranco announces the in-store promotion of Robert Foster to assistant manager and RayGverton to produce mmger. iny sig- ii§ FULBRIGHT 10 Agriculture problems Farm Bureau programs to alleviate them were d}scuss«J by farming leaders from 17 counties Thursday in Arkadelphia at a district Farm Bureau membership cara;<atgn kick-off ai&et- ing . . . attending from Heroj*. stead were Lester Kent, W^yne Att&rfaury, Dave Cummins, Mr. and Mrs, Ralph Montgomery, Troy Bur son and Jerry Alexander . . , other counties represented were Clark, Columbia, Garland, Hot Spring, Howard, Lafayette, Little River, MM- ler, Montgomery, Nevada, Qua- chita, Pike, Polk Saline, and Union. Hospital Corpsrnan Dewey Woolsey, USN, formerly sta« Mon«l aboard a destroyer basod at Newport, R. I. has teen transferred to hospital corpsman £1 Great Lakes, HI.. . he will train H weeks ... he Is a 1965 Spring Hill graduate and the nephew of Mr. ard Mrs. George Collins of 1601 S. Main. On North A/rJres street yesterday afternoon the home of Mrs. Rosetta Mulllns was gutte<J by fire , . . the Hope Fire De* partment said the blaze appjar? ed to have started in the living room . . they uld the hoyse was badly damaged by the ttuw a tryck arrived. The University of Ariuosas- Fayetteville Sym. hony opens its five-day tour with a concert at the Mj-idfcal Center A'lditorimn, Little Rpck, Feb. 9 ... Tony Smith of 113 ftirk Drive, Hope, is a meaner of the Syrnpbony. SAIGON (AP) - DA rlrws drove back 200 to North Vietnamese tfoops smacked ft hill overlooking ffc$: northwest frontter fortress fC& Kho Surth today. MeanwhH^* street fighting continued tn s&l* gon, Hu« ami other targets of the Viet Cong offensive ftgninnf thodties. H w«« too early to knoir whether the 3'^ -hour ground as- sfltitt on Hilt 86 1 A. accompanied* by a heavy artillery attack oat other positions at Khe SaiUi,, was th* start of Ihe expected, North Vlenamese offensive* along the northern frontier. But. the U.S, Command disclosed (L had moved 3,500 paratroopers* from the 10 1st Airborne Division? to the northern sector "to bo ' prepared for any contingency,"', Since the first of the ycnr, the U.S. Command has shifted about 1 5,000 Army troops to th« northern sector to back up 40,000 Marines already there Intelligence officers estimate at least 35,000 North Vietnamese troop* are massed In th« frontier region. tacked a Marino company holding Hill 861 A with Bangalore torpedoes, explosive charges and teuooka-type rockets, The hill Is a bald patch of scarred earth that dominates the nor* ((western approach to the Khe Sanh Marine base throe miles away, AP correspondent John T. Wheeler, with the Marines at Khe Sanh, reported that the Leathernecks crushed the attack with tho help of artillery and jet air strikes that sent the ^Communist assault waves reeling beck. Six North Vietnamese bodies were found Inside the company's perimeter ami about 150 more were Just outside. The Marines also reported capturing two prisoners and 64 weapons*, The company defending the hill reported seven Marines killed and 24 wounded. Wheeler said that during the battle Communist gunners fired more than 300 rounds of rockets and artillery on the main Khe Sanh base 16 miles below the demilitarized zone, the airstrip and other hill positions throe to six miles from tho strip. Only a handful of men were reported wounded In these attacks. A U.S. spokesman In Saigon said the assault "looks Ilka a probing attack to test our defenses," UJS, B52 bombers flew six raids Sunday and today In support of tho 5,000 Marines at Khe Sanh, who face an estimated 20,000 North Vietnamese soldiers. U.S. commanders feel that If the Communists can push through Khe Sanh, they couM move on through the Quang Tri and Cam Lo Valleys 30 miles into Quang Trl, capital of Soulh Vietnam's northernmost prov» Ince. The U.S. Command said ttjo Communists have lost 16,078 men killed since launching the cities campaign last Tuesday, ". Rape Charges Against Three <• DANVILLE, Ark. (AP) ~ Charges were fll«J Saturday against three Danville residents In Circuit Cgurt htre In connection with the alleged rape of a 18-year-old girl. Charges of third Degree rape were filed by Prosecutor Jeff Mobk'X against Larry Jam»^5, 17, of Danville, He also chargeq Charles Hunt, 35, and BoWjy Jones, 24, both of Danville, with contributing to the delinquency of a minor. : Arkansas Man of Year Named UTTLE ROCK (AP) ~ Df. Lawrence A* Davis of Pine Bluff, 4 member of President Johnson's Advisory Council on Rural Poverty, has been Arkansas Man of the Yea,r $ poll conducted by the sas Democrat. Mrs. E^rle W. »*nnie of tie Hock, ictlng cJjajrmsMi oj[ the Arkansas Chapter of the United Ceretal P$lsy A$soeia* tion, was sel'.-cted Woman o| tb£ " U

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