Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 12, 1968 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, February 12, 1968
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"W.«th.r Experiment Sta* flen riport fer 24« hours ending at 7 a«m, Monday, High 44, Low 19, Forecast , ARKANSAS - Mostly cloudy land turning colder tonight and 'Tuesday with ehance of snow "flurries mainly In west half, Low tonight 1O20 north to most- 'tyfn the 20s elsewhere, Weather Elsewhere •By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low ' Albany, Cloudy 1? 3 -Albuquerque, rain 57 35 Atlanta, clear 38 16 Bismarck, clear 16 -6 ; Boise, cloudy 49 25 ;; Boston, cloudy 19 13 Buffalo, snow 14 7 Chicago, snow 21 13 Cincinnati, clear 22 10 • Cleveland, snow 16 13 -, Denver, snow 55 23 Des Molnes, cloudy 21 9 • Detroit, cloudy 19 .13 -Fairbanks, cloudy 20 10 Fort Worth, clear 52 28 .Helena, cloudy 32 26 ;;.Honolulu, clear 81 73 /Indianapolis, clear 20 10 -Jacksonville, clear 66 31 -,-Juneau, clear 35 22 (•Kansas City, cldy 30 24 Los Angeles, cldy 61 50 ,Louisvllle, clear 24 15 Memphis, clear 32 19 ....Miami, cloudy 70 61 ^Milwaukee, cloudy 17 11 HfMpls.-St, P., snow 11 5 5-New Orleans, clear 57 31 S«New York, cloudy 20 15 £0kla. City, cldy 37 23 £0maha, cloudy 24 13 3Philadelphia, cldy 23 14 5 Phoenix, cloudy 66 52 £ Pittsburgh, snow 14 11 « Ptlnd, Me., cldy 18 4 gPtlnd, Ore., clear 51 28 SRapid City, snow 45 11 3 Richmond, clear 32 8 2 St. Louis, cloudy 25 14 ~*Salt Lk. City, snow 45 33 ~San Diego, cloudy 65 54 dSan Fran., cloudy 61 52 SSeattle, clear 54 38 irTampa, clear 68 51 £ Washington, cldy 28 17 •^Winnipeg, snow 5 -1 5 (T— Trace) | Didn't Furnish I HU New Home £ INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (AP) : Six young men, Including one BEltoN, S.C»(A1»)~ M&ttlPOft will bf tliS ffi! matter which matt Wins ftfes* day's election, the Incumbent mftyof Is James C, 'Jamie" Mattlson, His opponent, a fteweomef and ftd relation, ts Jftmes A, "Sanaf" the nicknames are on the bsl» lot to help the votef S, Hovy Trainer Cracks Into Oakland Bridge ByJACKSCHREfBM/N Associated Press Writer SAN FRANCISCO (AP) Two men In a Navy jet trainer, hurtling through thick fog, crashed In flames Into the San Franclsco-Oftkland Bay Bridge, scorching girders and tearing crosspieces Sunday* Shattered remains of the T33, which had taken off from nearby Alameda Naval Air Station, continued past the five-lane westbound upper bridge roadway and about 180 feet down to the wateri Engineers said a damaged bridge girder would have to be replaced. Coast Guard boats and navy divers operating from a barage searched for the two filers In 50 feet of water. The search, suspended because of darkness, resumes today. The Navy Identified the two men as Lt. Anthony V. Miller, 33, of Palm Desert, Calif., and Lt. Bruce C. Turnbull,34,of Los Angeles. Both were members of Reserve Attack Squadron 773 stationed at Los Alamltos Naval Air Station In Southern California. The Navy said they were on a routine weekend training mission. Seconds before the crash, truck driver Ronald Terry of El obrante was heading toward San Francisco with 8,050 gallons of jet fuel in a tank truck. ".. .1 hear this jet coming," he said. "I look up and I see a big streak. There were flames all over the place. The stuff was raining down on me. I thought my truck blew up..." There were no reports of any Injuries on the bridge. Bits of wreckage slightly damaged Terry's truck. The two fliers crashed Into the cantilever section about two miles from the Oakland end. 5 married.Saturday, were 'arresti- 1 .Girders, were." scorched over<<a : - **•* -. J ««<J M ^ _.* J ^f i*i_i__ 2fi-frt/lf H**AQ f^nn Mtnt4 ttn/41-t* ! ed and accused of taking pro- is perty to furnish the newlywed's 2 home, police said. ~; Acting on a tip, police went 5t Sunday to the home of the new- 2lywed and arrested hlmonpre- pllminary charges of burglary. Saenger THEATRE TONITE HI MlRIV M . !!HPi)KAllllN • SIDNEY POITIER ROD STEIfiER IfAT NIGHT' COLOR ti OiUu TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY It's Time For A Change .... Time To Take a New Attitude On "A NEW KIND OF LOVE" Paul Newman Joanne Woodward Thelma Ritter 20-foot area. One wa^ 1 badly dented. Steel crosspieces were torn from their rivets, and an access ladder was wrenched loose. KCSYGIN from Page One peace In Vietnam. He said he had carried the proposal to Ko- sygln when he visited Moscow Jan. 22-24. Johnson In a speech In San Antonio, Tex., last September promised an end to the bombing of North Vietnam when there is assurance from the Communist side that this will lead to prompt, productive peace talks. North Vietnamese Foreign Minister Nguyen Duy Trlnh said last week the talks could begin as soon as the bombing stopped. Wilson was Interviewed on the CBS television-radio program "Face the Nation." British Conservative party leader Edward Heath accused Wilson on his return to London Sunday of "lecturing" Johnson Instead of supporting the President when, In a speech at the White House Friday night, he advised the President to ignore "impatient and exasperated demands" for Intensification of the fighting. But the Now York Times said it was thought WU. son M spoKe with the President's advance knowledge and approval, in other words, Mr, Johnson used his visitor to strengthen his own hand against advocates of escalation," ObltuarUt MRS, 2BNfe HAMMEf f Mrs, Zenle Stevens Hammetf, §7j longtime ffevada County fes* idem, dtetf Sunday in a Preseott hospital. Surviving are thre^ softs, But* He Stevens of Pine Bluff, foffi Stevens of Prescott, Charley Ste> vens of Emmet; two daughters, Mrs. J, M. Douglas of Pine Bluff and Mr. R, L. Vandlver of Pres* cott, Services will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday at Herndon Chapel fay the Rev, Carlton Roberts and the Rev. Calvin Miller, Burial will be in Rocky Mound Cemetery by Herndon. CLiFToNE. BREED Clifton E. Breed, 72, a resi« dent of Emmet, died Saturday, He was a member of Emmet Baptist Church and a retired school bus driver, Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Cattle Deaton Breed; a daughter, Mrs. Norma Ruth Magness of Louisiana; a brother, Otis Breed of Hope; two sisters, Mrs. Mon« roe Powell of Florida, Mrs, Meredlty Crumby of Emmet. Services will be Monday at 2:30 p.m. at Emmet Baptist Church. Burial will be in Snell Cemetery by Herndon Funeral Home, Hope. CHARLES G. GRAHAM Charles G. Graham, 59, of Little Rock, formerly of Hope, died Sunday in a little Rock hospital. He was an employe of the Missouri Pacific Railway, aShriner, a Mason and a member of the Baptist Church. ' Surviving are his wife and a son, Charles G. Graham Jr. of Gretna, La. Services will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Herndon Chapel by the Rev. Jerrell Pressel. Burial will be in Memory Gardens by Herndon Funeral Home. ERVIN L. WALDEN Ervln L. Walden, 84, died Saturday in a local hospital. He was a member of the Church of Christ. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Betty Walden, three sons, Talmage of Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., Otis Walden of Hope and Finis Walden of Fulton; a daughter, Mrs. Claudy Carty of Chickasha, Okla; four sisters, Mrs. Walter Jones of Texarkana, Mrs. Arthur Young and Mrs. Wylie Jones, both of Mineral Springs. Services were at 2 p.m. IVton- day at Herndon Chapel by Milton Peebles. Burial in Rose Hill Cemetery by Herndon Fi Home. ' " "' HOft (WHO Schmidt, leader of the assault oft two Jfffla !h World War It, died Saturday at San Diego, Calif., the Pentagon feaid, &n. Sehmldt, 81, commanded the three Marine divisions that stormed ashore if! 1945 add Captured the tiny Pacific islaitJ in a two'ffiomh battle that Cost more than §,000 lives, <t. t ^«.ijt |^ HMttl rnmH If OTTSCt . RICHMOND, Va Frederick L. Deveretff, retired vice president of the Bell tele* phone System and a World War II adviser to Gen, Lucius Clay, died Saturday. Devereux, 85, retired in 1936 as vice president of the Bell system, In 1945 he was named director of the economic division of the military government in Germany and later became special adviser to Gen. Clay, head 6f the military government, GLENDALE, Calif, (AP) Charles E. Davis, a reporter who shared two Pulitzer Prizes, died Saturday, Davis, SI, as a reporter on the New York Journal-American, shared a Pulitzer Prize in 1&43 for articles about pioneer use of the drug penicillin, As a writer for the Los Angeles Times, Davis was part of a team awarded a Pulitzer Prize for coverage of the 1965 Watts riots, • !.- Ganncts are high-flying sea birds, Wars Likely to Pick Up LFfTLE ROCK (AP) - the Seriate Labor Committee gave a "do pass*' recommendation to* day to bills that would estab* Hsh a $t»&i*houf minimum wage beginning next Jan. 1, Under the two bills, the mint* mum wage would increase 10 Cents in, 1970 and 1971, The major difference between the two Senate measures is that one would assess a fine of not to exceed $100 for noncompll- ance and the other would assoss a penalty of $1,000 for noneom* pllancc. LITTLE ROCK (AP) - The special session of the General Assembly waded through a few minor skirmishes last week but the wars are expected to be* gin today as the group enters Its second week with the controversial items still to be considered. Proposals dealing with constitutional revision, prison reform, the residency requirements for State Police Director and a state minimum wage are expected to cause the greatest debate. The need for constitutional re- vision may not Be questioned buf action ma> teg doth ovw the mechanics for setting up a constitutional convention, the Senate passed a bill Friday allowing the electorate to vote on the need tot a censtltu* lldfial convention,, The apportionment of dele* gates may be one of the major obstacles, although Sen, Robert Harvey of Swifton says therfe may be a compromise on selecting 100 delegates to the con* venfloftt state sen* Ben Alien of Little Rock says he plans to bring the senate's version of the Constitutional Revision Study Committee's bill to a vote today and Woodruff County Rep« Jack Oakes says he also expects a vote today on the House's version of the same measure. Throe bills relating to prison reform were introduced In both the House and Senate last week and will probably be acted on by the middle of the week, The most important of the three calls for the establishment of a state Department of Corrections to run the Penitentiary and a separate Board of Pardons and Paroles. Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller wants the so-called Lynn Davis bill passed so he can reappolnt Davis as State Police Director, Rockefeller appointed Davis last summer but the state Supreme Court ruled in Decem- MMtty, Witty 12, list DBA? T BOAff Dg One METALLURGICAL and magnetic research expert Df. Thomas 0, Paine has been named by President Johnaon as deputy administrator of National Aeronautic* and Space Administration. Paine, 46, of Santa Barbara, Calif,, succeeds Dr. Robert C> seaman*. ber that Davis did not meet the 10-year residency requirement. Rockefeller has said that he will not approve the bill In an amended form, Rep, Marlon Crank of Foreman says the 97 Democrats In the House will caucus this morning to discuss the Davis bill. church-oriented thaft ft* at Service Board* ft ffiilfttains a nationwide ftefwotfc 6f Uy WTO- setof s, eooftefstiftg fo*5>ef & aw a mailing list of 15,000 f f0 m whom It solicits farts, ft *« founded 1ft 1^8 by pacifist aw religious gfotiBs, the National Service Board, founded in 1940, Is financed about hall by churches and half by Individuals, it deals with many appeals from Mehrronites and Brethren, five years ago, it was spending about $23,600 an* nuallyj nbw It has a $53,060 budget for Its staff of Six, Bosh organizations insist they don't tell a man what td say to his draft board, but only advise him of legal rights and eonse- cfuences, and help him clarify his own thinking. fatuhi and Shefk both insisted that they don't run any underground railways to Canada for m?h fleeing the draft, Each said he'd rather see such men stay In the United States, "But sometimes in my more Imaginative moments," said ta- tum, "I wonder what would happen if all 5,000 (the number of draft-avoiders he estimates are in Canada) came marching back across the border and said: 'Here we are, what are you going to do?' " tige 18 and over, Prepare nowfor j.s, Civil Service job openings uring the next 12 months, Government positions pay high tarting salaries, They provide much, greater security than pri* ate ejmpjpyment and excellent for advancement. ppsJUpnj require little or specialised education or ex, )erience, Put Jp. get one of these jobs, rou must pass a Jest, The comr letitjon Js keen. gnd. in some ases onjy one put of five pass. o WANTIP! Men I Women Uncoln Service has helped thousands prepare for these tests every year since i948, it is one of the largest and oldest private. Jy owned schools oj its kind and is not connected with the Govern' ment. For FREE bopfclet on Govern* ment jobs, including }}st of posi* tions and salaries, fill o^t co^ pon and mail at once »TOP4Y! Vo^ wiU also get (uU details on how yo« can prepare for these tests. Don't delay r ACT NOW J LINCOLN SERVICE, Pept. 2MB Pekin, ijlinqis 1 am y$ry much interested. Please send m* absolutely FREE (|) A JlgTof U.S. Government positions and salaries; (2) JnfprjnAtiojj on bP w t° qualify for a y.S. Government Job/ Name ,,,,., s ,,.»,.. > Age . . , . . q* r pp* Phone ,,..,. *JHvVT»»*»**f'***'••**'! ' x'^^v cuy ,./.<;;«,,;..*,:.;.-»/ • • - s &* ( ^ B) Active pallbearers: SteveAVal- den, Joe Walden Larry Walden, Jessie Tullls, Carroll Messer and Danny Hamilton. REV. CLIFTON BELL Funeral services for the Rev. Clifton Bell, a former pastor of the First Christian Church will be held at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, February 13 at the First C h ristian Church Sprlngdale with Slsco and Cal- llon Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. After a lengthy illness, the Rev. Bell died Sunday morning, February 11 at the Washington County Memorial Hospital in Fayetteville. Survivors include his wife and several brothers and sisters. He was a Mason, a Shriner, and a veteran of over 20 years as a military chaplain. DAVID L. ROGERS David Luther Rogers, age 79, was dead on arrival at a Lafayette County hospital this morn* ing at 7:00. He was a retired farmer and a long time resident of Lafayette county. He was a member of Sardis Methodist Church. Survivors include his wife; five daughters, Miss Betty Rogers of Stamps, Mrs. C, 0, May of Stamps, Mrs, C, 0, Ever' ett of Texarkana, Mrs. Clyde Ro. gers of Houston, Mrs, R, L. McLean of Little Rock; three sons, Lelland Rogers of Buckner, Marshall Rogers of Texarkana, D, L. Rogers, Jr, of Hope; two sisters, Airs, Will Sawyer of Ste* phens and ^trs, J, H, Freeman of Magnolia; two brothers, Robert of Magnolia and Courtney of Texarkana, Funeral services will be Wednesday at 2:30 p,m. at Smith Funeral Home Chapel in Stamps, Rev, Charles Walthall, assisted by Rev, John Rushing, will be officiating, interrment will be in Sardis Cemetery by Smith Fiw< era! Home of stamps. ATLANTA (AP) « Otto Or* kin, head of the pest control company which bears his name, died Sunday. Ortto, 8§ 4 devised, a rat poison to drive rodents, from his family's farm wlien he was H- We later twrne4 to general pest extermination and his company grew to 4QO branches in ?8 states. Orkin, a millionaire, had only a tnjrd grade education. ^? ^T ^!7 WASHINGTON (AP) « Re* 4ired Marine Gen, Harry BIG REPEAT SALE! Only 1,000 Dryers Available at (Salelasts only2 Weeks-Ends Feb. 24!) Be a Hero at Home. During the BIG HERO Here's your chance to he a Big Hero with the woman in your life for only NO DOWN PAYMENT ,,, and the price has been cut $50 for thii salt,,. regular price if $209,95.,, sale price is only $159,95. Don't woitl MORG IMQQEI GAS DRYER SALE 87 A MONTH ON YOUR GAS BILL! THE DRYER WITH A MAIN - Th« ntw NQRQg CAS PRYiR he* gn AUTOMATIC REGULAR CYCL? that ftnitf whtn ?lothti ort dry and gutomqti?olly ihvlf pff efttr s S-minyfi wpl-dpwn p«rlotj. PW5 9 OTHER CYCLES: Tht AUTOMATIC PERMANENT WII55 CYCIrf, tipfsfslly fpr ptrmqntnt prtii fgfcrl?», with 9 IQ-mlnvIt fpel-dewn p.rigd. Th» TIMEP PRY CYClf that prpvidt* vp »9 70 minvt»i ef drying with 9 5-minv»f 599l-d9wn, And lh« fWF CYCli »hg» allowt yoy lg dry for 20 minultj with rpom Itmptrg- tvr» e!r, IXTRA UROi LQAOS-Th, NORGE GAS PlYfi'l t>ig 6-?vt)i?-fo9l cppacily m»anj Igrg* loqdj dry uniformly end wrinkt«-frtt. Th» DIGGER FAN gnd UiGER UNT SCIE|N Ihgn on any comparpljlf drytr mfon mprt git flew fpf bt«fr, gv'fkfr, m9r« drying ,.. «nd tht lint icr«tn if tai!«r 19 clton-^ltu 9ft«n, .MY-WITH 0« WITHOUT TUMilING w ifh ih« Nerjt'i 94(lvt!vt Sl9(»-N.pry fingertip «9«trel,,, ItU yo« dry hqtf, iwtait n, ih9t»,,, glmoM enything. KNEE ACTION DOOR UTCH I.,, yog 9pfn d99r with lighl knt* prtlivrt »r fingtr »9V?h, P99r iwingi 1|0 9 f9r faiy eKffii, SAFfTY PQQI SWITCH i(9pi drytr whtn dssr 'n 9?tntd. 5 WAY VENTING ollow» ovUid, ytntin, from right, If ft, rf«r tr d9wn, 91 dirtfHy into r99m.. GfT »|f PIUVHY AND INSTAUATIQN PtUf QNi YiAl f II i SilVICf! Ufttlin* rwitprt tf wtrr rsnlyl f«li |<yf«r wtirinly H yt«rt tn Ptltrri *@n Aril« G« fyitfm^Tf t*i|H«f fffiUHtt, fHEE! With ysyr ntw drytr g?t g NOW FROM THiii DEALERS Oft THE OA5 COMPANY ~* OFFER ENQ§ FEBRUARY 24 Mtmm'f Norn* Ctnttr Collitr furniture A Appllanct Hope Hardware Company LaGrone Williams Hardware ARKANSAS LOUISIANA GAS CO, -.. i _... g ofl ftqiyfqj Qgf lg Q ¥fr MQ,QQQ fifaffaifN in jrlginqs, ^gifffigfig. O^homg. £$!!*8f qn4 '

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