Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 9, 1968 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 9, 1968
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Page 5
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i Mil (MR) .STMr niMli wf Ofniit Wood Beams Soar Out 80 Feet Kirch §J*58 LEGAL NOTICE Going After Classic of Santa Anita By ED SCHUVLER JR. Associated Press Sports Writer last Saturday, Australian' bred toblh Bronze won a race named after Irish-bred Azucar, This Saturday, fobln Bronze will try to do something: Aaucar did in 1935- win thd $145,000 Santa Anita Handicap,, Santa Anita Handicap. The 6-year-old Australian champion will carry high weight of 124 pounds In the expected field of 15 for the 1% Mnlle Santa Anita classic. It will be Tobin Bronze's third start on the dirt after 41 races over the grass. Tobin Bronze was a disappointing seventh in his debut on the dirt In the l%* mile San Antonio Stakes two weeks ago, but he looked good in winning the iVi-mile Azucar Purse over the dirt last Saturday. Tobin Bronze, owned by William Brelalant and Irving Ldtz, will be part of a three-horse, Charles Whlttlngham-trained entry. He will be coupled In the betting with Rock Springs and Llangllen Farms' Tumble Wind, who will carry 122 pounds and figures to be one of Tobin Bronze's toughest rivals, and Mary F. Jones' Duncan Junction, assigned 114 pounds. Other blK races Saturday are the 1 1-1G mile, $50,000-added Donn Handicap at Gulfstream Park; the $25,000 seven-furlong $25,000-added Bowie Handicap at Bowie and the $15,000 Fall- Grounds Oaks for 3-year-old fillies over 1 1-16 rntles at the New Orleans Fair Grounds. Obituaries MRS. DOROTHY A. CHISM Mrs. Dorothy Ann BoydChism. aged 93, of Emmet died Friday. A native of Hempstead County, she was a member of the Methodist Church. Survivors include two sons, Lee Chisrn of Luxora and G. B. Chism of Prescott; /three daughters, Mrs. Joe Ball of Nashville, Mrs. Henry Gilbert of Fulton and Mrs. Bill McGulrt of Michigan; two brothers, Marvin and Pete Boyd, both of Emmet; a sister, Miss Luica Boyd of Emmot; 28 grandchildren, 52 great-grandchildren and seven great - great- grand children. Funeral will be at 2 p.m. Sunday at Emmet Methodist Church. Burial will be at Snell Cemetary by Cornish Funeral Service. Victoria Is Unbeaten PORTLAND, Maine (AP) Unbeaten Renaldo Victoria of Pittsfield, Mass., outpoined Roosevelt Ware of New York on a unanimous decision In their 10-round bout Thursday night. Victoria, 139, bled from the nose from the third round on. Ware, 147, had his right eye closed by a barrage of punches in the fifth round. Victoria holds both the New England lightweight and welterweight crowns, New Official of Raceway WESTBURY, N.Y, (AP) James Punnigan, Jr., 31, wus named racing secretary at Roosevelt Raceway Thursday. He is a formor director of racing at Maywood Park and Mon- UceUo, Buffalo and Phoenix raceways. Race Opening Season Assured NEW YORK (AP) - the opening of the New York thor» oughbred racing season at Aq* ueduct Monday was fissured when the Horsemen's Benevo* lent and Protective Association announced Wednesday It would not meet until the day before the opening to consider purse money. Perry's Truckers Blasts Okalona Team 120-105 Perry's Truckers, an independent basketball team, kept their 100 or better average going Thursday night at Guernsey, downing the Okolona Indepen« dents 120 to 105. Hughes was high man for the losers with 35 points, Odom was the big gun for Perrys with 25, Loe had 23 and the other fine players placed In the double figures. Next week Perry's will host the Invitational Independent Tournament at the Guernsey gym with 16 teams scheduled to participate in the single elimination event. Basketball Friday's College Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Santa Clara 94, Pepperdlne 66 Los Ang. Loyola 8G, U. of San Francisco 70 Oregon State 80, Oregon 65 California 88, Stanford 81 Wash. St. 87, Washington 63 San Jose St. 74, St. Mary's, Calif. 66 Pacific, Calif., 114, UC Santa Barbara 80 No. Caro. St. 12, Duke 10 No. Caro. 82, So. Caro. 79, ot Union, Tenn., 81, Cookman 67 Ky. Wesleyan 86, Oglethorpe 59 Norfolk 108, Denlson 86 Ashland 71, Roanoke 46 Indiana St. 101, So. Dakota State 96 Illinois St. 83, Depauw 81 Trinity, Tex., 95, McNeese State 78 Pan Amer. 96, Jackson St. 73 Gigantic Weverhflousof laminated wood beams soar 80 feet un- supfwrlwl ovof'a Baling section in the UniVcfBity of.Oregon's new< Autzcn Stadium in Eugene. The $2.3 million nWdium, designed, to seaM 1,000 Tuns, opened last fall. nfi ' Each of the 12 wooden gianta weighs 21 Ions and is 126 feet Ion* The benfm are eight feet wide at one end and narrow to three feet at the other. From the supporting, concrete abutment the bf'ttrrtB cantilever over the stadium area eliminating the need tor view-obstrUcting support posts. The t5;inch-wide beams afe nlacwl 18 feet apart. Each beam had to be fabricated in two sections nnrl then bolted together to form a single structural member. Baseball '68: Heroes, Has-beens Arkansas Basketball Scores By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS State High Schoolaa810n%~-TS ' At Little Rock Class A AA Fort Smith Northslde 58, Jonesboro 48, semifinal By IRA BERKOW NEA Sports Writer NEW YORK-(NEA)-At one time, Detroit's first basemen were two of the most feared batters in baseball. Now, Norm Cash and Eddie Mathews cause concern to pitchers, but not necessarily alarm. Hope that Cash and Mathews can return to some of their past prowess has stimulated a number of experts to pick the Tigers for first place ihis coming season. Until last season, Cash had averaged 32 homers per year for the previous six seasons. Me reached his peak in 1961 with 41 homers, 132 RBIs and a .361 batting'average. Cash, now 33, dropped to 22 homers, 72 RBIs and a .242 batting average. Those totals Were his Bethune lowest since he became a Tiger regular in 1960. Mathews, 36, is a 17-year veteran. He was one of the game's greatest home run hitters as a third baseman for the Braves, He began last season with•••„the. Houston Astros, and was traded to the Tigers. He hit .238 with 10 homers and drove in 38 runs in 101 games. With Detroit, in 36 games, he struck six homers, drove in 19 runs and batted .231. Mathews played a majority of the games last season at first base. And Don Wert is set at third for Detroit. It's up to the two former stars, Fort Smith Southslde 58, Pine Cash and Mathews, to hold up their corner of the infield. If they do, they just might slug Detroit to its first pennant in 23 years. Two other American Leaguers, once prominent in slugging circles, are hanging on with pennant contenders. Bluff 47, semifinal Class A A Crossett 70, Leachville 60, semifinal Marlanna 49, Stuttgart 44, semifinal Pro Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS They are catcher Elston How T?v*lHnir'c»T}nc>iilto «....J «.T D« n *~_. nH *l At.4i*!«l»JA> Friday's Results Detroit 129, Cincinnati 118 Philadelphia 101, Boston 96 Los Aug. 130, San Diego 122 Baltimore 122, Seattle 116 Today's Games St. Louis at Chicago Seattle at San Diego Los Angeles at Ban Francisco Sunday's Gamos Cincinnati at Boston, afternoon Philadelphia at New York, afternoon Baltimore at Los Angeles Detroit at St. Louis, afternoon San Francisco at Seattle Monday's Games Boston at Seattle Cincinnati at Chicago ABA Friday's Results Minnesota 109, Oakland 101 Dallas 117, Houston 116 Kentucky 109, New Jersey 100 ard of Boston and outfielder Bob Allison of Minnesota. For years Howard was the top catcher in the league with the Yankees, Last season he was traded to Boston and provided needed backstop support for the Red Sox' championship drive. But Howard is now 37. He can still handle pitchers well, of course, However, his work at the plate is another matter. In 66 games for New York last year, he hit three homers, drove in 17 runs and had a .196 batting average. He played 42 games for Boston, hitting just one homer, driving in U runs and finished with a 447 average. Allison, after several fine seasons with the Washington Senators and later when the club moved to Minnesota, experienced a bit of a comeback after a dismal year In 1966. He batted .220 that season, and had eight homers and 19 RBIs, the lowest totals of his career. But last season fye performed well in many clutch situations and finished the year with 24 homers, 75 RBIs and a ,258 average. ? Allison, 33, may not be at the end of his line, as some have been predicting for the past few seasons. I Newt paper Inter priie Ann,) ..,', let'* Go »Y BOB BBEWSTKB | OttUnr Milttr. Ttlrnrf HOT STOVE LEAGUE ; Those who think that the "hot stove league" vanished with the general store pert? bellied stove and the cracker barrel just haven't wanderfkj into a local fishing tackle emporium lately. .;.'• '','. ,j- This intititution still I unctions throughout the U.S., My the fishing experts at Mercury outboards. After all, the average red-blooded American has to have a place to hang out and discuss topics of mutual interest with his fellow man. " As a kid, he had a club house on a vacant lot, or n little pl^t- form built in the old apple tree in the backyard. As a teenager the local drug store, soda fountain, or a particular street corner sufficed for a hang-out,. Adults require similar spo'ts to satisfy their togetherness instincts. Women do their gabbing in the beauty parlor, Qr over a card table at the weekly afternoon bridge session. Fishermen, however, have another alternative. Almost any sporting goods store has a spot where a group of men can gather around and compare notes about fish and fishing. Here a man can look, listen and learn. t As a member of the local hoi stove league he can finger a new lure, or flex a new rod without a cent in his pocket; He can listen to the big boys; compare notes with fellow anglers, learn to stretch the truth in telling about his own fishing exploits, and find out where the best fishing holes are, v Membership In this great angling fraternity is not regulated by income, position, or a man's ancestors. All he needs to become initiated into this organization Is to prove that he's as anxious to get out on the water as the others, If he.'s a fisherman, he's welcome to pull up a chair and become a member of the group. So, men, if you're not already a member of your local angler's hot stove league, the Mercury lads suggest you go down to tM tackle store and Join up, Of course, it won't compare with actually being out on the water, but remember, the next • thing to fishing, is talking about $727 FOR CASEY FUND , GRANPI-ORKS, N.D. (AP) A U>Uil of S762.27 hus been do- natcd to the Terry Cusey trusi fund. s;i)s 1.. R. Marti. Universily pf North Pakom athletic doctor. Casey, a Siou\ all-lime hoekey great. \vas killed in an au(u trash last July 7 in Montana. He was.a native ol' Great Kails. Mont. Money reeened m the fund vol- sponsored by the UND lic department. \\il| be played in a, trust fund for the health. e.di|r vation and welfare of Casey 'sd.augh* ler. Terr\ Lee. born last Pel, 15. HOft SCHOOt DISTINCT NO, U Outdoor Notebook 0. o. •«* m HOPE, ARKANSAS 71101 NOTICE Of SCHOOL DESEGREGATION PLAN UNDER TITLE V! Of THE CIVIL RIGHTS ACT OF WOTICI II MAOI AVAIUiU TO INHftM YOU AtOOT TMf MUMMtMATMN * 00* KH00U, *••' A COPY OP THII MOTiet, IT WILL AMWfft MANY OtilfTIONi Aldlff fCftttt. MUfttlftATIOfi, ' ttdPfi iMiblte idwbi lyitem to Wtol d«*««iii*l mia i pUu *V#t«d la •**&*» *tt Wit VI el «*<*$ Act oM«M. TV* pun** ol tfei <te*«r*«itJoo pUu> ii to ittttfeitt from «tf Kiwi *y**n tfet ridil **r*g*lk» of w»d ail other toon* of dter imtoatioe t*aed oa t **, edtf » ff aittoail i TMI*TY.I»AY mm r- KM* student or fate ftftfeat, <* Atbtr «dult ptfswi idtai •* p*r*ot ( is r«4ulf*d to ctwfte th* school the studaK wifl *. ten) not idtaot yt*r, fl» «tefc* period will begin on Mirth ii, and etoie April i6, On the ttttt day at the cholc* period, an explanatory letter and this nottet wffl be atttt to the parent, or other adult penon acting M fafraflt, of each student then in lh« school* who te expected to attend school the following school yew. A «*«») choice form will be sent with each letter. Additional **fc* of the letter, tfafe tttk* and the choice form *e rreely available to the publk at «ny school and at the Superintendent'* otttee. i HITUHMIMO THI CHOICI ParenU pnd students, at their option, may return the completed choke torn* by hand to any tchool or by mad to the Superintendent's office, at any time during the 30-day choke period. No preference will be given (or chomtag early during the choice period. A choke i* required (or each student. No alignment to a achool can he made unleea a choke ii made first. I. CMOICI FORM INFORMATION The school choice form UaU the names, locations and grade* ottered (or each school The reasons (or any choke made an not to be stated. The form asks (or the name, address and age of the student, the school and grade currently or last attended, the school chosen (or the following year, the appropriate 'signature, and whether the form has been signed by the student or his parent, Any letter or other written communication which identifies the student and the school he wishes to attend will be deemed Just as valid as if submitted on the choice form supplied by the school system. The names of students and the schools they choose or are assigned to under the plan will not be made publk by school officials. «. COUMI AND PROGRAM INFORMATION To guide students and parents in making a choice of school, listed below, by schools, are the courses and programs which Are not given in every school in this school system. HOPE HIGH SCHOOL YERGER HIGH SCHOOL Latin I Latin n Remedial Reading Journalism French World Geography Western Civ. Sociology 7. SIGNING THI CNOICI FORM A choke form may be signed by a parent or other adult person acting as parent. A student who has reached the age of 15 at the time of choice, or will next enter the ninth or any higher grade, may sign his own duke form. The student's choice shall be controlling unless a different choice is exercised by his parent before the end of the period during which the student exercises his choke. I, PROCESSING OF CHOICES No choice will be denied for any reason other than overcrowding. In cases where granting all choices for any school would cause overcrowding, the students choosing the school who live closest to it will be assigned to that school. Whenever a choice is to be denied, overcrowding will be determined by a uniform standard applicable to all schools in the system. ». NOTICE OF ASSIGNMENT, SECOND CHOICI , All students and their parents will be promptly notified in writing of their school assignments. Should any student be denied his choice because of overcrowding he will be promptly notified and given a choice among all other schools in the system where space is available. IB. STUDENTS MOVING INTO THI COMMUNITY A choice of school for any student who will be new to the school system may be made during the 30-day choice period or at any other time before he enrolls In school. An explanatory letter, this notice and the school choice form will be given out for each new student as soon as the school system knows about the student. At least seven days will be allowed for the return of the choice form when a choice is made after the 30-day, choice period. A choice must be made for each student. No assignment to any 'school can be made unless a choice b made first. , • ,, . U. STUDENTS ENTERING FIRST GRADE . The parent, or other adult person acting as parent, or every child entering the first grade is required to choose the school his child will attend. Choices will be made under the same free choice process used for students new to the school system in other grades, as provided in paragraph 10. II PRIORITY OF LATE CHOICES • No choice made after the end of the 30-day choice period may be denied for any reason other than overcrowding. In the event ol overcrowding, choices made during the 30-day choice period will have first priority. Overcrowding will be determined by the standard provided for in paragraph 8. Any parent or student whose first choice is denied because of overcrowding will be given a second choice in the manner provided for in paragraph ». > 13. TESTS, HEALTH RECORDS AND OTHER ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS Any academic tests or other procedures used in assigning students to schools, grades, classrooms, sections, courses of study, or for any other purpose, will bo applied uniformly to all students without regard to race, color or national origin. No choice of school will be denied because of failure at the time of choice to provide any health record, birth certificate, or other document. The student will be tentatively assigned in accordance with the plan and the choice made, and given ample time to obtain any required document. Curriculum, credit, and promotion procedures will not be applied In such a way as to hamper freedom of choice of any student. 14. CHOICES ONCE MADE CANNOT BE ALTERED Once a choice has been submitted, it may not be changed, even though the choice period has not ended. The choice is binding for the entire school year to which it applies, except in the case of (1) compelling hardship. (2) change of residence to a place where another school is closer, (3) the availability of a school designed to fit the special needs of a physically handicapped student, (4) the availability at another school of a course of study required by the student, which is not available at the school chosen. 15. ALL OTHER ASPECTS OF SCHOOLS DESEGREGATED All school-connected services, facilities, athletics, activities and programs are open to all on a desegregated basis. A student attending school for the first time on a desegregated basis may not be subject to any disqualification or waiting period for participation in activities and programs, including athletics, which might otherwise apply because he is a transfer student, All transportation furnished for the school system will also operate on a desegregated basis, Faculties will be desegregated, and no staff member will lose his position because of race, color or national origin, This includes any case where less staff is needed because schools are closed or enrollment is reduced. U, ATTENDANCE ACROSS SCHOOL SYSTEM LINES No arrangement will be made, or permission granted, by this school system for any students living in the community it serves to attend school in another school system, where this would tend to limit desegregation, or where the opportunity is not available to all students without regard to race, color or national origin, No arrangement will be made, or permission granted, by this school system for any students living in another school system to attend school in this system, where this wouid tend to limit desegregation, or where the opportunity is not available to all students without regard to race, color or national origin, 17, VIOLATIONS TO II REPORTED It is a violation of ow desegregation plan for any school official or teacher to inflyence or dissuade any person from choosing a school where a desegregated education gm be obtained, or to threaten my person with penalties or promise favors for any choice made, U is also a violation of Federal regwlatieni for iwy person to tottraWate, threaten, coerce, retaliate or discriminate against any individual for the purpose of interfering with the free making of a choice of a desegregated school, Any person having any knowledge of any violation of these prohibitions should report the facts immediately by mail or phone to tte Equal Educational Opportunities Program, U. s, office of Education, Washington, P, c. wm (ttl*. phooe &8-&3-033J). The name of any person reporting any violation will not be djsetesfd without hjs consent Any other violation of the d^gjegaljgn plan er olher discrimination based on racf, cojor, or national origin w tt*e schooj system ia also § violation of Federal requirements, ar «i shouW likewise bf reported, Auyw* witti a coOTpiajB* to report sh$ui4 fim bring it to the attention of Stste or local school officials, unless he feels it would no* be helpful to do so. « State or officials do not correct thi Violation promptly, any person familiar with the facts of the violation should report them mediately te tte V& Qffis* rf Education at thf above address pp phone number. are irytag i» fciwg m to MM: www leagues. ' years wt& wttto ItoP Va are former pnwer-bittifli stars. NEW didn't make much sense, slab bing a schoolteacher from Qeorgia in the b§ck with § ta>j to discourage her from spending 500 lire to get jnjlo the Vatican Museum. TWs r is the way to square off tne balance of payments? Within ?i hours recently. announcements were that should, encourage Europeans tp travel in the United gta.tes, and bring some pf those errant dollars home. One of those announcements was iimed directly at the sport-starved continental hunter and fisherman- First, several airlines of- lered plans to sell round-trip transatlantic tickets at reduced rates and also to slash prices on domestic U.S. air- jine travel for foreigners. To add a uttte spice iu M.U* incentive, one of America's oldest firearms manufsetur- followed the airline an- nouncements with the news that it was setting up a free counseling service for foreign sportsmen. j. R. i-Jicfe") Peat, division vice president in charge of Winchester Adventures. Inc., spilled the beans during an informal press conference in the Hunt Room (where else? i at "?!''• ••Let's face it." Peat said, ••in the past the European sportsman has often been confused and discouraged by both the lack of readily available knowledge and the red tap* confronting the foreign visitor intent on field sports in this country. We hope to provide just such a service to what is a potentially vast group of tourists." Any foreign sportsman seek' ing information and advice on hunting and fishing in the Western Hemisphere can write to 4§ck Feat's p*t project: Winchester World-Wide Safaris, ?75 Winchester Ave., ?s'ew Hiven- Conn. -We feel the sporting industry in America must niaJke contributions to th* president's request for 9,1963 emphasis on European travel to tte States. We've got 3 lot to offer these foreign sports, men ... and we think it's our duty to help them find a wgy to enjoy American sports." Can't you just see it? A g«y in lederhosen tramping after pheasant in South Pakoti? Or § turbaned sheik sipping crawfish stew in the bsyouj? The p0iitic§!—§s well as eco- nomAc—ramifications are endless- It coujUJ be ins most portint neople-to^ gram yef <j£yi§e4-

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