Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 13, 1968 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, March 13, 1968
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Page 7
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, ObltuarUg MftS, JfifT BUNDY • MfS, M Fboshee Bundy, ?8, wife of the Ute Leon F» Bandy, died f unsrjay ifi a Hot Springs ffospilflt, She was a lifelong fesi« dSM of Hempsleftd, ft life mefh* ber of Wesleyan Service Guild, rnember of the Methodist Chuf oh, She was adtive in both ehufch and civic affairs and had served as state and national delegate for several organisations* She WAS instrumental in forming the first band at Hops High School, represented the Gallup Poll ser* vice IQ this area and for IS years was connected with the Hemp« stead County Greeting service. Surviving are three sons, Wil* Ham L, Bundy of Hot Springs; Bob Briant Bundy of Denver and Jack J t Bundy of West Memphis; a.daughter, Mrs* Herbert Arnold erf Benton and a sister, Mrs. Percy L, Osborne of Reidsville, tf,C. •• Services will be at 10:30 a.m. fhursday at Herndon Funeral Chapel by the Rev, Fred Harrison and the Rev. Everett Vinson. Burial will be in Rose Hill Cemetery by Herndon Funeral Home, :j J, R. COLLIE R •r;John Roy Collier, 74, lifelong Hempstead resident, died Monday in a local hospital. He was a- retired carpenter and a Methodist. : Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Wantex Cornelius Collier; six daughters, Joyce Collier, Mrs. Buck Foster, Mrs. Johnny Foster, all of Hope; Mrs. A. A. Hutchings of Colorado City, Texas, Mrs. Odie Russ of Houston and Mrs. Ted Willis Jr. of North Carolina; three brothers, Deward, Howard and Leo Collier, all of Hope. : : Funeral services will be at 2:30 p.m. Thursday at Oakcrest Chapel by the Rev. George Pren- • tiss. Burial will be In Memory Gardens by Oakcrest Funeral Home. > MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (Ap) - - Giis Van, 80, retired vaudevi .1- lian who had starred in five ec 1 II- tions of the Zlegfeld Follies • on Broadway, died Tuesday. Van, born August Van Clone, gairuxi fame as a member of the singing team of Van and Schenick. His partner, Joe Schenck, Oii'ed lit 1930. CHICAGO (AP) - Julian Bentley, 59, veteran Chicago newscaster, died Tuesday afl:er a lengthy illness. Bentle y was news director for radio tstatJlon WLS for more than 10 ye: ars until 1947. Later he was n ,ews director of WBBM and WBBM- TV. He had been a fri ae-lance correspondent since 196 1. REGINA, Sask. (AP) , _ William Franklin Kerr, 91 , former Saskatchewan minister of natural; : resources and edi' tor of the old Regina Leader, < jled Monday night. Kerr was one of the organizers of the Wes item Associated Press, first nc 'Ms-gathering" service of its kit* j. in Canada and forerunner of tho Canadian Press. LBJ BARE'LY (From Pag/e 1) enhanced by the fa<ct that as a ceclared Candida te, he could choose the poopl.e ru'u'ing as delegates pledgod to him, and limlt'their number. Johnson, undeclared and riot <m the ballot, could not. •As a result., there were 24 McCarthy delegates on the ballot, while 45, persons favoring Johnson div ided the loyalist vote, DENNY YOU CHO MA Sun day, March 17 at 7:30 p,m. Denny- You Cho Ma will be in charge of services at Calvary Baptlisf; Church. He is a native of Hong Kong, China and came to Arkansas to study, He will soon recie've his doctor of Theology de* gree fi'om Dallas Theological Seminary, Mfr, Ma will tell about Buddism in the Sunday School hour and at the eventing service he will show slides and tell about Christian work in Hong Kong in special of poMtical upheaval, /Meony Accepts Hteuther's Challenge By NEILG1LBRIDE AP Labor Writer WASHINGTON (AP) Goorge Meany has accepted a challenge for a special AFL-CIO convention to judge whether American labor is foundering under his leadership. But he said challenger Walter Reuther must first agree to abide by tho verdict. Reuther, the United Auto Workers president who joined with Meany to found tlio 14-mi'I- lion-member labor federation 1.2 years ago, can have the special convention he demanded "if 'ho puts his gun away," Mea.ny said. Reuther, who for more tha.na year has been attacking the 72- year-old Meany 1 s leadership in the AFL-CIO presidency as "stagnant," "undemocrsitic" and "vegetating," called a meeting today of the Auto Workers Executive Board to cor isider the offer of a special convention. Meany said the AFl>C10's 29-man Executive Counc'11 unanimously agreed to the demand for a special conver ition if Reuther first promises to show up and accept any decisions of the convention. But he said the. council "unanimously rejects 'out olf hand the ultimatum" by Reutlvar that he will pull his 1.5 million Auto Workers out of the federation if he doesn't get the corwantion. Meany said this didn't mean Reuther would have to promise not to secede from 'met AFL-CIO in order to get a sp-acial convention. Reuther indicatf>d earlier he couldn't accept any preconditions to a special c jonv ention. "I pray that tine American labor movement can see the light," said the 6 0-yeur-old, red- haired Reuther. Reuther gave up the presidency of the Congr ess of Industrial Organizations 'in 19155 to nominate Meany, 'president of the American Fed'eratioin of Labor, as head of the mergod 128-union organization, Little Voters But School Plan By THfc ASSOCIATED PRESS While North Little Rock vot« ers elected a Negro to their school board Tuesday, Little Rock voters defeated a three* mill tax Increase proposal that was impart to implement a con* troversial school desegregation plan, John W, Smith, a North Lit* tie Rock contractor, outpolled incumbent Charles Stroud unof« ficially by some 300 voles, Little Rock voters soundly de* feated by a 2«I margin the mill- ag(? ( increase, which in part would have financed a plan de* vlsied by school Supt. Floyd Parsons that would have provided cross-town busing of students to Injure racial balance in Central Hligh School and predomlnently wh.Ite Hall High School. Incumbents who supported the "Parson's plan" felt the voters wf-ath by being defeated by the plun's opponents by nearly the sa mo margin. Jonesboro voters increased their millage from 43 l /2 to 49 to innplement a four year plan for construction and maintenance o f schools and teacher's raises. The $800,000 project passed with 1,908 for an 1,114 against. Fort Smith voters routinely sipproved continuation of their '19 mill tax rate in a light turnout. Co-ops Plan a New Plant WASHINGTON (AP)- Arkansas Electric Co-operative plans to construct a 200,000 kilowatt generating unit at Augusta^ Ark., it was announced Tuesday. Vietnamese Plan Army of Liberation SAIGON (AP) - The South Vietnamese government's chief spokesman said today that a volunteer "liberation army" is being formed to invade North Vietnam. U.S. officials expressed complete surprise at the report. The spokesman, Director General of Information Nguyen Ngoc Linh, said the invasion army would be made up of Vietnamese who are "sick and tired of those people who want to •liberate* South Vietnam." This was a reference to the Viet Cong, who call themselves the South Vietnamese Liberation Army. Vietnam Press, the government news agency, reported earlier today that authoritative sources had said a "high-ranking member of the vice president's office is forming a Oarch to the North Army." The vice president is Nguyen Cao Ky, the former commander of the air force who was premier for two years before he and President Nguyen Van Thieu were elected last fall. " Many military men. political figures and representatives of groups and religions have been contacted for support for the formation of the army," Vietnam Press said, "Moreover, several retired general officers, of high reputation and with best military records, are actively participating in the formation of the March to the North Army's command staff." MPf IHHn STAR* rrtRMtf If OflUt R USK R EF USES llttttd Wf fffc (From Page ff Only !¥•§•• Ptf m* f %**a*a *»*»>** i* all** SEAveK BAV, Minn. (AP) it » U M?i!K£h* rJM!ME *"»" T * kvafn Ied * f!e * d °* i3 ii* ?* JJlSSL «JrSJS Tuesday aw was elected justice &1 nil taJTSi»£ hWSKE o f «> e ^ ee ^ twd Vote *"in b <£«?» twe ^ e otyf &efS6fis feedved QUESTION: Which is the hoss's car? ANSWER? None of their ,{ At oijr «|ency YOU aje the boss aij«J If cjon't believe u Just five ijs a try, This is your on,e*stop afenicy for fir< 3, auto, business, farm, hospital, 3fl4 life tesiir» 8flce, See us soon or give us s pall and we'll come ouj to see yog! INSURE TO BE SURE ANDERSON-FRAZIER Insurance Agency, Inc. resolutions, did not Rusk's statement. But a separate move in the House to demand a greater congressional role in detefmln* ing war policy was reported gaining strength. Rep, Paul Findley, R»HI,, said one*fourth of the 438 House members have agreed to back a resolution calling for an immediate study of U.S, poltfiy in Asia and added: "It is now elear to me that there is a strong, substantial and bipartisan feeling in the House that no decision to com* mit large numbers of troops to Vietnam, nor any other fundamental decision on war policy, should be made until and unless there is serious consultation with and action by the Con* gross." Later, Rep. Edward P. 80- land, D-Mass,, told his colleagues that 16 House members are sponsoring a resolution saying U.S. troop levels In Vietnam should not be hiked "without the explicit consent of the Congress." Asked how Rusk's testimony had affected his opposition to war policy, Fulbrlght replied.' "It was confirmed— my worst fears." Arkansas Is Digging Out of the Snow Residents in Northwest Arkansas began digging themselves out today from the 14-inch snowfall that brought the area almost to a standstill Tuesday. Many schools in the area were still closed today, but the U.S. Weather Bureau at Little Rock offered some relief in its forecasts. Rising temperatures are forecast for the state through Saturday with a chance of showers developing by Friday night and Saturday. Traffic was able to move in the Sprlngdale-Fayetteville area this morning. ; Road graders have been scraping snow and ice from the streets since Tuesday afternoon. ; One lane of U, S. 71 was reported open this morning, but U. S. 62 east of Rogers remained blocked by snow drifts. The State Police said that at 7 a.m. today all the highways were covered with snow and Ice and that the conditions were "still pretty bad." Classes resumed this morning at the University of Arkansas after a day's suspension. The weight of the snow continued to take its toll by caving in roofs and awanings on stores in Springdale. The roof of the Anderson Box Co, at Springdale caved in this morning, setting off the sprinkler system and fire alarm. The intense 1 o w pressure storm center that brought the heavy snowfall to Northwest Arkansas is now centered over extreme East Pennsylvania and is moving rapidly northeastward, bringing heavy snow to the Eastern Great Lakes Region and most of Now England. Skies will remain clear .to partly cloudy over Arkansas through Thursday. It will be cold again tonight with frost and freezing temperatures like- •** community. VOTE INDICATES (From Page 1) their criticism of th'e President ..in an election year are likely to become bolder in speaking out against him. I/ McCarthy, little known in New Hampshire, could come close to beating the Pfesl« dent, they will feel that there is a strong wind against Johnson's ship on its present course. The squads of.youngsters who joined in rfriglng doorbells, passing out leaflets and doing all of the hard chores of campaigning for McCarthy indicated that there is a reservoir of support available for an antiwar candidate. Candidates who share McCarthy's dissent are likely to try to organize their own youth teams of volunteers, particular* ly if their opponents s u p p o r t Johnson's policies. Sen. Thomas J, Mclntyre, D* ;N.H., who joined Gov. John W. King in sponsoring the write-in for Johnson, insisted that the New Hampshire outcome was not a repudiation of the President's policies. But Mclntyre told a news conference Tuesday night that the result added up to a "frustrated vote over Vietnam." "The people of the State of New Hampshire are saying 'we don't understand, we wonder why we are not doing any better'," he said. Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, D- N.Y., who shares McCarthy's critical views of war policies, found in the outcome "A strong feeling about the war in Vietnam." In Fresno, Calif., Gov. Ronald Reagan said the Democratic vote indicates widespread dissatisfaction with Johnson. Nixon called the landslide vote he rolled up "the first referendum on Lyndon Johnson" and a "smashing victory" for his own campaign for the GOP presidential nomination. j Although Nixon said the results would force New York Gpy! Nelson A. Rockefeller to .'/get in or get'out-' of the f nomination contest, Rockefeller said tie did not regard the primary as significant because Nixon had no effective opponent on the ballot after Michigan Gov. George Romney withdrew. ly over most of the state. A new low pressure storm center now moving inland on the Pacific coast will bring an Increase in cloudiness to the state by Friday along with the probable showers. • High temperatures Tuesday ranged from 49 at Memphis to 33 at Harrison. Overnight lows ranged from nine at Fayetteville to 31 at Pine Bluff. Precipitation reported for the 24-hour period ending at 6 a.m. today included .01 at Fayetteville, .06 at Harrison, .21 at Walnut Ridge, .12 at Pine Bluff, .02 at Texarkana, .20 at El Dorado, .16 at Memphis and .05 at Little Rock. We Set Up New Bookkeeping Systems: BLOCK BOOKKEEPING SERVICE BLOCK LOCATION OPIN TOMIONT NO NEED TO DUEL WITH YOU INCOME TAX The point is^unless you have vpecial training for this match, the oddj are against you. Byt you alwayj win when ypu let BLOCK do your dueling. Your prize—a complete and accurate return. You ovoid worry, >gv» time, often *aye mpney. Get the point? IOTH FIOJRAl AND STATf LIFE /e gygrgntee gccyrgle preDQrQti.on of eyery (9* return. If tf? mg|f« pny error} that s'o»t yoy gny pe.iglty or interett, we will pay the penally or interest. Amiriji'i lirgfft It* Seryijf with ©vgf 1QQQ Sfflsn 191 twth IIM Co?? Prug Store Phpae PR7-5416 Office Hours: ^ 8140, Howklnt Styi All But 1500 Accounted far CONGRESS TO {Frem Page 1) P. BAfttSCI! Associated PfeSS write!" MORWLTOK, Afkv (A^) Attorneys tot Gflftway County STiorlff Miritft Hawkins said they would present witnesses to* day who tflald fcecotiftl for all but about $500 of the $63,295 in county funds that Hawkins is accused of mteafotfoptf atlng be* hveen 1963 and 1966. Formef Assistant Any, Gen, Jack S. Lessenberry of Uttfe Rock and former Lt, Opv. Ndth« an Gordon of Marrilton said they hoped Hawkins himself could take the stand late this afternoon. The sheriff is the defeandant in a taxpayer suit being tried In Chancery Court here. His accountant, John Barnard of Russellville, testified Tues< day that Hawkins had already produced evidence covering all but $5,900 of the total. Barnard, a junior partner and resident manager of the Fort Smith accounting firm of Douglas, Walker and Co., said the sheriff's records, partial docUv mentation and eyewitnesses to cash transactions had accounted for a total of $57,188. He said errors by Harry Freese of Little. Rock, the accountant for the 13 taxpayers, accounted for another $212. oft *if ptsUe? with *Mcf» President Johnson mast deftl it this cf Weal point tft Ute conflict. tt hid UM sspecls of t pf*» flew of doming atsais then fi« nally the President's decision is ftiide taotifu Wnttfief Johnson can moderate the dissension by consultation with congressional lelders and careful btlanelnf of th§lf views In tffirtfig « his own position is still to bt determined. The dominant impression in Washington now is that the President will try to find some way to provide additional fight* ing men to Gen, William C. Westmoreland, the U& com* mander in South Vietnam, with* out immediately authorizing the full 206,000 which is reportedly Westmoreland's maximum re* quest, Officials say they don't know when the President will reach his decision! but some expect It within the next two or three weeks, Rusk's testimony suggests that ' when the President, has made his decision he wants to disclose it to an accompaniment of the strongest and 'most persuasive reasons he can find for his actions. For as the Foreign Relations Committee sessions have' how made clear, whatever Johnson decides will be subject to immediate attack at the Capitol '— criticized either as a move to- iiifrfj it* fit! MMW! I J, IMV ttrd tseiliHisi lift -wif 6f ttlt Mm to fJfdtide ill tti t«e(» ft*««ssaff for tietofy ef tetttj It is belief tfte *f»taistft» tiofl Is ffrtiriwfifte cortsidertfff new peiee metip-i wttd of Seiiite eftti® told Ras* f a«sdiy th«y <tfd not thiAk enough fsid been done to try to fet North VtetRim fo the negotiating table. Rusk's testimony sketched in broad outline the dUemma fit which Johftsfitt no* finds hlfls* self, and the reasons for it. % Until th« e«d of Jiflaify» tfrt administration had believed tii« fight against eomfnunist tofe« in South Vietnftm and the pirtl» lei pacification program to et* pand security in the countrysidt were making steady progress*; But the Communist Tet offefr sive showed such power In eni« my ability to attack cities and overrun villages that the whole concept of a slow«but«sure victory strategy has been wrecked*; une important aspect of th* current situation, Rusk said, Is how effectively the allies— prin* cipally the U.S. and South VleC* namese forces— can "bouncl back." • it thus appears that one reason for Johnson's unwillingness to make a quick decision ori Westmoreland's desire for more troops has been that he wants tci see what can be accomplished with the 500,000 American fighting men and the 600,000 Soutfi Vietnamese already available* ;. 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