Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 21, 1968 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 21, 1968
Page 1
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Senators Won't Reveal Finances Actor't Wlf• f««klng StUdBltis Dtvorc* fays Mb Hai oinf u^u^A ton Taking Lf D Trips J w » ™ ara Closes Down Hit (MM) STMt PfMil If WllT obituarUi v Loft e,: ffiotUhold infant of Mr, aiid Mrs, Jiffies H, 1 By JOHN CHAbWtCR " Associated Press Writer \" WASHINGTON (AP( - Sen' Ate Republican Leader Everett "M. Dirksen, who helped defeat a plan to make senators publicly bare all their financial affairs, his taken aim at a far milder fl- ,j&anelal<dlfielosure proposal. - The Senate, following some(imps heated debate, voted 44 to 40 Wednesday against the full, disclosure plan sponsored by jSfens, Joseph S. Clark, D-Pa., and Clifford P. Case, R-N.J. L Among those Voting for the 01an was Sen. Thomas J, Dodd, -D-Cofin., censured by the Senate last year for alleged financial ^misconduct. i Senate leaders said that with pthe controversial Clark-Case he told her he had used the hal cproposal disposed of, they hoped luclnatory drug LSD for 10 By LtNBA Associated Pf ess Writer LOS ANGELES (AP) - The pretty blonde wife of actor Cary Grant says he took weekly "trips" on LSD for the past 10 years and tried to persuade her to try the drug, Cyan Cannon, 30, seeking a divorce from the 64-year-old actor, testified Wednesday that he beat her and had frequent "yell* Ing and screaming fits," The actress returns to court today continuing her effort to prove that Grant Is an unfit father for their 2*year-old daughter, Jennifer. She Is challenging his right to visit his only child. Miss Cannon, who said she married Grant after knowing him more than five years, said gfor faster action today on other § amendments to the financial ^disclosure plan drafted by the SSenate ethics committee, £ Dirksen said he alone plans 18 £to 20 amendments, including ^proposals for limiting and restricting the financial-disclosure f section of the committee draft. £ The committee has suggested Sthat senators and top Senate c employes be required to make sannual public reports of Contributions and fees exceeding C$300 for speeches, writings and gsimllar activities. They also Swould have to file with the Sen- Kate complete details of their fi- Snancial affairs—such as total ."•income, holdings and liabilities H—but this information would be Ssealed. It would be opened only jsby the ethics committee during |the course of any probe into a ^senator's conduct. p The Clark-Case proposal »would have required that all -this be made public—and that Sthe spouses and minor children gof senators also be required to stile such information. 2 Dirksen said a senator might Ehave a tough time getting such information from Ids wife. 5 As for Mrs. Dirksen, he said, s"I don't know what she has or 3iow she got it. H "If she wants to go into the •jstock market, I don't tell her |irhat to buy." i Weather § Experiment Sta\ tion report for 24- f hours ending at 7 5 a.m. Thursday, | High 66, Low 37, § precipitation .40 § of an inch. 5 Forecast 5 ARKANSAS - Cloudy and ijjcold through Friday. Occasion- sal light rain tonight, possibly ~ mixed with light sleet or light -snow early tonight, ending west Shalf early tonight. Occasional Blight rain south and light snow -north ending early Friday. Low •••tonight 20s extreme north to £mti 30s south. High Friday low ••40s. Chance of local accumula- ~tion of snow near one inch "north by late tonight. I Weather I Elsewhere | By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS years. During the six years she knew him, she said, "on those occasions when he took LSD, I was with him," During his "trips" she said a doctor was present only once. Twice before their marriage, Miss Cannon said she took the drug too but never after they married. "He once told me I was on the verge of a nervous breakdown," she said, "and he hoped I would have it so the new me would be a wonderful me. "He wanted the new me to be created through the use of LSD." The marriage was the first for Miss Cannon, a native of Seattle, Wash. She had appeared In several -films and television shows before she became Grant's fourth wife in a secret ceremony at Las Vegas, Nev. July 22, 1965. Their daughter was born Feb. 22, 1966, and the couple separated Dec. 28, 1966. She filed suit for divorce last August. The debonair actor was married three times previously— to Virginia Cherrlll, Barbara Hutton and Betsy Drake. Grant was in St. John's Hospital, New York City, recovering from two fractured ribs and face cuts suffered March 12 In a car-truck crash. He was under doctor's orders not to have visitors or a radio in his room a .nd was expected to remain in the ipital until this weekend. psychotherapist, Dr. Mortimer Hartman, told news- ROCKEFELLER (from pagvB one state. He is well known In Oregon. He won in its 1964 primary. 3. He can stay out by filing an affidavit with the Oregon secretary of state, disclaiming candidacy. This would take his name off the ballot, Rockefeller indicated to this reporter a few days ago that he might have a fourth course— to take the role of a "commentator." In other words, he said, he could deliver a series of speeches between now and the GOP nominating convention in August, setting forth his position on Vietnam, civil rights, the problems of the cities and the other major international and national issues. He would delineate in these speeches where he disagrees with Nixon. He add «di "°* course the men that Grant had helped In tests involving lysergic aciddle* thylatfilde, or LSD, Grant's attorneys Introduced testimony from two psyehla* trists who examined him last fall, One, Dr, Stanley L. Pomer, said he found no evidence of er< ratio behavior In the actor, The other, Dr. Judd Warmer, said he thought Grant was "an emotional Individual, but I have of« ten seen that in actors," He said he found no evidence of damage from LSD, Miss Cannon is asking that Grant be prohibited from keep- Ing their daughter Jennifer overnight unless a nurse Is present because "he is an unstable person." Miss Cannon, who has asked for $5,740 monthly support, said she wants to hire a chauffeur to live with her and the child because "Jennifer Is a highly publicized baby and 1 worry for her safety. . .I'd like to have a male on the premises." Among her expenses she listed two sessions per week with a psychiatrist at $60 per hour. One of Grant's attorneys asked whether Miss Cannon is bothered "by any particular problem." "Yes," she replied, "abroken heart," Sociologist Speaker at B&PW Meet Crew Could Mean Bid to Wrett U.i. Apology s Albany, cloudy 2 Albuquerque, snow S Atlanta, cloudy •j Bismarck, cloudy J Boise, clear g Boston, cloudy | Buffalo, cloudy H Chicago, snow S Cincinnati, rain S Cleveland, rain s Denver, snow >• Des Moines, snow Detroit, rain Fairbanks, cloudy Fort Worth, cloudy Helena, clear Honolulu, M Indianapolis, rain Jacksonville, clear Juneau, rain Kansas City, clouty 38 lo§ Angeles, clear 78 UmisvUle, rain E MempMs, rain g Miami, clear % Milwaukee, snow | Mpls.'St.J',, clear , S New Orleans, cloudy 78 S New York, GlPiiJy §1 i cloudy 50 «_ i , High Low FT. question is: How effective would 59 44 36 30 82 52 26 8 57 30 60 48 56 36 49 33 65 48 61 36 31 14 32 22 58 36 23 13 58 37 43 22 M M 39 59 38 28 52 61 48 68 39 75 70 45 31 31 15 that be?" Nixon appears to hold a long lead in the race for the nomination. Whether Rockefeller, by making speeches but not actively campaigning and winning the Oregon primary, could overcome that head start is the question. An aide pictured him as "ago. nizlng for the past few days" over his decision, Nearly three years ago, Rock JOE C. URBON EXTENSION SOCIOLOGIST UNIVERSITY* OF ARKANSAS ••••••-•• "l-t^;*?';' . ^> . . " • "What would V(SU|jd6; your CommuriHy?"; : " B members were asked by Sociologist in program Thursday night at the Diamond Cafe. Joe Urbon, State Extension Sociologist, stressed the importance of individuals and groups participating actively in support of community values. The Lucky Irish meeting was arranged by Civic Participation Chairman Dolores McBride, and committeemen Dorothy Faye Huckabee, Pat McCain, and Mary Anita Laseter. A tipical Irish toast was led by Dorothy Faye Huckabee, in tribute to the I- rlsh. David Pearson expressed the Irish in several Irish songs accompanied by Evva Reynerson. President La Veta Mouser reminded the club of the District Spring Workshop that will be held here in Hope April 7, 1968. Guest of the club were Charolette Gibson, Gladine Morris and Lillian Hickerson. KENNEDY (from page one) he'd like to see the President send his whole cabinet, "I'd like to have them travel together," McCarthy said. "It would be good for the country to see them au." Kennedy planned a stop at VanderbUt University in Nash, ville, after his Alabama appear- before a weekend of cam- WASHfN&TON (AP) - ing and chanting students near ly 1,000 strong have taken over and shut down Howard tfniver* sity in a nonviolent coup, with a spokesman vowing? "We're here for theduration." The students jammed all four floors of the predominantly Me* gro university's administration building overnight while others milled outside. They sang, danced, joined In hand-clap punctuated chants, made speeches and joked in what looked more like a festival than an Insurrection. But the siege took on a more militant tone in a statement issued just after midnight today by students manning the university switchboard, "There's no telling what might happen whenever the administration gets tired," said Robert Malson, 24. "If they come to recapture the building we can expect some of us will get hurt. But we hope It won't happen. "When they come we're just going to stay here," said Maison, an economics major, "Wo're going to stay until otlr demands are met." The administration closed the university Indefinitely Wednesday and ordered ail cambus buildings except the student- filled administration building locked. < The demonstration began Tuesday as a sit-In demanding exoneration of 37 students charged with disrupting March 1 Charter Day ceremonies on the campus. « Brown said the protest might end if the charges are dropped. But the emphasis at a student news conference Wednesday was ( on lack ot Negro history and culture courses at the university. Protestors in past months have accused the administration of "Uncle Tom" attitudes, v An administration spokesman said there were no plans to call in police but said "appropriate legal action to restore operations" was being sought. It was understood charges including disorderly conduct and unlawful entry against the protesters were being considered. '551. She is also survived by a brt>* thef, James H, Jf M gfandpaf* ftnts ( Anthbny Madbni of Justlcs, fll«, Mr, and Mrs* H, W» Worthejf 61 Per fylowB, ^Services will be at 10 &,*, Saturday at Herndon Chapel by the Rev, Everett Vinsoft, Burial fill b§ in Holly Grove Cemetery By Herndon Funeral Home, CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (AP) Dr. Samuel H. Miller, 68, dean of the Harvard Divinity School llnce 1953, died Tuesday night in his sleep. He had planned to ix, HKffrtowtft As$beut*d Press Wf Her WASHINGTON (AP) officials sty letters from cap. live Pueblo crewman to their families it home appear a new North Korean bid to wrest an apology from President John* sort, some relatives of crewmen, Ttiursdiy, M*ch 21, f§|| LIQUOR Prem fPagi One) drinks In or on your club premises." the tetter Said the club could continue to sell beer, tn similar raids conducted at df which thef weren't aware, three clubs in Hot springs two Several relatives of crewmen weeks ago, Urban confiscated reported turning the letters over all beer permits, to the government and officials Newsmen quizzed Crawford ------- to why so little liquor was have been i territorial violation were reported studying them They noted it was obvious the letters could not have been sent by the eaptive cr ewraen if the North Korean government telling Wednesday of receiving hadn't wanted them sent, such letters, expressed stispl* elons they were written under North Korean supervision* Catherine O'Bannon, wife of Michael O'sannon, 21, a fire- the Pueblo violated the Communist nation's territorial retire at the end of the current man on the Intelligence vessel academic vear. whert II ms Captured Jan* 23 academic *«".__ off Mflfth Kofea , g ^ fM NEW YORK (AP) ~ Dr, Jo- &* Iett « f sh « received repeated* seph A, coleman, 59, president |Mff«dnwtoJtU of Oaidenform, Inc., since 1959, died Tuesday night, Although he held a medical degree, his only **£ t6t ' ttt '•<• " 4 • practice of medicine came dur* M* 8 * Warfeft Hayes of Colum- ing Army service In World War buf Ohio, said the letter appar- H, He joined Maidenform, a enUy written by her swi, Radio* company founded by his father- man &C« Lee Hayes, described the Pueblo as an espionage ship spying In North Korean waters, asked the United' States to ad< fa.law, after the war. MIAMI, Fla, (AP) - Jose Manuel Carbonell, 88, former Cuban ambassador to Mexico and Brazil, died Wednesday of a heart attack, Carbonell, who had been head of the Cuban Academy of Arts and Literature, came to the United States In 1964. River Dam Threatened by Flood • TAUNTON, Mass. (AP) ..,-. The surging, flood-swollen Mill River weakened a 70-year-old wooden dam today but officials were confident the 130-foot structure will hold the water from downtown Taunton. Engineers after a daylight Inspection, said two of 30 braces shoring up the dam had given way but the main structure was still intact. the mit this and apologize, and added: "I ask you as my parents to do the same/' Officials In Washington noted such requests closely paralleled those in a letter— purportedly signed by all 82 surviving Pueblo crewmen- which North Korea made public earlier this month. That letter, addressed to President Johnson, urged him to "frankly admit" the alleged violation and apologize. The administration has declined to disclose what action might be taken in response to that appeal. Top administration officials, including Secretary of State Dean Rusk and former Secre- some of thi letters bore Paris and Marseille postmarks, which U.S. officials said indicated they may have been sent to France through North Korean or other diplomatic Channels. Mrs. Hayes said she was sure her son wrote the letter she received- but was equally certain It was written under supervision. She noted It contained few misspelled words. "He never wrote that neatly and he misspelled a lot of little words," Mrs. Hayes said. She added she Intends to write the government as the letter suggested, seeking a U.S. apology* "We just can't forget our son's over there- it's been burled too long* We must do something now," she said. J16,000/5 Donated by Governor LITTLE ROCK (AP) - GoV. as on hand^ "just enough for -a small party," as o«e member put it-but he denied that the club had been advised of the raid in advance. He wag asked, "Don't you normally keep a larger supply on hand?" : "Not necessarily," he said. Al Pollard, a Little Rock ad. vertislng executive and a former president of the club, told Urban he considered in unreK- sonable to bring in the notice at the same time the club was raided, but Urban said he was just an employe of the ABC board and did not make policy. "We don't appreciate this a damn bit," Pollard said. He said he had checked with Police Chief R. E.Brians Tuesday to determine what had to be done to comply with an ABC directive ordering a halt to the sale of mixed drinks. He said he wanted to know so that any "unfavorable publicity" could be avoided. • • One club member cursed ,'a newsman and attempted fp snatch away a telephone receiver as the reporter was dictating a story, but he appeared to be more upset about not being able to use the phone than he was about the raid. •; Most of the other members Wtnthrop Rockefeller gave $16,- who remained at the club tary of Defense Robert S. McNamara, have maintained that and citv officials to the best of thelr knowledge' , an ° clty ° mciais> . the Pueblo did not penetrate North Korean waters. At the same time they have conceded that since the ship m. ...... . , . was operating under radio si* there ™ s "° hole ' ta >nce 'or about 8 to 10 days be- the dam. fore its capture, there might 000 Wednesday from Ids contingency fund to be matched by $25,000 in federal money to fund the state Commission on Crime and Law Enforcement. The commission Is scheduled to hold Its first meeting next week and name a director, who will receive an annual salary of $15,000. Reliable Capitol sources say the position will go to former state Police Director Lynn A. Davis. The commission will plan, coordinate, assess and deal with law enforcement problems in the state. seemed more amused by the raid than disgruntled. The club is located on the top floor of the 18-store Tower Building, which includes Rockefeller among its owners. Pre Easter Permanent* (Curv/ Body, or Foundation Wave) Operators Linda Judy Diane jjDIanc's Beauty 8al< PR7-3118 59 84 43 ance efeller said, "I will not now or palgning for California's 174 at any time in the future ever Democratic National Conven» be a candidate for president tion delegates, again, That's a flat statement," He made It In Minneapolis, July 85, 1965, at a governors confer, ence, Since then, he has repeatedly disavowed Interest in again ba cWn g Jobos(>n & Wisconsin trying for the GOP nomination, include vice president Hubert He has scheduled appear* ances the length of California from Saturday through Monday night, The administration officials * Omaha, snow 38 Pittsburgh, , cloudy , ?l9«jy St. Lpijis, snjw Silt I*. CJy, §%B Piego, clear Seattle, ejoiily Wtanjpeg, clpujy 49 31 2,3 41 40 65 46 45 39 f!£t Q Q nn op 30 14 80 52 §5 30 4§ 37 n §0 W--55' 89 §1 no A9 7§ ?« 74 4§ Nixon, however,, believed all along that Rockefeller In fact would, be a candidate, RpcKefel» ler supported GOV, George Rom ney of Michigan until withdrew from the New Humphrey and McCarthy saw he didn't think the vice dent would hurt him, "He might say something that hurt," the Minnesota sen* . . atpr said, "p«t the last time he shire primary * few days before and I were in the state together toe jrtecHgo, March 12, Campaigning was in I960 when I When Romney pulled out of was c/mpaiening lor Mm (hit Romney race, Patrick >f Nixon's chief ''Wg're witting now fer i otjier sipe to drop," to other words, Nixon expected to see the governor challenge him, Nixon recalled |hg{ John F, Kenjjedy, Ws rival lor the prest* (Jency la i960, haij said np cana> gajte Deserved tne nomination without ryniUn! in some prlh He ftoted t^ai, "Wr s was campaigning lor Wm fer { don't think he will hurt roe very much," Other administration officials §cned«le4 to visit Wisconsin, with (he primary nine slays away, are Secretary o! Agrieiu* ture PrviWe Freeman an<j s§c» retary o| Hoiising mi Vrpan Pevelopment Robert Weaver, McCarthy sai4 there is a strong chance his contest with "get 4own fo ( the two 800 students were inside thl building overnight, including a few whites. It said the demonstrators had been joined by students from George Washington and American universities and Morgan State College, all in the Washington area. 167 ENEM'f (from page one) the U.S. Command also reduced its estimate of enemy troops in South Vietnam, cutting it by 16,000 to 26,000 troops. The command said it estimates enemy military strength in the country as of mid-February at 207,000 to 222,000 men. The previous estimate had been 223,000 to 248,000. The announcement said the revision reflected losses during the February offensive but this had been partially offset by "recent major unit Infiltration into South Vietnam." The command added that the estimate was a preliminary assessment subject to revision, In Saigon, President Nguyen Van Thleu announced he would take "urgent" steps to Increase the South Vietnamese armed forces 135,000 men, bringing the government's total fighting force to 924,000 men. Highlighting the air war, coveys of Air Force and Navy Jets roared down on seven truck convoys In North Vietnam Wednesday and reported de» stroylng or damaging 95, Some of the trucks apparently were carrying supplies to Communits units surrounding the u.s, Ma» rlne base at Khe Sanh, The top U.s, military spokes, man in Vietnam said today there has been no change in the threat to the Khe Sanh base from North Vietnamese forces besieging it, "There has been no sjgniflt cant movement either way* pulling out or reinforcing," saw Prig, Gen, Wteant sidle the U,s, Command's chief p| infor* (nation, He sa!4 the command stiU es> timated there are two North Vietnamese divisions menacing Khe sanh, or between I6,ooo and §0,000 men, Communist gunners pumped 175 artillery rounds, mortars an4 rocfcets into Khe Sanh Wednesday, another HO rounds Into the pong jia an4 GUI Viet supply bases at the other end of the demilitarised sone, %$ go £9140,4$ }$tQ Phu, 8ai &ui y*S« spokesmen said damage and casualties were Uiht, A Long Distance §311 j§ 3 big ogg^lgri fgr Susan. She like§ tp telk 9n$ ©randid happens tQ pe one of her favorite people. Making sure her egll gg§§ through with the s^me spee$ angi clarity gs that of oyr most im? pprtant £«sine§s gy§tgmf r i§ $n§ gt |h§ thing§ w@ best akout th§ telephone feysiness. It's a chaN lenge. ©n§ we glaolly accept. Sending little voices on pig trips is another Wiy we're trying to make your every "helU?" 3 real good fewy. Bill

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