Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 23, 1968 · Page 5
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March 23, 1968

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 23, 1968
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Page 5
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Pits Sit Hope ;tf Star SPORTS ouston eaten by UCLA IP? (/MH) STttt PnlMi.lf.ifnHW Siturtif, tot* 23, LEGAL NOTICE Perry's Team Wins Waldo Tournament Perry's truckers of Hope, defeated Magnolia 124 to 81 In the final game of the Waldo Invlta* Uonal Tourney, High scorer for the Champs was Wayne Loe with 38 points, Vic Massanelli hit for 21, Bill Mallory hart 30 for the losers. Time Runs Out on the Maple Leafs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Time finally has run out on Punch Imlach's Toronto Maple Leafs. The National Hockey League's Stanley Cup cham* pions last year, the Leafs were eliminated from 1968's postseason playoffs Wednesday when they dropped a 3-2 decision to the Montreal Canadiens. In other games, New York grabbed sole possession of second place In the East with a 5-3 victory over Chicago, Pittsburgh picked up valuable ground in the West by knocking off St. Louis 4-2, Philadelphia turned back Oakland 5-1 and Los Angeles and Minnesota played a 3-3 tie. "We did the best we could, and it wasn't good enough," sighed Imlach, who had piloted the Leafs to 10 straight playoff berths before this season. "That's all there was to it." Toronto had a precedent for their Hop following the Cup victory. In 1944-45, the Leafs captured the Cup and then finished fifth the next season. Bobby Rousseau sealed the Leafs 1 doom with a pair of first period goals that forced Toronto to play catch-up hockey and the Leafs never quite caught up. With only six games remaining, Toronto's maximum possible point total Is 78-one less than fourth-place Chicago already has achieved. Only four teams In each division qualify for the playoffs. Bob Nevin scored three times — twice in the flnal 4V 2 minutes —as the Rangers opened a two- point gap over Idle Boston and a three-point lead over Chicago in the battle for second place in the/East. " "The Black Hawks, who out- shot New York 51-34, had wiped out a 3-1 New York lead with thierd-period goals by Stan Mikita and Doug Mohns. But 21 seconds after Mohns scored, Nevin hit for a 4-3 Ranger lead. Then Nevin's third goal of the night and 27th of the season wrapped it up. Goalie Ed Glacomin was brilliant in the Ranger nets, stopping 20 Chicago shots in the first period as goals by Nevin and Orland Kurtenbaeh got New Baseball Exhibition By THE ASSOCIATED Friday's Games Detroit 8, Bo&tott 6 Los Angeles 3, St, Louis 2 Atlanta 6, New York, N, 1 Minnesota 11, Cincinnati 1 Washington 8, Pittsburgh 2 Philadelphia 9, Oakland 8 San Francisco 5, Cleveland 4 Chicago, N, 10, California 0 Baltimore 7, New York, A, 8 Today's Games Atlanta vs. Boston at Atlanta Cincinnati vs» Oakland at Tampa, Fla. Houston vs. St, Louis at St, Petersburg, Fla. Los Angeles vs. Pittsburgh at Nassau, Bahamas New York, N, vs, New York, A, at Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Philadelphia vs. Chicago, A, at Sarasota, Fla, Chicago, N, vs, Cleveland at Tucson, Ariz. San Francisco vs. California at Palm Springs, Calif. Minnesota vs. Washington at Orlando, Fla. Detroit vs, Baltimore at Miami, Fla., night Sunday's Games Atlanta vs, Boston at Atlanta Cincinnati vs. St, Louis at St. Petersburg, Fla. Houston vs. Oakland at Bradenton, Fla. Los Angeles vs. Pittsburgh at Nassau, Bahamas New York, N, vs. Baltimore at Miami, Fla. Philadelphia vs. Washington at Clearwater, Fla. Chicago, N, vs. Cleveland at Scottsdaie, Ariz. San Francisco vs. California at Palm Springs, Calif. New York, A, vs. Detroit at Fort Lauderdaie, Fla. Chicago, A, vs. Minnesota at Orlando, Fla. Monday's Games Atlanta vs. Detroit at West Palm Beach, Fla. Cincinnati vs. St. Louis at Tampa, Fla. Houston vs. Philadelphia at Cocoa, Fla. Los Angeles vs. New York, A, at Verp Beach, Fla. ''New'York," N, vs. Washington at St. Petersburg, Fla., night Pittsburgh vs. Oakland at Bradenton, Fla. Chicago, N, vs. Cleveland at Scottsdaie, Ariz. San Francisco vs. California at Holtvllle, Calif. Minnesota vs. Boston at Winter Haven, Fla. Chicago, A, vs. Baltimore at Miami, Fla. York off to a 2-0 lead. Pittsburgh, battling to gain a playoff spot In the West, moved within five points of fourth place by knocking off St. Louis. The Penguuins snapped a 1-1 tie in the third period when Noel Price and Gene Ubrlaco clicked 62 seconds apart. Then, after Jim Roberts cut the lead to one goal and St. Louis pulled Glenn Hall for an extra attacker in the final minute, Ken Schlnkel hit the empty net for the clincher. Bjr JACK STEVENSON" Associated Press sports Writer LOS ANGELES (AP) - A sparkling "diamond and one" defense seftte WCLA'e ftniifls after their second straight National Collegiate basketball title tonight against North Carolina. they designed the strategy strictly for Houston 1 sAll«AmBri- can Elvifi Hayes and the Bruins worked It to perfection, they limited the "Big E" to 10 points in whipping the Cougars 101*69, Houston's first loss of the year after 32 straight victories, 31 this season, North Carolina won Its way Into the NCAA finals with a convincing 80-66 triumph over Ohio State. Larry Miller, another All-American, paced the attack with 20 points, most for any player In the semifinals, The Bruin-Tar Heel nationally televised finals Is scheduled for 7 p.m. PST, following the 5 p.m. consolation between Houston and Ohio State, Coach John Wooden said the special defense placed Lynn Shackelford on the G-foot-O'/a Hayes while the rest of the team formed a diamond with 7-foot Lew Alcindor under the basket. "It was designed to keep Hayes from getting the ball, and if he got it, it would be outside," Wooden explained. When he did get it outside, Mike Lynn usually had a hand right in front of his face. Shackelford scored 17 points, second only to the 19 each by Lynn, Alcindor and Lucius Allen as all five starting Bruins hit in double figures. Playmaker Mike Warren contributed 14. Hayes made only three field goals and four free throws for his 10 points and the Uclans collected equally as many points on five goal-tending calls against the Houston ace. Coach Guy Lewis of Houston commented, "No basketball team in the world could have beaten UCLA." Alctndor grabbed 18 rebounds In a game which saw UCLA grab a comma-tiding 53-31 halftime lead as Shackelford and Allen bombed from outside to the delight of the Los Angeles Sports Arena crowd of 15,742. That big lead ruined the Houston game plan and the pressing defense not only throttled Hayes, who had averaged 37.7 points a game during the season, but held the Houston team to a 28.2 shooting percentage. UCLA hit 43 out of 83 for 51.8 per cent and gained revenge for the 71-69 loss to Houston in January, which left the Cougars rated No, 1 nationally and the Bruins second. After beating Ohio State, Coach Dean Smith of North Carolina commented, "Bill Bunting played the greatest game of his career." Bunting, a 6-9 junior, guarded Ohio State star Bill Hosketand did It well, in addition to scoring 17 points. Hosket, after scoring 14, fouled out with 9"/a minutes left. The Conestoga breed of horses was supposedly Flemish stallions crossbred with Virginia horses. * t»re By fME ASSOCIATE 0 NBA SUyoffs Fridays Results Wsstsffi Wtifiloft Semifinals San Ffaftclsctf 111, si, Letfli 166, San rranclsed leadsbcaw* 1 series 1*0. . I? Eastern BMstofi . K Philadelphia lift, Me* York 110, Philadelphia leads besteM series M, today's Games Western Division Semifinals San Ffinclseo ftt St, Loultf Eastern Division Semifinals Philadelphia at Net York . Sunday's Games Western Division Semifinals Chicago it Los Angeles, 1st game of best-of-1 series* Eastern Division ''. Semifinals .-•, Detroit at Boston, afternoon, 1st game of bestoM series. v Monday's Games i. Western Division • Semifinals Chicago at Los Angeles Eastern Division Semifinals Boston at Detroit , ABA Friday's Results Denver 110, Dallas 92 New Orleans 114, Houston 86 Kentucky 119, Indiana 106 Today's Games > Playoffs Western Division ; Semifinals ' Houston at Dallas, 1st gtm« of best-of-5 series. ; Eastern Division Fourth-Place Playoff Kentucky vs. New Jersey it Com mack, N.Y. Sunday's Games » .;EV Eastern Division Semifinals ;; Kentucky or New Jersey at Minnesota, afternoon, 1st gam* of best-of-5 series. End of Regular Season Oakland at Anaheim ,? Monday's Games Eastern Division ui Semifinals Indiana at Pittsburgh, 1st game of bestof-5 series. Minnesota vs. New Jersey at Commack, N.Y., tentative. Friday's College Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tournaments . SemiflnaJs ' ' ''UCLA 101, Houston 69 No. Carolina 80, Ohio State 66 National Junior College Semifinals Mercer County, Trenton, N.J., 80, Vincennes, Ind., 72 San Jaclnto, Tex., 71, Murray, Okla., 70 Consolation Robert Morris, HI* 68, Padu- can, Ky., 61 Iowa Central 85, Boise, Idaho, 68 Miaml-Dade, Fla., 86, Christian College, Tex., 75 First Coed College Oberlin College, established in 1833 in Ohio, which state today has more colleges and universities per capita than any other state in the Union, was the nation's first coeducational college, according to the Encyclopaedia Britannica. WHOSE National Game ? AP Newslealures These athletes are proof that America's national pastime isn't confined to the U. S. A. All seven of these baseball stars are foreign botfi I WASHINGTON SCHOOL 01STIICT NO. 12 WASHINGTON, ARKANSAS MS62 NGTIOS OF SCHOOL DESEGREGATION PLAN UNDER TITLE VI OF THE CIVIL RIGHTS ACT OP 1S64 THIS NOTICt it MABi AVAILAiLI TO INFORM YOU AidUf THi DlttOMGATION Of 00ft SCHOOL*. KIIP A COfY OP THIS NOTICE, IT WILL'ANIWIR MANY QUf ITiONl AIOUT SCHOOL BtifOftfdAf ION, *' Tn? Washington public school system is being desegregated under a plan adopted to accordance with Title VI of the Civil Right* Act of 19*4. the purpose of the desegregation plan Is to eliminate from oat school system the racial segregation of students and all other forms of discrimination based ofl race, color, of national origin, Each student of his parent, or other adult person acting as parent, Is required to choose the school the student wfll attend next school year, The choice period will begin on March 28, and close April 28, *-*' i, iXPLANATOKY LBTTiftl AND SCHOOL CHOICE .,.,,,, „ ,,. ^, On the first day of the choice period, an explanatory letter and this notice will be sent by first-class mall to the parent, or other adult person acting as parent, of each student then In the schools who is expeded to attend school the following school year. A school choice form will be sent with each letter, together with a return envelope addressed to the Superintendent. Additional copies of the letter, this notice and the choice form are freely available to the public at any school and at the Superintendent's oitflce. i, UPTURNING THE CHOICE PORMS ". " ' Parents and students, at their option, may return the completed choice forms by, hand to any school or by mall to the Superintendent's office, at any time during the 30-day choice period. No preference will be given for choosing early during the choice period. A choice Is required for each student. No assignment to a school can be made unless a choice is made Hrst. ; .. •-/••••• ••••••:•':•••' : ' - - ' • : : •' : : -. • . . ••• . ; •. .. 5, CMOICB FORM INPORMATION '.,. ". < •; , .. •-. The school choice form lists the names, locations and grades offered for each school. The reasons for any choice made are not to be stated. The form asks for the name, address and age of the student, the school and grade currently or last attended, the school chosen for 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 public by school officials. 4. COURSE 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. The courses and programs that are offered at Hope and Yerger High Schools but are not offe",d at -•- Lincoln are physical science, physics, speech, Latin, Spanish, .. journalism, shorthand, office practice, band, bookkeeping, and football. Lincoln has an "A" rating. Hope and Ycrger High Schools are "North Central" rated. 7. SIGNING THE CHOICE FORM A choice 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 choice 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 choice. 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 CHOICE 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. , . : If. STUDENTS MOVING INTO THE 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 foe the returtf of'the'choice form when a choice is made after the 30-day 'choicd pefibd. "A* choice must Tie'niade for ea& student". ,No assignment to any school can be made unless a choice is made first, 11. STUDENTS ENTERING FIRST GRADE The parent, or other adult person acting as parent, of 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. M. 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 J,he event of overcrowding, choices made during the 30-day choice period will have first priority. Overcrowding will be deter-, , mined 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 9. U. TESTS, HEALTH RECORDS AND OTHER ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS . Any academic tests or other procedures used in assigning students to schools, gredes, classrooms, sections, courses oi study, or for any other purpose, will be 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 ba 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. U. 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 tho 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 would tend to limit desegregation, or where the opportunity is not available to all students without regard to race, color or national origin, The Washington School District will make arrangements for students of either race, in grades nine through twelve to attend either Hope High School or Yerger High School, provided the student desires to attend because of the higher rated school or to receive benefits of something offered there which is not available in the Washington Pistrict. The Wash* ington School District will grant permission for students of another school district to attend one of its schools for similar reasons, 17, VIOLATIONS TO BE REPORTED It is a violation of our desegregation plan for any school official or teacher to influence or dissuade any person from choosing a school where a desegregated education CM be obtained, or to threaten any person with penalties pr promise favors for any choice made, U is also a violation of Federal regulations for any person to intimidate, threaten, coerce, re* taiiate or discriminate against any individual for the purpose of interfering with the free making of a choice of a desegrega* ted school, Any person having any knowledge of any violation of these prohibitions should report the facts immediately by mail pr phone to the &wal Educational opportunities Program, U- 8, Office of Education, Washington, p. c. go?o? (tele* phew #2-963-0333), The name of any person reporting any violation will not be ^closed without his consent. Any other "" " p| the djsegregaifem plan or other dUcriminaUon based on race, color, or national origin in the school system, is a yipistipa of Federal requirements, and, should, likewise be reported. Anyone with a complaint to report should firsr bring it to the attention, of state or loeal school officials, unless he feels it would not be helpful to do so. if state or local do not correct the violation promptly, any person familiar with the facts of the violation should report them m- ts tbf U-S. Offjgf oi Education §t the above i44r§ss or pteae ember, &ferch i3,1?69 Far West Cutter and Chariot Racing By BRUCEFQ* miles, an hour, hurtling down a Un ^ ilh a fina , our$l of d into the game. For the T_.-... a «•» rlirt t *>i *-*L r 11\ t H ^ f h**r*rC llflfl - i ™ ' . . . * - .. L....... o ,-v .-i y-J « .1. i dirt'track to the cheers and shoals of hundreds lining the quar- jdaho (4P) - The terrmilj ^railing. The drivers. br*c- ing themselves on small plutforrm §at?s wing open and the cold, wintry' air is shattered by the jhuniJering p.f 16 hooves and t*o Sf ts of wheels. the teams reach 40 Another %nday afternoon chariot race is over. In parts of the country where can buy a good team of horses. a chariot with wheels, a culler with snow runners, and the various between two ooen wheels" lean into sno * '* ™ l ^ bund « nt - ll * ^^ or essential lack, items like harnesses, between two open wneeis.iun into i-iiii(irt ;trf rM1 , !irwl tt . ;ih ,^_ reins brid , es and blankels . The tarpon is not important as 3 food fish.

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