Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 29, 1968 · Page 9
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, March 29, 1968
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Page 9
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FiH Tin F/yer* and Art Mort San ft By THE A^OCIAfEB PRESS The Philadelphia Flyers Ifld New Verk Ringers if* eowstd* erably more secure about their spots in the National Hockey League standings today than they were 24 hours ftfa. Philadelphia took a long stride towards dlinehifig the expansion West Division title by blanking St, Louis 2*0 Thursday, New York, meanwhile, virtually locked up second place in the East with a 5*4 triumph over Boston, Detroit dropped Chicago 3*1 in the only other NHL game Thursday. Rookie Doug Favell kicked out 24 shots as the Flyers took a two-point lead over idle Los An* geles in the West, Philadelphia has two games remaining and LA one. Los Angeles Would have to win its game while the Flyers lost their last two for the Kings to cop the West championship. Favell, who recorded his fourth shutout, • protected a 1*0 edge provided by Gary Dornhoefer's second period goal until Andre Lacroix hit in the final minute of play. The Flyers beat Glenn Hall, who had shut them out the night before, and prevented the fourth place Blues from clinching a playoff berth. St. Louis re* matned three points ahead of Pittsburgh with both teams having two games left. The Rangers boosted their second-place edge in the East to four points over the Bruins with two games to play. New York would have to lose both remaining games while Boston swept its two for the Bruins to finish second. Don Marshall and Reg Fleming each scored twice as the Rangers rushed to 5-1 lead against Boston and then withstood a furious Bruin rally. Frank Mahovlich hit twice as Detroit dropped Chicago and virtually insured the Black Hawks of no better than a fourth place finish in the East. Chicago trails Boston by three points with two games remaining. Phil Esposlto, with a goal and assist, ran his season's scoring total to a Boston record 81 points. Mahovlich 1 s two goals gave him seven in 11 games since coming to the Red Wings in the eight-player trade that sent Norm Ullman to Toronto. Gordie Howe of Detroit, tied for second place with Esposito In the scoring race, remained three points back of Chicago's Stan Mlklta, the leader. Mikita and Howe each picked up one assist. Barber Six Shots Behind JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (AP)Miller Barber of Texarkana, Ark., is six shots back of tournament leader Doug Sanders as the $100,000 Jacksonville Open Golf Tournament moves into the second round today. Barber put together rounds of 35-36 Thursday for a one-under- par 71. Sanders grabbed the lead with a seven-under-par 65. Kansas City Signs Player SAVANNAH, Ga. (AP) Charles Rutland, a defensive tackle for Savannah State, signed Thursday to play for the Kansas City Chiefs of the Amerlean Football League^ _ LEGAL NOTICE In The Probate Court Of Hempstead County, Arkansas In The Matter Of The Estate Of Eunice Gilbert Martin, NCM No, 1581 LEGAL NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the undersigned as guardian of the person and estate of Eunice Gilbert Martin will at the hour of 10:00 o'clock in the morning on the 5th day of April, 1968, at the frontdoor of the Courthouse in the City of Hope, Hemp« stead County, Arkansas, offer tor sale at public auction, to the highest bidder, upon credit of three months at six per cent interest, the following described lands ly» ing and being situated in Hemp* stead County, Arkansas, to.wit; AU of the East Half (E l / 8 ) of the Northwest Quarter (NW 1 /*) of Section Ten (10), Township Thirteen South (13S) ( Range Twenty*S& West (?6W)» contain* ing 80 acres, more or less, The purchaser 3t sucij saje wjil be required to give fc>n4 or note with approved security, and a lien will lae retained on said la^ds to secure the prompt pay* sale will 'fee subject to the ap* provaj and confirmation of the Probate Court of Hjmpstead County, Arkansas, Monroe Roberts Of Eynjce Qttt Coyrf Deck*! GffY DOCKET Charles RdsS, Ernest turner, Drunkenness, Forfeited $I8,BO cash bond, Ranald f, Brdflson, Gary Wheetinfton, No driver's lie- eftse, Forfeited$ll,50cashbt>nd. Robert Verger, No driver's 11' cense, Forfeited $16,SO cash bond, Claude turner, Driving while intoxicated, (Second offense). Weft guilty; fined $356,S6, 15 days in jail, driver's license sus* pended for one year. Cecil Coleman, C. L. Sanders, John L. Welch, Robert Verger, Driving while intoxicated, Plea guilty, fined $106.50 and 1 day In jail. Wolbert Cox, Speeding, For- felted $16,50 cash bond. Ronald F, Bronson, No State vehicle license, Forfeited $16.50 cash bond. Carolyn Maxwell, Parking meter violation, Fined $1,00 and $6.50 costs; Parking Tickets paid, Melvin E. Ma this, Hazardous driving,- Plea not guilty, Tried, charge reduced to speeding; fined $11.50. Virgie Stuart, Possessing taxed beer for sale, Plea guilty, fined $106.50. Cecil Coleman, Transporting untaxed Intoxicating liquor, Plea guilty; fined $56.50. William Hay Faulkner, Minor possessing taxed beer, Forfeited $16.50 cash bond. Cecil Coleman, Robert Yerger, Disturbing peace, Forfeited $31.50 cash bond. Joe Flemmons, Disturbing peace, Dismissed; Prosecuting witness to pay cost. STATE DOCKET Jessie D. Davis, Drunkenness, Forfeited $31.15 cash bond. Ray Calvin Turner, No driver's license Forfeited $11.50 cash bond. Dudley T. Davis, Robert C. Lollls, Driving while intoxicated, Plea guilty, fined $106.50 and 1 day in jail. Bobby J. Oiler, Ray Calvin Turner, Reckless driving, Forfeited $31.15 cash bond. Charles H. Boone, Speeding, Forfeited $26.15 cash bond. Campbell Truck Leasing Co., Govis Glass, Lenhart & Bennett, Inc. National Homes Corporation, R & T Transport, Inc., Overweight, Forfeited $46.15 cash bond, Chambers Bros. Truck Co., No ACC Authority, Forfeited $121.15 cash bond. •James A;'Newell, No ACC Authority, Plea of nolo conten- dere; fined $121.15; $50.00 of fine suspended. Yancy Carrigan, Following too close to another vehicle, Forfeited $26.15 cash bond. Willie E. Whitmore, Drinking in public, Forfeited'$31.15 cash bond,. Charles L. Pate, Driving wrong way on Interstate, Forfeited $26.15 cash bond. Jewell W. Burler, Improper vehicle license, Forfeited $31.15 cash bond. William McFarland, Richard M. Rutledge, Improper passing, Forfeited $26.15 cash bond. Aaron Gulley, George L. Hicks, Violation of Arkansas Employment Security Act, Plea of guilty; fined $41.15 10 days in jail; jail sentence suspended on good behavior, Students Nelp Oassmate * GRAND JUNCTION, Colo, (AP) - Students at Grand Junction Central High School collected $532 to aid Ron Hall, paralyzed last November in a scholastic wrestling accident, The money was raised during a school assembly at which students paid to throw pies at teachers, The results were filmed and sent to Halsey at the Craig Rehabilitation Center in Denver. Bobby Stint Grtit Among Ctlltjt HOPE (AMt) STAR, Mttf ft Offitt Screech Owl By 3 cStPH fi. MoHBAf Associated Press Writer w THE WEST WITH KEN« MEDY (AP) - "Bdbby" Is what's happening on campus. tho quadrangle and the basketball court are the forums Robert F, Kennedy has choeeft for the launching of his campaign to snatch the Democratic presidential nomination from Lyndon B. Johnson, By tonight he will have barn* stormed through a dozen cant' puses west of the Mississippi since declaring himself a candidate two weeks ago, All but one of his formal ap* pea ranees-as opposed to shopping center, airport and street corner rallies—havebeenbefore enthusiastic thousands of students. They're demanding that he "tell It like it is," and he Is responding vigorously, giving some answers they like and some they do not. Kennedy needs 1,312delegates when the Democratic National Convention gathers five months hence to nominate a candidate. .Few, if any of those delegates are likely to be a college student. Why the campus, then? There are several reasons, In the New York Democrat's case: — Since his days as attorney general, in the Cabinet of brother John, he has always had remarkable rapport with young people. Ho speaks best when he Is with them. — With his candidacy announced out of the blue, it fell upon his staff to generate big crowds fast. The campus was a natural choice. — Kennedy believes the students, as the moflt vocal and emotional segment of American society, will play a major role in prodding delegates to break tradition and throw the nomination his way. — Tha students' boisterousness and enthusiasm are Impressive on television and in the newspapers, helping Kennedy to reach an audience far beyond the ivied walls. And he needs all the publicity he can get. — Kennedy wanted to prove that Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy, who also is waging a youth-oriented campaign, hadn't captured all the young hearts. For a figure as controversial as Kennedy J is, the response on campus has been decidedly one-sided in his favor. His campaign keynote—to throw out the Johnson policies in Vietnam, stop the bombing and get to the negotiating table—is what the students want to hear. But Robert Francis Kennedy is what they come out to see. To evaluate his effectiveness on campus, an observer does not listen closely to his speeches. He walks around the hall and watches the faces. The dominant expression is one of hopeful attentlveness to every word and gesture. Their lips are parted, their eyes wide. They have been waiting for something. Maybe this is it, They cheer when he says he understands those who conscientiously object to serving in Vietnam, and when he says, "If that's what your conscience tells you to do, then you have to do it." But they become confused when he adds: "But you must doit." But they become confused when he adds: "But you must be prepared to face the legal consequences." They cheer when he says he would like to abolish the draft; but many jeer when he adds: "But not now, with a war going on, I think we should draft by lottery, And student deferments should be abolished," IMrtn Z! r *!$I Brothtrof LBJ Sttt i :; Tough lire One of Nature's better mouse traps. This small owl occurs In two color phases red - brown and gray. This nocturnal bird will nest in bird houses if the entrance is large enough. The United States ranks fourth in world population, McCarthy May Smash LBJ in Wisconsin By DONALD" M. ROTHBEIIG A ssociated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Reports reaching Sen. Robert F. Kennedy's headquarters from Wisconsin predict Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy will score a smashing victory over President Johnson in Tuesday's presidential primary. At least that's the way workers in Kennedy's Washington headquarters are interpreting the reports. Precisely what would constitute a smashing victory is a question that goes unanswered, * There's a chance that the Kennedy people are reading into the reports what they want to see, ' With Kennedy's name absent from the Wisconsin ballot, the word at Kennedy headquarters is "root for Gene," But not for long, Starting with the Indiana primary May 7, the word at Kennedy headquarters will change to "beat Gene"-and beat him badly, Kennedy's namn wtlj be on a presidential primary ballot for the first time in Indiana. His op. ponents will be Gov. Roger Millwood Lake Information Forecast for Millwood Falling Elevation of Lake 261.30 Elevation of Tailwater 253.90 Condition of Lake Murkey Fishing Excellent Visitation for week 17,530 Number of Gates Open 13 Tainter -2 Sluice C.F.S. Flow 25,150 Mosquito Control None 15, ^ 29, \w LO.NG LOOK U si § by g Japanese boy poking through g l.QMmiu lens on Branigin, running as a stand-in for President Johnson, and McCarthy. While the Kennedy strategists speak no evil of the Minnesota senator, whose New Hampshire victory demonstrated President Johnson's political vulnerability, they don't expect McCarthy to be in the race when the Democratic convention opens in Chicago Aug. 26. And they would like to see him out of the race before the May 28 Oregon primary, The Oregon primary and the California primary a week later are the keystones of the strategy evolved by the former New Frontiersmen running the Kennedy drive. If Kennedy is to sway delegates away from the incumbent president, he must win In both Oregon and California, This task will become immeasurably easier if McCarthy is out of the race. As the Kennedy men seek out delegates across the nation, they are running into two obstacles: Timing and the presides Kennedy's late entry into the race caught a portion of his potential support already committed to delegate slates pledged to President Johnson, either directly or through a stanrMn. This situation is graphically H* lustrated in California where the Johnson slate pledged to Atty. Gen. Thomas C. Lynch was made up before Kennedy announced—indeed it was made up when Kennedy was still insisting he wouldn't run. Many of the delegation members who signed pledges to support Lyach and through him the President, would have supported Kennedy had they know he planned to eater the race. Sp when a Kennedy slate was drawn up some weeks later, soois of its members turned out to be wives or nuspands or Abrams' Visit Is Shrouded in Secrecy By BOBHORTON AP Military Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Relative secrecy surrounds Gen. Creighton W. Abrams' Washington visit, generally considered a prelude to an announcement he will succeed Gen. William C. Westmoreland in Vietnam. The 53-year-old Abram, Westmoreland's top deputy arrived unannounced Monday night 'and his presence went largely unnoticed until a newsman spotted him In a Pentagon hallway Tuesday. Although the Defense Department didn't say so immediately. Abrams had just returned from a White House lunch with President Johnson. Confirming his presence later, the Pentagon said the four-star Army general was in Washington to report on plans to strengthen and modernize the South Vietnamese army. Abrams has been mentioned prominently as the officer who will fill Westmoreland's shoes by July 2 when the present Vietnam commander becomes Army chief of staff, The White House shed little additional light later in confirming that Abrams saw the Presl» dent along with unnamed "senior advisers" and would be in Washington a day or two. It was learned at the Pentagon that Abrams conferred with new Secretary of Defense Clark M, Clifford, Chairman Earle G, Wheeler of the Joint Chiefs of Staff; retiring Army Chief of staff Harold K, Johnson and others, Some administration officials speculated that the President-*who often his displayed a pen* chant tor surprise*- had secretly whfsked Abrams to Washington |or a surprise aanauneeinent of the new command change, As one administration spokes* m|n put it: w j| the President decides Abe's the guy 3n4 ftow*s the time, he m*y br|n| him put tomorrow tor a press confer* ence innouneemen|=- and we won't know In advance/' It wasn't necessary for fee President to br^g the stgeky, A rmy yice*nief of home to size him up. In assigning Abrams 10 months ago to go. to Vietnam as Westmoreland's principal aide, Johnson gave him a notable sendoff before reporters at the White House. The President has conferred with Abrams privately on several occasions in war council sessions both at the White House and in the Pacific. In view of speculation about Abrams' future, the Pentagon's explanation for his secret trip seemed rather strained. "One of his major duties in Vietnam has been his association with the Army of the Republic of Vietnam (ARVN)," the Defense Department told inquirers. Son of Pole Official Is Arrested By MARTIN ZUCKER Associated Press Writer WARSAW, Poland (AP) The son of a Polish government official has been arrested and accused of organizing a recent student demonstration for greater freedom, a Warsaw newspaper reports. In addition, two more members of the faculty of Warsaw University, one a prominent for» mer diplomat, have been listed with those linked to the unrest as the government continued Us campaign to pin the blame for student demonstrations on Intel* lectuajs and Zionists, The newspaper Kurler Polskl said Tuesday that Andrsej Neu* mark, son of the director of the cabinet In the Culture Ministry, had organized a demonstration at Warsaw Medical School torch u, The newspaper criticized the youth's lather, stinlsiaw Neu* mark, saying he continuously fought with ils subordinates at the e«it«re Ministry, Pr<?|, Julius? Ka&*Su<?i»y and Assisting Prpfi Krzysztof Poro» iajn o| Warsaw University were nj,{ne<3 with a number of others who had been accused previous* ly o| hiving eneour*|ed reylon* ist, oppositionist Uiinjfinf among students, Si* professors ind were purged from the staff Monday, Twelve persons have been Associated ftess Writer; ; WASHINGTON (AP) - flftfl* dent Johnson's brother, Safc, thinks there's a tough election campaign ahead and that £$• daft "will run ratter gifi walk." :"" Sam Moustofi Jbtosdn, 54, S6l« dom seen or heard U public, has joined the Johnson famllj? in the White House and alms to help the President "all the fay 1 can"-and to "keep duf bf trouble myself," He says he'd like to see 1 the President "get out there aad talk about the Issues-and defend himself," '\' "Everybody enjoys a good, clean fight," said Sam in a rarjs Interview during which he'W mented that brother Lyndon is too busy with problems of his presidential office to devote^ifr much time as he ordinarily would to a campaign. :: Tall, lanky and possessor of a Texas twang much like his rother's, Sam Houston recallfe nny of Lyndon's campaigns. He predicted this one "won't b& as tough as '64" or 1948, when Lyndon first won a Senate seat by just 87 votes. :*' : : Sam, once privately described by his brother as "the smartest politician In the family?* shrugged off questions about what role he might play in any Johnson bid for re-election. ; '•':' " But it was learned he has a desk at Democratic National, Committee headquarters. And a : longtime associate said it's safe to say that if "campaign strategy- is being mapped, Sam Houston- is among those at the drawing' board. Despite his relative anonymity, Sam once was well known lh v Washington- as Capitol Hill- aide to his brother and later as a Democratic Policy Committee staffer. .:'••:••' Sam has been living in the White House since attending Lynda Johnson's Robb's wedding last December. He said he's lived off and on with Lynt- don two-thirds of his life. :••'.-. Living in the White House is "historically nice," he says. "But it's not the most convenient place to live in." And brother Lyndon is likely "to come in and cut your light put/' " "".'.'He's been, doing . that fa me for 30 years," Sam said, recalling his brother's oft-repeated taunt: "Sam Houston, are you working for the power company or me?" Sam, the President's only brother in a family of five children, studied law. and says he went to four colleges— San Marcos, University of Houston, University of Texas and Cumberland Law School. He worked in Lyndon's Senate office until he broke his right leg in an accident. Osteomyelitis set in, Sam said, and four inches of bone had to be removed from the leg. That's when he retired. ;:;'; Twice-married and twice-&- : vorced, he has been living with a sister in Austin, Tex., in re-' cent years. He has a son and daughter by his first marriage; Sam said he came to the; White House to work on gather-; ing the President's private 'paV" pers for the Johnson president tial library. ' Through the years, Sam not : ed, he has had such titles as. "the congressman's brother,"' vice president's brother" ail now "the President's brother," "You guess what my title wlH be next January," he suggested with a chuckle. purged by the government since the student demonstrations, Ije* gan March 8, Ten of them are believed to be Jews, Five of those purged losttliiglr government posts alter ttelr sons and daughters were'a'c* cused of being leaders of tne student demonstrations, to another development, toe state-controlled newspaper Zyc* le Warszawy published Tuesday a i5*polnt declaration by student demonstrators of human rights violations by the Communist re» glroe, >-. But the newspaper Included a government rebuttal to ea?h ef the students 1 points, ww«h amounted to in expression: el general ^satisfaction with PY» erbearlng government controls, to Perlln, Edward Holies,??, of PinsNrgn, Pi,, i Slavic l«»i guage student In K^PW, PQ» land for the past #4 njpnjJ*?, said he bad been qaesttoijid for Polish police off and Q<J for ; 49 hours after bjs arrest last Thursday night before bi wa§ escorted to the German border ind expelled Sunday, •:•:• He said he ¥%$ accused of |% proper tehavwr ** * demonstration, M to a^e* "I <ttd bjjt iopfc, ajpnf with ejs,etn*tw*s there,'*

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