Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 1, 1968 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 1, 1968
Page 5
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, April 1,1988 Result* In Bowling Tournament Resillts Men's Eighth Annual Bowling tournament TEAM: Standard Automotive (Components 3099; "Thursday nMe*«f)" 2986; Hope Beverage 2950; Coca Cola 2893. 'SINGLE: J. Langston 676; J, O'Neal 67Oj D. Ross 647; R, Anthony 611; G, Fravell 608; J, McClendon 606; H, Ellis 602. -DOUBLES: D. Ross - A. Bos* well 1324; H. Jones - L. Boat- nfan 1289; H. Ellis - B. Reynolds 1251; J. Langston • D. Langston 1225. ;ALL EVENTS - HANDICAP: D: Ross 1934; J. Langston 1$20; G. Fravell 1877; R. IVers 1865. .ALL EVENTS - SCRATCH: Gene Fravell 1751. Wants All to Try for Olympics Highlights of to Hotion : By LARRY ELDRIDGE Associated Press Sports Writer HANOVER, N.H. (AP) - Indiana coach Doc Counsllman knows his newly-crowned NCAA shimming champions can't make the Olympics en masse, but he wants them all to try. "I'm not going to single out Olympic prospects," Counsil- rrian said after his charged-up Hposlers ended long years of frustration by making a runaway of the 1968 NCAA meet. ["We want every boy to train for the trials as long as he has the slightest ghost of a chance — ; and we think everyone on the te'am has that," added the veteran mentor who coached the U;S. Olympic team to its smash- lug success in 1964. One Hoosier ace whose chances seem more corporeal than spectral has to be Charlie Hickcox, the meet's individual star with three record-breaking victories. The 21-year-old junior from Phoenix, Ariz., lowered American standards with a US2.5 clocking in the 200-yard Individual medley and a: 52.1 in defending his 100-yard backstroke crown, then erased his own NCAA and meet marks with a 1:54.6 effort to retain the 200- yaiti bacfcstnolsQ title. u»oiu ,<,.i iTne'"feats r trt Hickcox 'and"his- teammates dominated over-all competition in the three-day meet at Dartmouth college, but UCLA's Mike Burton turned in the biggest single highlight with a? historic smashing of the 16- minute barrier in the 1,650-yard freestyle. =The 5-foot-9 "Mighty Mite" churned to a 15:59.4 clocking on Saturday's closing night. The feat, comparable to the sub four minute mile in track, eased his owji record of 16:08 set a year agp. , ; The big story of the meet, though, had to be the victory of tlft long-thwarted Hoosiers, who had won just about every other honor in Counsilman's 10 years at the helm only to miss out on the top prize. For three years (1961-63) a football probation prevented Indiana from competing, then the Hoosiers finished second by heartbreaking margins the next three years and third in 1967. This year, however, they left' no doubts. Led by Hickcox, Captain Bill Utiey and a group of divers, the Hoosiers piled up 346 points, Yale had 253, Southern California 231 and defending champion Stanford 205, with the rest of the field far behind. Gold's Role Could Be Diminishing By LAWHENCE MALKIN Associated Press Writer LONDON (AP^ - London's gold market reopened today and with indications gold's monetary role may be diminishing, there was no jn. jor bonanza fur speculators whose buying rush closed the market 17 days ago. This weekend's agreement in Stockholm to create "paper gold"—a new form of international credits for world trade- dealt speculators their biggest blow in months. In effect, the world's major non-Coiniuunist trading nations, excluding France, agreed to accept each other's paper promises to repay part of their trading debts without tlu? security of gold. Tliis could be the first step on a long road leading to the end of gold as money, meaning a decline in the demand for the metal and drop in its price. The price ill the l<ondon free market ranged in early trading from $37.50 to $38uiiounce, le.ss than $3 above the price of $35 formerly guaranteed by the United States and six otlu-r na- LONER, David Pile of Sheffield, England, designed and built a boat whrch he plans to enter in . this year's one-man trans- " Atlantic race. Built over a two-year period, boat's cost will run about $1,800. Silence in Vietnam on I.BJ Decision By MICHAEL GOLDSMITH Associated Press Writer SAIGON (AP) - U.S. and South Vietnamese officials, taken by surprise, kept silent today about President Johnson's bombing curtailment and his exit from the presidential race while GIs expressed joy, dismay, disbelief and even disin- WASHflfGfON (A£) - Here are highlights of President Johnson's address to the nation Sunday night: With America's sons In the fields far away, with America's future under challenge right here at home, with our hopes and the world's hopes for peace in the balance every day, I do not believe that I should devote an hour or a day of my time to any personal partisan causes or to any duties other than the awesome duties of this office. I shall not seek and will not accept the nomination of my party for another term as your President. Tonight, in the hope that this action will lead to early talks, I am taking a first step to de-escalate the conflict. We are reducing— substantially reducing — the present level of hostilities. And we are doing so unilaterally, and at once. Tonight, I have ordered our aircraft and our naval vessels to make no attacks on North Vietnam, except in the area north of the Demilitarized Zone where the continued enemy buildup directly threatens allied forward positions and where the movements of their troops and supplies are clearly related to that threat. Even this very limited bombing of the north could come to an early end—if our restraint is matched by restraint in Hanoi. But I cannot in good conscience stop all bombing so long as to do so would immediately and directly endanger the lives of our men and our allies. Tonight, I call upon the United Kingdom and I call upon the Soviet Union—as co-chairmen of the Geneva Conference, and as permanent members of the United Nations Security Council — to do all they can to move from the unilateral act of de-escalation that I have just announced toward genuine peace in Southeast Asia. I call upon President Ho Chi Minh to respond positively, and favorably, to this new step toward peace. But if peace does not come now through negotiations, it will come when Hanoi understands that our common resolve is un- terest. American military leaders and the South Vietnamese government have openly opposed any letup in the bombing of North Vietnam, but they refused to comment on any part of Johnson's speech. GI comments on the bombing cutback ranged from "they'll bury all of us" to "This means we'll go home sooner." One said, "I don't care who is shakaw and QUr President,so long .as . J ^et strengtn ' isinvlncible .. home." A senior officer on Gen. William C. Westmoreland's staff, who refused to let his name be used, said few American soldiers cared whether Johnson ran for re-election or not. "The average GI is much more concerned about his immediate situation than about who is sitting in the White House," he said. t Many did react, however. Some thought reporters were pulling an April Fool's joke and one lieutenant colonel said: "You never want to believe a politician when he makes an announcement like that." Westmoreland, who is to be relieved in July as commander of U.S. forces in Vietnam, told a questioner: "Yes, I have a comment. It's no comment." Last year he said the bombing of {,'attiefield North Vietnam was "essential The United States will never accept a fake solution to this long and arduous struggle and call it peace. I cannot promise that the initiative I have announced tonight will be completely successful in achieving peace any more than the more than 30 others we have undertaken and agreed to in recent years. Tonight I have offered the first in what I hope will be a series of mutual moves toward peace. I pray that it will not be rejected by the leaders of North Vietnam. I pray that they will accept it as a means by which the sacrifices of their own people maybe ended. And I ask your help and your support, my fellow citizens, for this effort to reach across the toward an early peace. Tonight we face the sharpest financial threat in the post war era—A threat to the dollar's role as the keystone of international trade and finance in the world. One thing is unmistakably clear, however: our deficit just must be reduced. Failure to act could bring on conditions that would strike hardest at those people that all of. us are trying so hard to help. HOPE (AW) STAH, Prmirt br OffJ*t Television Schedule MONDAY. APRIL, 6:00 6:30 fHE RIFLEMAN SIX *H»f¥ M6V1K "the 0ut*ld*t" tony Curt it, J*me» fr»nci»cus 8:30(Color) PEYTON PLACE 9:00(Colot) THE 81G VALLEY 10:00(Color) f IN O'CLOCK RE PORf 10:30(Color) -»BY BISHOP SHOW 12:00 M SINK OFF TUESDAY. APRIL 2, 19'trt 6:^.5 AM TEST PATTERS 7:00(Color) 8:30 and vital to our military strategy." The top allied commanders in Vietnam apparently were notified Sunday of the President's bombing curtailment order, but both this and his political announcement camo as a complete surprise to other military men and South Vietnamese officials listening to Johnson's speech on the U.S. Armed Forces Radio. President Nguyen Van Thieu, Vice President Nguyen Cao Ky and Premier Nguyen Van Loc all declined to comment. There was a flurry of activity at Inde- tions. pondeace Palace as Thieu met hi Paris gold prices dipped with his chief advisers, for the fourth straight trading The GIs 1 responses to John- session today, following the son's withdrawal from thepresi- weekend monetarydecisions. dential race generally depended The prii-e was the equivalent on political leanings. But some of $38.08 an ounce, the lowest took the position of an Air Force since March 20. Volume contin- pjjot who said: "I don't believe ued relatively high-$5,011,000. anyone coming in cold will have To keep the price down in the the experience or knowledge of face of a gold rush which indi- events or that a new man step- catrtl lack of confidence in pa- p j ng j n(0 office will be as well per money, the gold pool nations prepared as Johnson is at this had to supply gold from their time." own stocks to meet the demand, "i j on 't blame him," said an At a meeting in Washington i u f an try sergeant on his second March 17, they decided to con- (ou , j n Vietnam. "He did the tinue to settle accounts among i es ( ^ j, e j; Uew how. It has themselves by transferring gold been rough on him and all he at $35 an ounce. But they decid- go t for it was a kick in the ed to leavo the free market head." price to fluctuate with supply s. Sgt. John Archer of MU- and demand. den, Mass., said: "Johnson is When the London market about the only one of the politi- closed March 15, markets in cians who doesn't want to pull Paris, Zurich uiU elsewhere re- OUI - troops out altogether. The muined open. To the surprise of Kennedys and th? rest do. 1 soiu:' authorities ami the shock u^uk ifs a great mistake that of some gold hoarders, the price ii e - s not seeking re-election." of gold rose less than $10 and A young' Vietnamese lieuten- thcn fell back. Some had been ^nt, however, said lie felt a new gambling i! would double under lliail j n the White House would panic.demand. help to ^ the war. BOZO'S BIG TOP SHOW DIALING FOR DOLLARS THEATRE "She Loves Me Not" Bing Crosby, Mtram Hopkins 10;00(Color) tMIS MORNING 11:00 BEWITCHED ll:30(Color) TREASURE ISLE 12:00(Color) DREAM HOUSE 12:30(Color) WEDDING PARTY l:00(Color) THE NEWLYWED GAME l:30(Color) THE BABY GAME l:55(Color) THE CHILDREN'S DOCTOR 2: OO(Color) . GENERAL HOSPITAL 2:30(Color) DARK SHADOWS 3:00(Color) THE DATING GAME 3:30 DIALING FOR DOLLARS THEATRE "The Incredible Shrinking Man" Grant Williams, Randy Stuart 5:00(Color) ABC NEWS 5:30(Color) 5:30 REPORT 6:00 6: 30(Color) 7:30(Color) 8:30(Color) THE RIFLEMAN GARRISON'S GORILLAS IT TAKES A THIEF N. Y. P. D. 9:00(Color) THE INVADERS 10:00(Color) TEN O'CLOCK REPORT 10:30(Color) RACE TO THE WHITE HOUSE' ; ;lp:45(Color)M JOE^BBHpj 12:15 AM SINE OFF KAR UTTLK HOCK MONDAY, APRIL 1, 1968 5:30 Huntley Brinkley Report NBC 6:00 News & Weather Report (C) 6:30 The Monkees NBC (C) 7:00 Rowan and Martin Laugh'In NBC 8:00 The Danny Thomas Show NBC (C) 9:00 I Spy NBC (C) 10:00 News and Weather (C) 10:15 Lonnie Gibbons Sports Show (C) 10:30 The Tonight Show NBC (C) 12:00 SIGN OFF TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 1968 5.45 RFD with Bob Buice (C) 6-55 Morning Devotions (C) 7! 00 The Today Show NBC (C) 7-25 Arkansas News and Weather 7J30 The Today Show NBC (C) gi 00 Tne Today Show NBC (C) g-25 Arkansas iNews & Weather (C) 8 '. 30 The Today Show NBC (C) 9:00 Snap Judgement NBC (C) 9:35 Nancy Dicker son with the News 9:30 Concentration NBC (C) 10:00 Personality NBC (C) 10:30 The Hollywood Squares NBC 11:00 Jeopardy NBC (C) 11:30 E >' e Guess (C) 11:55 Edwin Newman with the News 12-00 Little Rock Today (C) 12:30 Let's Make a Deal NBC (C) 1:00 Days of Our Lives NBC (C) *30 The Doctors NBC (C) 00 Another World NBC (C) 30 You Don't Say NBC (C) 00 The Mike Douglas Shou (C) 30 I Love Lucy "Sales Resistance" 00 F, Troop "Johnny Eagle Eye" 30 Huntley Brinkley Report NBC 00 News & Weather Report (C) 6:30 1 Dream of Jeannie NBC (C) 7! 00 Petula Clark Special NBC (C) 8:00 Tuesday Night at the Movies ''Ik-nu J.-mc-ij" \>it!i Bob Hope 10:10 News iiiu! W.?atho«- Report (C) 10:25 Lonnie Giblxv.s Spo'-ts Sho.10: AO Toiu»hu S.unj M'-C (C) 1: 2: 2: 3: 4: 5; 5: 6: MONDAY , APRIL 1, 1968 6:30 PM THE MONKEES - C 7:00 ROKAN & MARTIN'S LAUGH-IN-C 8{00 THE n^NNY THOMAS HOUR - C 9:00 1 St» - C 10:00 N£KSCOPE - (NEWS, WEATHER SPORTS) - C 10:30 THE TONIGHT SHOW - C 12:00 EVENING DEVOTIONAL AEML 2 ,_ 6t20 AM MORNING DfiVOflONAt 6*25 fEXAftKAMA <2oM,fiS£ - C 6t45 nm awes* • e ?t 06 f6t>AY SHOW « Q 7t2S fbDAY IN fEXARKANA -*6 ?s30 MCA? SHOW - fi 812$ T06AY IN SHftEVfiPORT" • fi 8s30 *06AY SHOW - fi fiiOfi SNAP JuCeMfiN? - 6 9t2S NflC MEWS * d 9«30 CONCENTRATION • fi 10i06 PERSONALITY - 6 10t3f> HOLLYWOOD SQUARfiS * 6 11«00 JEOPARDY - 6 lit30 EYE flUESS - C 12»00 N TV PARTYL1NS - C 12s30 PM LET'S MAKE A DEAL - G It60 DAYS OF OUR LlVfiS - C It 30 THE DOCTORS - C 2t06 ANOTHER WORLD - C 2f30 YOU DON'T SAY - C 3t06 THE MATCH SAME • fl 3t25 LAPPALOT CLUB - C 4*30 'HAVE GUN WILL TRAVEL Si 66 MARSHAL DILLON - BiW 5836 HUNTLEY-BR1NKLEY • C 6tOO NEWSCOPE - (NEWS, WEATHER SPORTS) - C 6s30 PM I DREAM OF JEANNIE - C • 7s00 PETULA CLARK SPECIAL - C fliOO TUESDAY NIGHT AT THE MOVIES "TAMMY fi THE DOCTOR" - C SANDRA DEE - PETER FONDA 10s00 NEWSCOPE - (NEWS, WEATHER SPORTS) - C 10s30 THE TONIGHT SHOW - C 12 I 30 EVENING DEVOTIONAL KATV Monday, April 1, 1968 6:30 PM KATV Monday Night Movie "SLAUGHTER ON 10TH AVENUE" Walter Matthau. Richard Egan 8:30 Peyton Place - ABC (C) 9:00 The Big Valley - ABC (C) 10:00 Arkansas News and Weather (C) 10:15 World News (C) 10:20 Bud Campbell Sports (C) 10:30 Joey Bishop Show - ABC (C) TUESDAY. APRIL 2. 1968 7.30 Bozo's Big Top Comics (C) 8:30 The Fugitive - ABC 9:30 This Morning - ABC (C) Host: Dirk Cavett 11:00 Bewitched - ABC 11:30 Treasure Isle - ABC (C) 12:00 The Noon Show - Live (C) w/Bud Campbell, Judy Pryor 1:00 Newlywed Game - ABC ,C) J/-30 The Baby Game - ABC (C) 1: '55 Children's Doctor - ABC (C) 2 : oo General Hospital - ABC (C) 2:30 . D ?. rk Shadows..- ABC (C) :30 :00 :30 :00 6:15 6:20 6:30 7:30 8:30 9:00 10:00 10:15 10:20 10:30 10:45 i>o' a Big Top "Comics" -" Live CC) Bob Young Evening News - ABC (C) Truth or Consequences - (C) Arkansas News and Weather (C) World News (C) Bud Campbell Sports - (C) >M Garrison's Gorillas - ABC (C) It Takes A Thief - ABC (C) N.Y.P.D. - ABC (C) The Invaders - ABC (C) Arkansas News and Weather (C) World News (C) Bud Campbell Sports (C) The Wisconsin Primary - ABC (C) Joey Bishop Show - ABC (C) MONDAY APRIL 1 6; 30 Runsmoke 7:30 The Lucy Show 8;00 Andy Griffith 8$30 The Monday Night Movie "That Wonderful Urge," Tyrone Power, Gene Tierney 10:00 News/Dodson 10:25 Weather/Bolton 10:30 Carol Burnett Show 11:30 The Millionaire 12:00 Weather/Vespers TUESDAY APRIL 2 6s25 Economics (Mon-Thur) 6:25 Across The Fence (Fri) 6t55 Your Pastor 7:05 CBS News/Benti 7:30 Bob & His Buddies 8s00 Captain Kangaroo 9:00 Candid Camera 9:30 Beverly Hillbillies 10:00 Andy Of Mayberry 10;30 Dick Van Dyke IIi00 Love Of Life 11;30 Search For Tomorrow 11;45 Guiding Light 12:00 News/Owen 12:30 As The World Turns 1:00 Love Is A Many Splendoret} Thing 1:30 House Party 00 To Tell The Truth 25 CBS News/Edwards 30 Edge Of Night 00 Secret Storm 30 Gilligan's Island 00 Rawhide 00 McHale's Navy 30 CBS N'ews/Cronkite 6:00 News/Owen 6:25 Weather/Bolton 6:30 Paktari 30 Red Skelton 30 Good Morning World 00 Channel 12 Reports 30 CBS News Special OO News/Ervin 10:25 Weather/Griffin 10:30 Ht & She U»00 The Lieutenant 12;00 Weather/Vespers SHOWBEAT By BlCK KLElNEt N1A Hollyweedl HOLLYWOOD iNEA)~Pey- ton Place, which has given Mia Farrow and Barbara Parkins to the world, fhiflks 11 has uncovered another gent. This time it's a young leading man—a good*!ookirig, S6fl- s u o D s, tough, wavy-haired youngster named Michael Christian. Michael Christian agrees with them. He is confident, in a nice way, that he will be* come a big star. "Jimmy Dean and John Gaffietd are dead," he says, "and Marlon Brando is getting old. t have the spark to go all the way." Michael Christian is really Michael Clouspy, the son of a Baltimore musician. He changed his name to Christian when he first came to Hollywood. "1 liked the name 'Christian.' " he says. "The Chris* tians were thrown to the lions—and I felt like that when I was in Hollywood at the beginning.*' He's been battling most of his life. Before he began facing the Hollywood lions, it was the Baltimore boys. His childhood was one long fight. As a high school youth, he was different from the other boys. He was artistic. He sang and he painted and he played the drums. This trait, he says, caused his peers to distrust him. The result was a series of high school brawls which Christian, being a methodical sort, recalls in detail. "I had 29 fights in high school," he says. "I did O.K., but not great." Then he was sick for a year and all that time in bed gave him time to think. He recovered with a new resolution —he was going to show them all, he was going to beat them at their own game. He went to Baltimore Junior College and made the football team. In his first game, he was back to receive the opening kickoff. During his illness, he had dreamed of playing football, of taking the opening kickoff and running it back 98 yards. The ball came right to him. He didn't have to move a step to catch it. He was on the two- yard-line. He evaded six tackles, ran 98 yards, scored a touchdown. He'd shown them r >-« _Wf i^-f.' * * *J 'S' »-•' iA**-'U'«% *~hf&JW»4- .*W »&Tt FAMOUS LEGS of Marlene c Dietrich are mostly cov- O i ered by boots although miniskirt reveals knees, rr, The actress was in Austra- r lia for an Arts Festival. -,.'. ,- to Mead Martin, who has been an friend of Jimmy Dean, loaned him Dean's boots for luck., He..[ got the part. He kept the luckyp boots through .several more readings anal more parts. NOW J:J he wears a leather thong" from the chain. . boots on his key- . Then he decided to try acting and headed for Los Angeles. He parked cars. He tended bar. He studied acting. He got a few parts, but nothing great. He still parked cars and tended bar. One day, he was going to read a part. An acting friend. He thinks there is somei;. thing between Dean and him.jj Another friend, a girl who hacti dated Dean, gave him a bust of the late actor. That nigh^r he dreamed about Dean. And<i to top it off, he got his Peyton Place part on the anni-:. versary of Dean's death. "^ Michael Christian isn't* trusting entirely to luck, or to<. Dean's spirit helping him. HqZ is working hard. He realizes" that this part—he'.s Dr. ,Mi-~ chael Rossi's troublesome kid' brother on the series^-is a^ huge break, and he's going to* make the 'most of it; " ~ says, "I aori*t want any thing, to detract from my perform^, ance. I want to be ready. So t! don't live it up. I stay home* I listen to music, I visit my^ parents on weekends. "I seldom date. This is important, I'm playing solo." (Newspaper Enterprise Ann.) BARRY'S ISPECIALS S PRICES GOOD MONDAY TUESDAY WDHKftAV STEAK LB. CELLO BAG Franks .SLABSUCED Bacon 59P § ;i § PRODUCE SPECIALS Bananas FRESH GREEN Cabbage « 1 i i i i i i i i Crisco 3 3 -250 Pet Milk 6 TAIL \l CAUS 4|I I WASHING POWDER Tide GIANT SIZE 690 J FEMININE NAPKINS I Kotex REG. SIZE 33C MSYEfKJ y LOAVES £ I

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