<,£ :t,* v&y. \ • if,,-'? v' 5 ' r <; ' i , lanes Step up Attacks In South .« ! A§s»ekted Press writer •5,fflUGW (Af>) - U.8, war* • planes ate stepping up their at' • tacks oh the southern part of Hftrth Vietnam during Resident Jtfhftsen's bin on bdmbing of the Hanoi-Haiphong industrial heaf tiantf, it was learned today, $ W.S, beffibers flew more than 106 missions against the North Monday, nearly double the aver* age number of raids on the southern part of North Vietnam before Johnson's curtailment of the bombing, | Prior to Johnson's order, the number of air missions over the Southern part of North Vietnam had been averaging about 60 a day, with an average of 40 to 50 missions flown daily against targets around Hanoi, Haiphong and north to the Chinese border, • One raid Monday made clear that the area of North Vietnam Which Johnson left open to attack' extends to within 80 miles Of Hanoi and some 210 miles rthwest of the demilitarized That was the location of northernmost attack, on a ly target a mile south of the istal city of Thanh Hao, and a f.S. military spokesman said it is outside the area covered by be bombing ban. £ Johnson in his speech Sunday ittght announcing curtailment of tne bombing said U.S. planes would continue to attack the apea. just north of the DMZ because of the threat from there t| forward allied positions below tfie DMZ. He said his ban applied to "most" of North Viet- riam and to an area in which 90 tier cent of the North Viet- i&mese live. \ U.S. planes flew a total of 105 fiissions against North Vietnam anday, with the major effort jjalnst targets in the area of pie Mu Gia Pass, a supply fun- ntel into the Ho Chi Minh trail through eastern Laos. Air Force pilots reported destroying or damaging seven trucks, one ftilroad tunnel, nine military storage structures and one iftidge. |The targets also included tfiree coastal radar sites 36 ifiles north of Vinh, which is 130 rtiles north,,of the v DMZ, Pilots ^ported knocking at .least one & them '^ " 4 "' vu I Weather I Experiment Sta- tjtion report for 24- H hours ending at 7 '"a.m. Tuesday, High '65, Low 50, precipitation .92 of an inch, Forecast ARKANSAS - Jfostly cloudy through Wednesday. Occasional rain and a chance of thundershowers tonight diminishing from the west during the day on Wednesday. MUd tonight. Turning cooler, from the west Wednesday. Low tonight mostly 50s. Weather Elsewhere By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Albany, clear 63 27 Albuquerque, clear 60 43 Atlanta, cloudy 70 49 Bismarck, cloudy 51 28 Boise, rain 59 42 Boston, clear 57 35 Buffalo, clear 44 31 Chicago, cloudy 56 37 Cincinnati, cloudy 53 36 Cleveland, cloudy 42 28 Denver, clear 67 35 Des Moines, cloudy 59 39 Detroit, clear 51 32 Fairbanks, cloudy 38 21 Fort Worth, cloudy 60 56 Helena, snow 50 30 Honolulu, Cloudy 84 70 Indianapolis, cloudy 53 37 Jacksonville, cloudy 87 62 Juneau, cloudy 44 21 Kansas City, rain 61 44 i<es Angeles, cloudy 61 52 Louisville, cloudy 55 39 Memphis, rain 65 49 Miami, clear 77 71 Milwaukee, cloudy 54 29 Mpls,-St,H,, cloudy 58 42 JtewQrtea&s,cioi«Jy73 6 4 " York, clear 63 36 55 50 61 40 a. cloudy 65 35 'clpudy 85 57 gb. dear 45 26 Me.; clear 5 33 , Ore,, cloudy 49 44 '" y. sloudy 63 32 68 33 GLEN APPLEGATE SAN DIEGO — Marine Private Glen R. Applegate, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hilton A. Applegate of Rte. 1, Hope, Ark., was graduated from eight weeks of recruit training at the Marine Corps Recruit Depot here. He will now undergo from two to four weeks of individual combat training and then, after leave at home, will report to his first Marine Corps assignment. Gold Prices Eases in Europe LONDON (AP) ~ The price of gold eased further today in Europe's free billion markets and there was little buying. The price of gold at the London morning fixing was $37.70, down 10 cents an ounce from Monday's fixing level. The official price is $35 an ounce. The gold price in Paris dipped to $37.66, down from Monday's $38.08. The quotation was the lowest since the free market opened March 15 with the price hitting $44.36. Prices were unchanged at Frankfurt, down to $37.50 an ounce at Zurich and eased in Hong Kong. The price level faced speculators who snatched up whatever amounts of the metal they could get in last month's gold panic, with the dilemma of selling out to cut their losses or hanging on for a long haul. 35,000 U.S. Troops Leaving HOPE (MK) STM, Populated Area* Get More Voting Power in Supremo Court Ruling 23,000 elect officials by district, It is these that are most directly affected by Monday's decision Many already are in line with one man-one vote. Additionally, the state supreme courts of Cal* By BARRY SCHWE1D Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Pro* pelled by logic and an extra* large dosage of judicial activism, the Supreme Court has spun out the revolution it began tfornia, Maryland, Minnesota, in March 1962 when it gave fed- Missouri, New York, South Da* eral Courts jurisdiction over kota and Wisconsin have ap* malapportioned legislatures. plied the principle to local gov* If state legislatures must be ernment. based on districts that are sub- Those that are not in line and stantially equal in population, that exercise what White called "general governmental powers" Europe MUNICH, Germany (AP) The withdrawal of 35,000 American soldiers and airmen from Europe accelerated today with the departure by plane of the 24th Infantry Division's 3rd Engineer Battalion. A commercial jetliner took off from Munich with 214 soldiers, wives and children. Three other flights were scheduled today with a total of 327 passengers. Their first stop in the United States was to be McGuire Air Force Base in New Jersey, to unload men whose cars had been shipped in advance to Philadelphia. The rest were to continue on to Forbes Air Force Base in Kansas and then to Ft. Riley, Kan. Another unit, the 5th Battalion, 32nd Armor, is to begin its withdrawal Wednesday. Two 24th Division brigades, totaling 10,000 servicemen and 12,000 members of their families, are being shifted to Ft. Riley under the redeployment plan announced last December. The plan is to save about $100 million annually in foreign exchange costs. The 24th Division's move is expected to take until mid-June. An advance party is already in Kansas. The other air units are scheduled to begin moving in mid- July. FIRST ENEMY From (Page 1) States is planning a now plot to maintain its new colonialism and increasing Us troops to reconstruct the South Vietnamese puppet regime and troops. "The United States is attempting to increase bombing of North Vietnam and a so-called fraudulent proposal for peace talks is aimed at getting rid of isolation from the people of the world." The army newspaper Quan Doi Nhan Dan quoted by Tass pointed out that Johnson still has not agreed to halt bombings and other military action against North Vietnam, as demanded repeatedly by President Ho Chi Minii's regime before peace talks can begin. "Our people want peace," Tass quoted the newspaper Quan Doi Nhan Dan as saying, "but real peace must go with genuine Independence and freedom. AS long as our beloved homeland is overshadowed t»y Am r ricau aggression, our country will UAt have geuuine freedom and loiepei«ieace." as the court said in June 1964 they must be, shouldn't city, town and county governing bodies that are creatures of these legislatures be bound by the same rule? It took almost four years and a few false starts, but Monday five justices decided the logic was inexorable, "The actions of local government are the actions of the state," Justice Byron R. White reasoned. Logically he found little difference between the exercise of state power through legislatures and its exercise by election officials in the cities, towns and counties. The logical simplicity was what appeared to irk most the three dissenters. Tliurgood Marshall, the ninth justice, did not participate. Potter Stewart scorned the use of "sixth-grade arithmetic" to resolve subtle problems of constitutional law. Abe Fortas said his colleagues had passed over a complex of values and factors with "the arithmetic simplicity of one equals one." And John M. Harlan described himself as "frankly astonished at the ease" with which the court brought one man-one vote to grassroots government. But these were the complaints of dissenters. The die is cast. The remaining question is how cities, towns and counties will get in line with Supreme Court- made law. At the beginning of 1967 there were 81,253 units of local government in the United States. This includes 3,049 county governments, 18,051 municipal governments, 17,107 township governments, 21,782 school districts and 21,264 other special districts. • The number and variations are staggering. Some 20,000 to Separate But Equal Never will have to get in line, Some will do so voluntarily, others will be directed to do so by their state legislatures and a third group, probably a minority, will hold off until they are ordered to comply by courts, As for the remaining 60,000 local bodies, the ruling serves largely as an admonition that if they ever adopt the election-by- district system they cannot draw districts substantially unequal in population, Some of these 60,000 may be exempt. White's decision hinted there may be exceptions in the case of the "special purpose unit of government." The decision is not explicit, however, and the question of application awaits future court actions. Among the school districts, the impact of the ruling appears limited. Most school board members are elected at large. a Reality Mid ft Offset SENATORS (Ppom Page 1) the widespread neutrality of congressional Democrats. Only a handful supported Minnesota Sen* Eugene J. McCarthy or New York Sen, Robert F. Ken» nedy. Many have made themselves hard to find as agents of either McCarthy or Kennedy, now the only announced contenders for the Democratic presidential nomination, bombarded their offices with efforts to win their support. White both McCarthy and Kennedy have criticized Johnson on the war, a third potential candidate, Vice President Hubert H, Humphrey, has been the President's strong supporter. Gore suggested this might hurt Humphrey if he seeks the presidential nomination, since the trend within the party seems to be away from ail-out support of the war in favor of renewed peace efforts such as Johnson launched Sunday night. Charged With Taking Bets LITTLE ROCK (AP)- Little Rock Police arrested Ralph H. Lafferty, 46, of North Little Rock Monday and charged him with soliciting bets on horse races. Lafferty's arrest was the 56th on charges connected with bookmaking since the opening of the Oaklawn Park race meeting Feb. 9. Lafferty was released on $100 bond. Awards Are Giver) to Writers The Hops Hi-Lights a.id its staff received certificates of a* ward in each of the fourteen categories of the annual Arkansas High School Press Association contest. The awards were presented at the close of the fortieth press convention at Central High School, Little Rock, March 2930. Judges for the entries were members of the Little Rock chapter of Sigma Delta Chi. Speakers at the convention were professional journalists who continue to inspire and challenge young people, according to Mrs. McDowell Turner who this year attended the convention for the thirteenth time. Debbie Holmes rated superior for a news story judged by Bert Campbell, UPI. Charles Ward's feature story was superior according to Fred Petrucelli, Arkansas Democrat. Peggy Finigan submitted a superior editorial according to Jerry Dhonau, Arkansas Gazette. Janice Russell rated excellent in interview story according to Bill Lewis, Arkansas Gazette. Superior was Charles Ward's report of speech judged Doug Smith, Arkansas Gazette, and his column rated excellent with Richard Allin of the same paper. Jim Bailey, Arkansas Gazette, HUMPHREY Page 1) about whether he would hack a Humphrey bid but Sen. Harrison A. Williams Jr., D-N.J.,who selected no superior sports news stories, but Junanne Reynolds received the only excellent in Division 2. Orville Henry, Arkansas Gazette, gave Susan McCain the only superior in division 2 for sports column. Jeanne Pruden got an honorable mention from Larry Obsit- nik, Arkansas Gazette, for a news photo; and Judy Butler rated superior in feature photo according to Dan Miller, Arkansas Gazette. Debbie Holmes got an excellent for an advertisement with Johnnie Quails, Arkansas Democrat, the judge. Judy Butler rated excellent on artwork with Bill Graham, Arkansas Gazette. The Hi- Lights received excellent for service to school and community and for general excellence according to Ralph Patrick, North Little Rock Times, and Tom Yates, Associated Press. The certificates and entries are on display in the hall at Hope High School. Charles Ward has been edi- itor-in-chief of the 1968 Hi- Lights and has been assisted by page editors Janice Russell, Debbie Holmes, Elaine Gilley. Other members of the staff have included Duwana Cox, Judy Butler, Peggy Finigan, Judy Robertson, Patsy Hatfield, Saundra Winemiller, and Linda Kay Sanders. Tuesday, April 2,1968 also was in the crowd, said he would support such a bid. A Humphrey bid apparently would also attract support among Democratic leaders and labor chiefs. Markets Dip After Big Advance NF,\V YORK (AP) - Th& stock market was a little lower early Tuesday afternoon as profits were taken on Monday's advance, one of the greatest in' market history. ••'• The volume of trading slack* ened considerably from Monday's 17,73-million-share pace but it was still a fairly active: day and the ticker tape was late: for a while. -•:; The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was off ,99 at 860,26, slicing its worst drop ifr the morning, 3.18, Losses outnumbered gains by. about 6 to 5 on the New York Stock Exchange, ;;; Brokers expressed themselves as content with the way the; market handled profit taking after the 20-point upsurge in the Dow industrials Monday on news of President Johnson's peace move and his withdrawal from presidential contention. 2 The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was off .5 at 307.8 with industrials off 1.3, rails unchanged and utilities up .2. Hope's new Chrysler-Plymouth Dealer sign in, please? LITTLE ROCK (AP) - State Education Commissioner A. W. Ford said Monday the doctrine of "separate but equal" education never had been a reality and never could have been. Ford said local tax structures, "power structures," and control of the public sschools were all in the hands of whites who had not been conditioned to Negro educational problems. Ford made the remarks in an interview taped for showing tonight on KETS, the state's educational television channel. "The degree to which a minority differs in appearance from the majority has quite a lot to do with the degree of discrimination," Ford said. Ford said Arkansas had a better attitude on desegregation than most Southern states. For also endorsed a statement by the so-called Coleman Report that desegregation should begin at the first grade rather than at the high school level. Continued Rain Through Wednesday Rain and cloudy skies moved over Arkansas Monday night and had covered all of the state by early today. The U. S. Weather Bureau said there will be occasional rain and a chance of thundershowers through Wednesday. The rain was brought on by a new storrn system developing in Idaho and Utah plus a large high pressure system that is moving rapidly eastward. The new storm system will be slow in moving eastward, the Weather Bureau said. High temperatures remained in the 60s Monday with El Dorado recording a 67, the state's highest. Harrison recorded this morning's lowest— a 44. Mena reported 1.35 inches of rain in the 24-hour period ending at 6 a.m. toduy. Other reports included Fayettevilie ,33 inch, Harrison .07, Walnut Ridge .03, Pine Bluff .12, Texar- k-ina .86, El Dorado .82, Memphis .06, Little Rock .38 ml Fort Smith .26. No trouble guessing our line! We're here to sell and service Chrysler and Plymouth cars. From the economical Plymouth Valiant to the ultimate Chrysler- New Yorker. One of them is sure to fit your desires. And being newcomers, we're going all out to please. Check our "Special" deals, and fast, efficient service department. Stop in and meet the friendly people working for you- at our place. BOB MORTON MOTORS 901 East Third St., Hope, Ark.
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