Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 11, 1968 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 11, 1968
Page 8
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CipTin Groups Move t« Draft Rotkefeller NOPE (ARK) STAR, Printed by Offset j V Bf WALTER R, MEAKS As&Maled Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - En* eouraged by Gov, Nelson A, Rockefeller's latest pronounce- rfiehls of presidential availabili* fy, Republicans who want the New Yorker nominated for the White House have unleashed a new promotional effort, S6n, fhruston B, Morton of Kentucky- announced formation of a Rockefeller»for-President Committee and said it would in* elude a group of political and business,; leaders prominent in theGOPr, He scheduled a news confer* ence for today to announce the committee's makeup, Even as that announcement was being drafted, a source close to Rockefeller said it's probably too late to stop the march of Richard M. Nixon toward the Republican nomination, Morton said the movement he announced was a spontaneous ASSAULT BRIDGE Is carried on M-113 armored personnel carrier; unfolds and is retrieved hydraulically; and can support 15-ton loads over spans up (o 33 feet, Army expects it to be useful in Vietnam rice paddies and swamps. Hard to Keep Mind on Their Jobs to get this village." "I don't interfere with Vega so long as everything goes all right," says his company commander, Capt. Robert Schaller of Rumford, R.I. "He lets me know what is going on and we give him all tide help we can." In a year, the sergeant and the captain have talked the Vietnamese authorities info ex- Business Is Very Bad in Memphis By GEORGE McARTHUR Associated Press Writer . PLEI BONG BAG, Vietnam (AP) - In a village where the Mb an dttt of vjich Rocke. ££ £,S" $£ tatJS *** "» VUIa ? e ' S " rmla * ! - feller has teen advised In jd- an Amy s ^( to k *, vance. mind on his job . "He understands; that it has n can <, p j ' h muovor an j ""^BCID me ruuumuns w u-uw been undertaken to persuade S gt. Gaddiel vSa rSmia far1lnln °' du ? wells » ^ve inocu- dows tell of Easter specials, but him tobecome acandidate and i£L^ Lntf Sn S fM « totlons ' vlrtually ellmtnated ' ' to persuade the Republican par- toi l B and J tock £ P^ 0 , 1110 ^ S kln diseases and performed a ty, through our delegates to the !! te ™ *LtWrS*" S* ^lad of lesser tasks. national convention, to nomi- Stdm gh5«y Som " m ° n<5y ai * 1 The career soldier, 35, is paid the wages for a teacher, built a small school, taught the villagers the rudiments of truck MEMPHIS (AP) - The triple pressure of curfew, Negro boycott and wldte apprehension during the long garbage strike and the assination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. is ruining business. Signs in downtown store win- most customers aren't buying, veteran with « »—» —<- -~» """"• """" ~ •"•"""•"•" - Buses on downtown streets out- nate him," MOrtort said. support have come from the Army, and number automobiles, and there are m.ire clerks than shoppers. The 60-day-old strike and its attendant violence have clamp- Ind., businessman; Is expected Me'tiS SeSSlSitotam teZJ Ilke Ve &' s wlfe ^ Brooklyn! ed a stran S ] e hold on the city's to be named today to head the -XT^jfiSSlrt ^Staw of N ' Y ' Most ta ^ b «* from J& Business community. Some bus- Plei Bong Bao He Is dSto? Jay contributions chipped in by i" 63865 *& never recover. ,° _ . * TRQ flt*11?Ot-C« mnr%V.r>«l«_ _J»*J__ Jf' Wn.S-^°±2!a An^Hca^^s^Spres^r 6 ^ 25^'^"^ new Rockefeller committee. Senate Republican sources Ja^TSuSSailud drSg theH drlv ^ mechanics; offFcers companion to the villagers. He Sa^S/cSf™ 578 ^ """ readily handles it all but admits ply and Servlce Com ^y- said the lineup of leaders also would include GOP Sens. James B. Pearson of Kansas and Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania, along with former party chairman William E. Miller, Leonard W. Hall and Meade Alcorn and Trade began falling off shortly " & and noncorhs of the 573rd Sup- after tne strlke be S an Feb - 12 » «e nJv anr? Sorrrina r-««,~, but a subsequent riot and the that his enthusiasm for rice wine is luckily less pronounced than that of his hosts. The sergeant and the tribes- businessman Walter Thayer of "l e il communi cate in a mixture - - of English, Spanish, Vietnamose and the tribal dialect. There is tittle in the military handbooks to cover the sergeant's job under the Army's civic action program. Nobody New York. "I have said that I was available if the party wanted me," Rockefeller told a Wednesday news conference in a Senate hallway. The New York governor used ever s P eIIed out how tfl e pro- t h a t word- available- five %™ m could be a PP 13ed amon & times in that encounter. sim P le tribesmen uprooted from "Availability is the way I put a JUI ^ le llfe Md resettled hap- it," he said. "I have not pulled %%*£}$ ^ the Brawling out. I just never got into active *" """ candidacy." The governor said he will speak on national issues in speeches across the country in i; ahead. The first will military complex dominating Pleiku in the central highlands. A year ago Vega Figueroa was assigned to the job from the Roberts Team Beats State JONESBORO, Ark. (AP) Oral Roberts University swept all five single and both double matches here Wednesday to defeat Arkansas State University 7-0 in tennis. Doshier Seeks Re-election LITTLE ROCK (AP)-Prosecutor Bill F. Dosnier, 36, of Harrison, filed Wednesday for reelection in the 14th Judicial Dis- 573rd Supply and Sarvice Com- trlct > whlch is Boone » Marion, pany which had sort of adopted ,N.ewton, Searcy, Van BiumaoU the village. He had ' "" village. He had already spent a year in Vietnam and extended his tour. Now he has extended again. be April 19 in Washington, he said. Hay fever doesn't come 0 — T .. , , ~. . . . .... ,, .. from hay and rarely causes a "I like the job and I like these Judi c£l District, which is Madi- fever according to the Ency- people," the sergeant explains. son » Car roU and Benton coun- clopaedia Britannica. • "I don't want the Communists Ues - : Gleburne counties. Davis Duty, 33, of Rogers, filed as. Democratic candidate for circuit judge in the new slaying of King finished the job. Almwt daily mnrches by the strikers and their supporters began early to sweep shoppars off the sidewalks. Then a brief riot M-trch 28 and King's death April 4 brought thousands of National Guardsmen to patrol the downtown area. Negroes, claiming the strike was a battle for economic equality, called two boycotts. One against three specific firms has failed, but a general effort against all white merchants is hurting. "In the simplest terms," said one merchant, "the white community is afraid to shop downtown, and the Negro community is boycotting us." ' < The downswing in .pre-EaSjter • shopping: -has -ranged from*, 2 ^ • per cent in some stores to 80 per cent in others — those closest to the Negro sector. No one is willing to make an estimate of the dollar loss other than to say it is heavy. Like cream pies? Like to save 1O? ! r ^ 10 toward purchase of any one of these Fresh- frozen CREAM PIES vi. LEMON • BANANA • COCONUT • CHOCOLATE • NEAPOLITAN • STRAWBERRY • COFFEE • LIME 10* TO DEALER—Morton frozen Foods will redeem (his coupon for 10< plus It handling, provided: (1) It is taken in part payment tot merchandise specified herein. (2) Dealer (a) mails it to Morton or (b) presents it to his Morton salesman. (3) 11 is presented for payment within 20 days. (Redemption will not be made in any other way or through outside agencies, bro- kers, etc.) Invoices proving purchase of sufficient stock to cover coupons presented for redemption must be shown on request. Customer must pay any sales tai. Cash redemption value 1/20 of If. This coupon void wherever taied, prohibited or otherwise restricted. Offer good only in U.S.A. limit: One coupon per family. Void alter May 15 1968 CP28/ MORTON FROZEN FOODS. P.O. Bo« 181. Clinton, low* \X. With Morton you've got it made! Morton Cream Pies are made for flavor because Morton makes pies the way you do. The quality way. In your grocer's freezer now! t Chocolate t Neapolitan t Coffee t Strawberry WIN AT BRIDGE Unsafe Play Neatly Shown By Oswold and James Jacoby NORTH 11 ¥ J632 * A962 *9742 WEST EAST A K 10 6 4 A A Q J 8 7 5 2 V8 ¥9 *QJ108753*K4 46 4853 SOUTH (D) A3 ¥ AKQ 107 54 t Void 4 AKQJ 10 Both Vulnerable West North East South 6V Pass Pass Dble Rdble Pass Pass 6 4 Pass Pass 7 V Dble Pass Pass Pass Opening lead — 4 6 The bidding of today's hand does not meet with our approval, and we doubt if anyone, including the actual players, would approve of it either. It took place in a rubber bridge game somewhere in England, and West sent his hand to Rixi Marcus to ask if he should have sacrificed at seven spades and if not what he should have led. Later on he sent in the complete hand, and Mrs. Marcus included it in "Bid Boldly, Play Safe" as an example of how not to play safe. We are going to agree with 'her conclusions which were "that Sduth's 'six heart opening was reasonable and that East's double was ill-advised to say the least. South's redouble was even worse. South must have realized that he had no defense against spades and that a redouble might drive his opponents to a spade save. He should have been happy to settle for six hearts doubled. East's run-out to six spades has our full approval. He should have bid the six spades without stopping to double. South's failure to double six spades is surprising and we rather like North's seven heart call. He was entitled to assume that his partner would not have passed with a losing spade and that his ace of diamonds would be the ace South was interested In, As for East's double of seven hearts Mrs. Marcus said, "It was even worse than his double of six." We agree. In West's place we would have gone to seven spades without our partner's double, but we would have trusted him enough to assume that his double showed the aco of spades and another ace, and we would have opened a spade. Our reason would be that if he did hold two aces 0nd the spade .was ruffed, his second ace would still be good, while if we guessed wrong between diamonds and clubs, any losing spades would disappear. (Newspaper Enterprise Ann ) 11 Q— The bklfJInK has been. West North Kant South '» A Pass YOU, South, hold; AKQJ9765 ¥432 »10 *8 (i What do you Ho now'.' A— 'Pass, Vowr partner has pushed them Into the slam. |,i-t him decide what to do now, TODAY'S Q( i:STIO\ Instt-acl of bidding lour ilub.x West doubles yi-ur thivi' spades Your partner redoubles .Mad Ka.sl jumps lo .six diamonds VVhat do you ((()',' Anbwt'i' Tomorrow- Win with Jocoby! Oswo/i/ Jocofay, co author with hit 10/1 lim ol faper't) popular column, "Win At Bridge," hai written a 64 pagt book let of expert orfv/cc /or ri/j reader* Get your copy ol "Win At Bridge" ty tending name, address with lip coda and SO cents to '.Name Paper, Ad drta, City, Stole) or 'Name Paper B<iK 489, Dupt A, Radio City Station. York, N .Y 1001V/ Negro Comes to Power in Bahamas NASSAU, Bahamas (AP) - A landslide election victory gave Premier Lyndoa 0. Pindling complete pow»r over the Baha- nw Islands Thursday and left the old white ruling structure o' this British colony in ruins. In a flush of black nationalism, the Negroes went to the polls in record numbers and the 38-year-old premier, a Negro, who had ruled by a one vote margin in the House o' Assembly, suddenly found himself in control of 29 of the 33 seats. The triumph in Wednesday's election became even more one sided when a Labor party member and an independent who had joined in a coalition with Pin- dling also wore swapt back into office. It was a shattering defeat for the once all powerful United Bahamian party headed by wealthy white merchants. It limped out of the contest with only seven house seats. One Nassau source said recently that Britain "may decide to grant full independence and wash its hands of the Balumas." Provisions of the Civil Rights Bill WASHINGTON (AP) - Following are the main provisions of the civil rights bill passed by the House Wednesday: Open Housing: Mikes it unlawful to discriminate in the sale or rental of housing on the basis of race, color or religion. Upon enactment, the ban would apply to housing built with the aid of federal funds, including FHA and Veteran Administration mortgages, public housing and urban renewal housing. Such housing is already covered by an executive order issued in 1962. After Dec. 31, 19G8, the law would apply to other housing, except for single-family houses if the owner doesn't own more than three houses, dwellings of four units or less if the owner occupies one of them, and housing provided by religious organizations and private clubs for members. After Dec. 31, 1939, the single-family exemption would apply only to owners who sell or rent their houses themselves without using the services or facilities of a real estate broker. At that point it is estimated the law would cover 80 per cent of the nation's housing units. Enforcement would be through private court action brought by the person claiming he was discriminated against, by conciliation through the Department of Housing and Urban Development, or by suits filed by the attorney general where a wide pattern of discrimination is alleged. A plaintiff proving discrimination could collect $1,000 in damages. State laws granting the same protection would not be invalidated by the federal law. Interference with Protected Activities: Makes it unlawful to interfere by threats or violence with anyone engaged in activities protected by the Constitu- Thursday, April tl, 1968 tion or federal law. It covers threats or violence by private persons as well as by officials. Penalties wjuld vary according to the seriousness of the of* fease, up to life imprisonment in the event of death of the victim. Antiriot: Makes it unlawful to travel in interstate commerce with the intention of inciting, or* ganlztng, or participating in a riot, or to help anyone else do so. Also makes it a crime to teach or demonstrate the use or making o* firearms or explosives, or transporting such weapons, with knowledge that they will be used in a riot. Indian Rights: Creates a Bill of Rights similar to the first 10 amendments to the Constitution for American Indians in relation to their tribes. Also permits tribes, by special elections, to determine whether they want to be placed under state criminal and civil jurisdiction. Damaged Currency The U.S. Treasury will redeem a damaged bill at face value if three-fifths of the original is intact. If less than three-fifths but m o r e than two-fifths of the bill remains, it is worth half its face value. ^^^^^^^^ l ^»^^^^XS/SX%/N/'^^^VW»X'*<'>XN«>NX««» > w'%<-W>^N^'>^\X>X^>^V/'SX%/^S^^^^<'^>^S/^^^N^'W*>/V^ B<B -MaTtt" ZEE Towels 3 GIANT inn SIZE I.UU Tea LIPTON 48 COUNT BAGS 39P C C% P U J V Milk U CANS I.UU AUNT JEMIMA Meal FRESH SHIP WENT Fig Bars Snowdrift 0 CAN buy LETTUCE DEL MONTE Pineapple Juice 4 430Z 00 CANS AU3THJX Spaghetti & Meat Balls 4 TALL"( CAN3 JL 00 GODCHAUX Sugar 1 LB. BAG 19 FOLOEltf Coffee 0 02. .HK l IB. CAN 75 CARROTS Biscuits 6^49* WHOLE il'XJ Sausage 3 - I 29 FRHSH LEAN Ground Beef 2 95' MIDWEST Mellorine 3™ Vl CARTONS 1 00 I-UU HUNTS Spiced Peaches i nn I-UU 2= CANS MIKAC LE WHIP Salad Dressing QUART Pinto Beans L BA3 Scot Tissue 1000 SHEETS ROLL-! RUHiNG Alcohol 2 PINT BOTTLES HOMfi GROWN Turnip Greens Bacon 59 NO l U S K*T) Potatoes GOOD & TENDER Sirloin Steak 79* LKAN v TKl Pork Chops 69* 59

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