88; •tatty, torn ttjm ^ Despite Computers IRS Depends on Tipsters te Catch Tax Cheaters HOPE (ARK) STAR, Printed try Offset By JOSEPH R. CO'/NE Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON 'AP) - Despite its complex tax ootnpw** ers, : the Internal Revalue Service still relies on, tipsters to catch sonno of America's tax cheats. But the number of rewards for supplying usable information is on the wane. 5 Nmv that Monday's incom» " fax deadline is past, IRS can ex- i pect a flood of mall cUtmi-g * thaf one person or another a cheated on his tax return. Officials said thoy receive .1 about 100,000 ilps each year from pgr.3on.-5 looking for rewards, seeking vengence, dis« . gruirUed with their emr;loyer- ••; or simply patriotic. Tho number who actually collect a reward is relatively small — fi24 for the last comphtefiscal year— and is expected to got smaller. Two years bafore, 792 persons got. rewards, Officials said l .he computer system novv in complete operation can uncover errors and omissions on tax returns before the informer can act. IRS doesn't broadcast the fact it sometimes uses information . supplied by tipsters to catch tax cheats but officials said it's a small part o! the law enforcement program, Total tax collections last, year cams to $148 billion, one source said, and only $11 million The Negro Community By Ester Hicks Phone PR7-4678 or 4474 THOUGHT FOR THE DAY IM It is easier for the generous ^'to forgive, than for the offender ^"'to ask forgiveness. - Thomson '"said it. FJ-. ^'CALENDAR OF EVENTS M' Revival services are in pro•' ;1( gress at Garrett Chapel Bap- ~4ist Church. The public is in. vited to attend. Rev. F. R. Wil- ";'liams, pastor. yr "I The Church of God in Christ ' Jivill sponsor a dinner sale at the •^home of Mrs. Emma L. Reli'-"ford, 506 East Hayward street, •Wday llfI 'Apra':l9th, ' from' 12 noon 'til 6 p.m. Menu: Fried '''chicken or barbecued ribs; green ^ r beans, mashed potatoes, tossed ^salad, hot rolls, apple pie. For delivery, call 4202. stemmed from information sup* plied by Informants. During the fiscal year which ended last June 30, the service received 4,019 claims for re?*5 8 f r ?, m W|)Sters ' re J ected J.395 of them and allowed the 624, The reward can go as high as 10 per cent of tha amount collected by IRS but it usually av* erages between 4 and G per cent. And rewards are passed put only after IRS determines the information helped mate* rally to recover additional tax- No Winner But Leads Money wise CINCINNATI (AP) - Sandra Haynie hasn't won a Women's Golf tournament yet in 1968. But close finishes have boosted her into the lead in money winnings on the Ladies Professional Golf Assocktion tour, LPGA headquarters announced today. In the first four tournaments of the 1968 tour Miss Haynie has woa $3,908. That put her less than $100 ahead of Kathy Whitworth, who has won one tournament and $3,837. Court Rules Favorable to Athletic Club NEW YORK (AP) - The New York Athletic Club has been successful in its attempt to quash a .subpoena of its records by the City Commission on Hu- mu Rights. Justice Hyman Korn of the Manhattan Supreme Court ruled Monday that the NYAC cannot be compelled to open its membership records to the commission. The commission launched an investigation of the club after the NYAC track meet of Feb. 16 in Madison Square Garden. The moet was boycotted by many Negro athletes and picketed for its alleged exclusion of Negroes from membership. Bill to Provide Thro* Day Holidays Each Yoar mat ftt tit tf| ^m Advanced by Croup If STILL ROLLING in spite of a stepped-up civilization, the West Chester, Pa., wagon wheel plant of Hoopes Brothers and Darlington Inc. turns out about 1,200 wooden wagon wheels a month. In its 102 years, the factory has produced wheels for the royal coach of Louis Napoleon; field artillery caissons used in the Spanish-American War and World War I; and circus wagons. Today, most of its business comes from the Amish, who still use wagons and buggies, and demands for replacement wheels on antiquated or restored vehicles. In top photos are two long-time employes: Clarence Trego, left, and Charles Gincley, who form part of the 15-man labor force. Hubs and spokes, above frame a portion of the century-old plant which continues to use some of the original machinery already spoken for by representatives of the Smithsonian Institution. Showdown in Hockey Play Is Hearing By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The St. Louis Blues, Chicago Black Hawks and Los Angeles Kings can take a major step toward the big money Stanley Cup finals tonight. But the Blues and Philadelphia Flyers already have paid a hefty price for their brawl-filled quarter-finalseries. St. Louis, Chicago and Los Angeles each lead 3-2 in games >.-«n.. v> , jv»^u>vu uiiuj --IJ1U iu i»»i* in their bestof-seven series 'local hospital, following a brief against the Flyers, New York NO Obstruction $380,400 Grant in Garden *° Ft - Smifh Art Preview By JOHN BECRLER Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) Around the House Judiciary Committee they call it the Columbus Day caper and if its succeeds, four national • holidays will provide three-day weekends each year. A bill calling for the observance of Washington's Birthday, Memorial Day, Veterans Day and Columbus Day on Mondays has beon approved by the committee. But don't pack that weekend bag yet. A favorite of the business community, which thinks it wo-ild make for more efficient work and production schedules and less absenteeism—and strongly backed by the travel agencies and airlines—the bill hasn't stirred much enthusiasm among the general public. And it has aroused surprisingly strong opposition from pa* triotic societies and veterans organizations with an interest in a specific holiday, and church groups with an interest in Sunday church attendance. They've expressed fears that regular three - day holidays would lure people into unpatriotic and impious endeavors on those occasions. Such opposition pretty well scuttled the original Mondiy holiday bill before the committee last year. When the first session of Congress ended, only Memorial Day remained in a bill that would have also moved Washington's birthday, Independence Day, Veterans Day and Thanksgiving to Monday. It was then that Rep. Robert McClory, R-I11., chief sponsor of the bill, discovered Christopher Columbus. For years Americans of Italian descent have cherished the idea of a national holiday commemorating Columbus. And for years Rep. Peter W. Rodino, D- N.J., a senior judiciary Committee member, has introduced bills establishing such a holiday. Many states observe Oct. 12 as Columbus Day but the bills for a national holiday never got anywhere. They served mainly to stir counter campaigns by Americans of Scandinavian stock for a Leif Ericson Day in Willli Idiicatioii Ed««ia!iat/CdfflfliisS N iofl«f A t "W t fig hid etet WJM§St wit* two ne-# holidays 6ft the ftttlon, ^S» 84, of Little K86fc ?er flt§ Chairman Ettanuel 'Caller, D* $swfy erected pasW&ft «f sfstt N,Y», kept the CotoinfeuS fiA? Education 1 ffepttrtffiettt edtliali* bills well bottled up, ant to leeal Schist BeaM§ oft Thay one day Meclory looked desegregation, at Rodino. Rodino looked at Wlllisf Is e«ffefltly St^rtiSOf And a new bill was of instrustton far elgW seuft McClory born, With Rondino delivering the Democrats who have large Ital* ian blocs in their districts and McClory lining up the Republi* can?, Celler was outma.tieuvered ind the bill was approved last month. It would fix Washington's Birthday on fhe third Monday in February, Memorial Day on the last Monday in May, Columbus Day on the second Monday in October and Veterans Day on the fourth Monday in October, tt would apply only to federal em- ployes unless states enacted, similar legislation, But chances are that without strenuous lobbying by its backers, the bill may not get much further. And if it should get to the floor, Leif Erlcson's friends are sure to be waiting, Old Miss Is Beaten by Arkansas Arkansas eotlhtles, WIfllS will take aver the position July 1, Johnson Files Against Hammerschmidt LITTLE ROCK (AP> Lewis Johnson Jr, of Fayetteville filed Monday as a Democratic can* didate for Congress from the 3rd District and criticized the incumbent, John Paul Hammer" schmidt, R*Ark» Johnson said he would cam* paign on the revitalization of rural Arkansas, "In order to be able to re- vitalise rural Arkansas, the people must have someone to represent them who has compassion for people, one Who has the knowledge of their needs and one who understand their hopes and their dreams," Johnson said. He said Hammerschmidt "has only exhibited an almost com. . plete lack of interest and knowl- Ark. (AP)-~Arkan" edge concerning the manyprob- University pitcher lems of rural Arkansas." "Being almost totally negative in one's voting and in one's attitude does not solve any problems in the past nor does it present any hope for progress in the future," Johnson said. & Keystone Lodge No. 43 will "hold its regular meeting Tues- 'jSay night April 16 at 7:30. All "members are asked to be pres- 'fent and on time. The meeting be held at the usual meet- place. 'OBITUARY "•' Isaac (Cat Eye) Clark, a long time resident of Hempstead "County passed away April 10 in a illness. U1 Survivors are: one brother, F. C. Clark of Hope; four sisters, Mrs, Pearlie Jackson of Hope, Kirs. Bulah Moore of Monday, Tex., Mrs. Shirley Spencer and Mrs. Bennie Lee Thompson of Kansas City. <; . Funeral service will be held ait the Rising Star Riptist Church Wednesday April 17th, at 2 p.m. Burial in Cave Hill cemetery. Sniith Funeral Home of Stamps in Funeral service for Mrs. Ola Wckers will be held at the Rising Star Baptist Church Thursday April 18th, at 2 p.m. Burial in Westmoreland Cemetery. Hicks Funeral Home, Inc. in charge, __Mrs. Mildred Nash Ross, a former resident of Hope passed away in South Bend, Indiana Sunday April 14, £he Is survived by her 1ms- bwd, Grady L, Ross; one daughter, Mrs. Charline Diggs of Compton, Calif.; three sisters, Mrs. Ethel Smith of Compton, Calif,, Mrs. Mable Robinson of Hope, and Mrs. Cleonia McGhee of Memphis, Tenn,; six brothers, George, Earnest, Leroy, and Luther Nash, all of Compton, Calif, Will Nash of Dallas, Tex,, and Edward Nash of Texarkana, Tex.; three grandchildren, Orville Diggs, HI, Stephen Diggs, and Susanne Diggs of Compton, Calif., numerous Rangers and Minnesota North Stars, respectively. The Blues and Black Hawks will be at home while the Kings will play on the Norm Stars' ice. Victories by the three leaders will set up semifinal series matching St. Louis and Los Angeles in the West Division and the Black Hawks against Montreal In the East. 'Hie Canadiens swept Boston 4-0 in their opening round set. Players and coaches of the Blues and Flyers were fined a total of $3,800 Monday by Clarence Campbell, National Hockey League President, for their part in a brawl during last Saturday's sixth game in Philadelphia. Coach Keith Allen of P!U1- adslphia was assessed $1300 and Scotty Bowman, the Blues' skipper, was fined $400. In all, 25 players, 13 on the Blues, and 12 on Philadelphia, were fined amounts ranging from $100 to $275. Players on winning teams in tha quarter-finals and semifinals each receive $2,250. The Stanley Cup champions get $3,000 apiece for winning the final round series, Not First But Best of Seven Times in Meet ByBENdLAN • Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) - It was quiet and one could see everything without obstruction in the new Madison Square Garden Art Gallery Monday night. The night before there had been bedlam Jn the Garden's big, main arena as 17,250 screaming spectators witnessed a classic Stanley Cup hockey game. Culture, though, came quietly to the Garden with the press preview of its Art Gallery. The people spoke softly and moved slowly around the 3,800 feet of the carpeted exhibition area. On view were 51 paintings, etchings and scultpures depicting outstanding athletes and great moments in sports. The collection is worth about $750,000. There was Joe Louis knocking out Max Schmeling in their famous second fight, Jack Dempsey blasting Luis Firpo through the ropes and Bobby Jones hitting a golf ball. Several persons gathered around an impressive painting of Big Daddy Upscomb and others ware attracted by sculptures of Bob Cousy, Jesse Owens and Casey Stengel. There was, too, a scene of a golf match painted by the great Remlrandt in 1654. Someone cracked, "I wonder if they had to fill out their o - vn scorecards in those days." The inaugural exhibition is titled "The Artist and TheSports- man," and will be opened to the public starting Friday. The admission charge in 50 cents. The exhibitions, which will be changed about every two months, are being staged by the National Art Museum of Sports which says it hopes to "enliston the side of art the public's intimate knowledge and enthusiasm for sport." Kstablislu'd Order Tlie first U.S. decoration ever offered to military men of the ranks was the Purple Heart, authorized by George Washington during the Revolutionary War. altitudes up to 350 miles. When their mission is finished . the astronauts will climb „ m , ••-. through a trap door back into By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS^the .Gemini capsule for the ride honor of tne man tne y are con " W,\SHINGTON (AP) -' 4 i0 back to.. earth,' aband $380,400' grttftt tO-aid'Fort' Smfth-aiab to .lonely orbiting;- ' in construction of a water treat-. _^ ' abandoning the vinced discovered America. • " v 'Rather-'thai''try"''to ,'legisldte nCeT'nephewsrand other rela- NAIROBI, Kenya (AP) - ti v es Zbigniew Nowlcki and Patrick Funeral arrangements are in- Cliff of Kenya didn't finish first managers, gave Peugeot its coiuolete at tills writing, but will but they turned out to be the th , Ird straight victory. Nowicki, >x> held in South Bend, Messages best of the seven teams that *J'° lia s driven in all 1G safaris, '- be sent to Mr. Grady Ross - completed the gruelling 16th ali *> *°" & 1903. York Hoad - South Bend, Eas t African Safari Motor Ral- llut » ^ Grant completed the '-,-. 3,075-mile, four-day grind Mrs waoie Kovmsuu w»i w Peter Huth and Ian Grant of through the mountains O f Ken- dav for Memphis, Tenn.. to join Kenya finished first by 15 rain- **• Uf"»da and Tanzania in a J«r daughter Mrs. Shirley Marie utes Monday, but Nowlcki and * ord ^us Cortina that no long. Watklns for the trip to South Cliff won on points. & lia <l a clutch ami Bond to attend the funeral. The winners, both car sales windshield was held fast by ment plant to promote more in dustrial growth in the area has ( been approved by the Economic' Development Administration. The city said in its request for the grant that Oven -Illinois, Inc., a glass .firm, would build a plant in the city on completion of the water plant. The firm is expected to employe about 150 persons. Soviet Linkup Reveals U.S. Space Lag By BOBHORTON AP Military Writer WASHINGTON (AP) _ The Soviet Union's second linkup of unmanned Cosmos satellites catches the U.S. military space project languishing nearly four years behind schedule. The Air Force's manned orbiting laboratory program originally aimed for a first launch late last year or early 1968 but that goal has slipped because of technical problems to mid-1971, officials say. In addition to the time lag the cost of MOL, as the program is known, has escalated from the originally estimated $1,5 billion to nearly $2.5 billion. The Soviets, apparently getting set to put men into space again, reported Monday a successful linkup of two unmanned spaceships. They were separated again after 3 hours and 50 minutes. Monday's linkup duplicated a feat first performed by the Soviet Union last Oct. 30. This country's MOL program aims at sending a team uf astronauts orbiting for a month of experiments to determine how well man can operate in space. The long-range view is that someday U.S. astronauts may be able to operate military command posts orbiting the earth. The manned flights- to be preceded by twy unmanned shots— will involve a two-part spacecraft lifted by a gigantic Titan 3C booster with two million pounds of thrubt. The front end will be a modified Gemini capsule in which two astronauts will nd^ skyward. Connect«<.! behind will be a 42-foot cannister - like lab where/ the crew will live, work, eat and sleep in shirtsleeve environment for 30 day v s, flying at history and reluctant to impose sas State Rusty Bourg, a sophomore, scattered five hits 'as Arkansas State University defeated the University of Mississippi 2-1 here Monday. The victory was the Indians' eighth straight and gave them an 11-4-1 record for the season. Ole Miss is 13-3. ASU scored two runs in the first on a double by Jim Callaway, a single by Jim Mueller and a single by Wayne Pitcock. The victory lifted Bourg's record to 4-1. It was his fourth straight complete game. Rebel pitcher Fred Setser gave up six hits and accounted for his team's lone run with a leadoff home run in the eighth. Medalist at Greensboro PINEHURST, N.C. (AP) Marge Burns of Greensboro, N.C., fired a four-over-par 76 Monday and took medalist hoa- or,s.in the-Northa-nd South Worn- _'j_ eh's r Invitational = Golf •Tourna- " * ment. Pair Hurls One-Hitters, Split Games RUSSELLVILLE, Ark. (AP) — Jimmy Allison and BillBlev- ins each pitched one-hitters as Arkansas Tech and School of the Cearks at Branson, Mp., split a doubleheader here Monday. Blevins pitched Ozarks to a 3-2 victory in the first game. Gary Jackson struck out 13 in a losing effort. '•'•• tlre~sfecbnd'gaW Year's lowest prices on Ford XL's... Mustang Sprints... Fairlane hardtops! Ford's See-the- light Sale! 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