Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 17, 1968 · Page 1
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April 17, 1968

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 17, 1968
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Obituaries A, b< .,_ for* Arthur Dale jsf Wj Little ttock» fofnief* Hfoe, wfto dletf April 11, ..... held in Littfe Kock, Bur* W 1 was? Ifl Hot Sprtftgs, He was «fi insurance agent and World Waf 1 Veteran, Surviving are his wife and a slste-f, Mrs, fclbeft Jones of Hope, OMER L, HARPER Omer Lloyd Harper, 56, for- ffterly of Nevada County, died Monday at Beaumont, Texas, He was a pipefitter and lived at Bridge City, Texas, He was a Baptist, Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Betty Hamilton Harper, a son, Scott and a daughter, Phyllis, both of the home; three half brothers, John Harper, Odis Loe and Henry Loe, all of Prescott; three half sisters, Mrs, Laura Neal and Mrs. Dessie Gafford, both of Phoenix, Arizona and Mrs. Edgar Avery of Prescott, Services will be held at 3 p.m. Wednesday at Mt. Moriah, by the Rev. Noel Cross, Burial will be in Mt. Moriah Cemetery by oakcrest Funeral Home. S. M. DANIELS Smead M. Daniels, 61, of Hope, died Tuesday in a local hospital. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Edna Daniels; a daughter, Mrs. Julia Dean Gossett of Hope and brother, Winston Daniels of Texarkana and a sister, Mrs. Alan Jones of Norphlett, \' Services will be at 2 p.m. ^Thursday at Herndon Chapel. "Burial will be in Rose Hill Cemetery by Herndon Funeral Home. * HOLLYWOOD (A P )- F a y n Bainter, stage and screen ac? tress whose role as Auntie Belle 3 in "Jezebel" won her an Oscar I award in 1938, died Tuesday. 3 She was 74. ' j EASTBOURNE, England j (AP) — Sir John Salmond, mar- jshal of the Royal Air Force and I a pioneer of British aviation, jdied Tuesday at the age of 86. j WAR, PEACE ] (From Page 1) |tag his country and the military- jdiplomatic situation in Viet- •nam, where South Korea has ^nearly 50,000 troops in action: '< —Two Americans and two jSouth Koreans in uniform were skilled by Communist intruders (from the North last Sunday near ^Panmunjom. U.S. officials sug- sgested this most serious recent [Incident along the demarcation [line between North and South •may have been deliberately jtimed because of the Johnson- iPark meetings. i — Park, on leaving his home- Iland for Honolulu, lauded John- json's new initiatives toward a jVietnam peace but seemed to •express a bit of restiveness by iadding "there is a limit to ^concessions and patience." i — Foreign Minister Tran Van ito of South Vietnam suggested 'to Saigon the allies in the Vietnam war might do well to hold a summit conference in advance of any substantive peace talks with Hanoi. American officials said it would be premature to consider such a move in the absence of any firm indication that such talks will take place. In Washington an official who asked not to be identified said a tlilrd party might be needed to settle the issue of where the initial peace contacts should be made. The United States and Hanoi have been squabbling over this question, with Washington contending it should be in a neutral country while Hanoi has suggested Warsaw in Communist Poland, and Phnom Penh, Cambodia. This official's comment generated speculation the Soviet Union or the United Nations secretary-general, U Thant, might be asked to help get the talks under way, Animal, Not flower The sea Jily js actually an animal. The featherlike arms which radiate about the head make the animal look like u flower and are responsible for the name "sea lily." LARRY WILLIAMS Larry V, Williams, Hope, will give a voice recital Sunday, April 21, at 3 p.m. in Mitchell Auditorium at Ouachita Baptist College. He is a 1964 Hope graduate and is in his final semester at Ouachita where he is working for a B.A. In music. The recital, required for a degree, will consist of three songs in Italian, three in German, an aria in French and ending with a French song cycle sung in English, He will be accompanied by Thomas W. Bolton of Little Rock on the piano. His voice teacher is David Scott. The public is invited. A reception will follow in Flemilses Memorial drawing room. Weather Experiment Station r eport for 24- hours ending at 7 a.m. Wednesday, High 80 Low 52. Forecast ARKANSAS - Considerable cloudiness and warm tonight and Thursday with scattered showers and thunderstorms. LOT tonight in the 60s. Weather Elsewhere By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Albany, clear 63 27 Albuquerque, clear 74 43 Atlanta, cloudy 71 48 Bismarck, cloudy 57 32 Boise, cloudy 48 29 " Boston, clear 60 44 . Buffalo,, clear. 61.35 Chicago, cloudy 67 52 < Cincinnati, cloudy 65 54 ' Cleveland, cloudy 61 54 Denver, snow 64 33 Des Moines, cloudy 70 49 Detroit, cloudy 62 41 Fairbanks, cloudy 44 27 Fort Worth, cloudy 74 69 Helena, clear 43 22 Honolulu, cloudy 83 70 Indianapolis, cloudy 65 53 Jacksonvillen clear 77 59 Juneau, rain 42 37 Kansas City, cloudy 78 55 Los Angeles, cloudy 63 54 Louisville, cloudy 65 54 Memphis, cloudy 78 66 Miami, clear 88 65 Mpls.-St. P., rain 70 54 New Orlns., cldy 78 55 New York, clear 66 48 Okla. City, cloudy 80 60 Omaha, cloudy 78 51 Philadelphia, clear 67 46 Phoenix, clear 84 52 Pittsbrugh, clear 61 41 Ptlnd, Me., clear 57 39 Ptlnd, Ore., cloudy 57 33 Rapid City, cloudy 48 33 Richmond, clear 69 38 St. Louis, cloudy 65 58 Salt Lk. Cty, snow 52 30 San Diego, cloudy 62 56 San Fran., clear 56 50 Seattle, clear 50 34 Tampa, clear 82 65 Washington, clear fin 42 Winnipeg, cloudy 60 29 Child Drowns at El Dorado EL DORADO, Ark. (AP) _ Two.yearold Felicia Ann Murphy, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Joe C. Miller of El Dorado, drowned Tuesday when she ap. parently fell into the swimming jx>ol at her home here, Her mother found her body in the pool. Humphrey, Nixon Are Favorites WASHINGTON (AP) - An Associated Press poll indicates the nation's newspaper editors rate Vica President Hubert H Humr.hrey and former Vice President Richard M. Nixon as heavy favorites >;o be pitted In next November's race for the White House. Hump'irey, still silent on his political plans, was stamped a better than 2-1 favorite over Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, D- N.Y., in a random poll of 80 editors attending the Am.—ican Society of Newspaper Editors' annual convention. Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy, D~ Minn., like Kennedy a declared candidate to; ttv? Democratic nomination, d.'.dn't receive a single vote in the sampling. Qi the Republican side, Nixon — the only declared GOP candidate—was a prohibitive favorite over such potential challengers as New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller and Gov, Ronald Reagan a* California. . Those picking Humphrey credited ilm with the advantages of an tncutnbont administration's party following plus backing from labor and solid support in the Sou*h., "I think the organization will take it in the end. It usually doas," said H. P. McCall, editorial page editor of the New Orleans Tim 3s-Picayune, Editors were asked who they thought -would win the nomination of each party, rather than who the/ preferred personally. These were the results on the Democratic side: Humphrey, 46; Kennedy, 20; President Johnson, 4: McCarthy, 0; Undecided, 10. " The Republican sampling: Nixon, 62; Rockefeller, 14; Reagan, 2; Undecidsd 2. A year ago in a. ;»ll of ASNE members Nixon enjoyed a 3-to-2 edge over Michigan Gov. George Romnoy, who has since bowed out of the race, President Johnson was a unanimous choice of 103 editors interviewed at the 1967 ASNE convention, He has since said he won't seek or accept reriomination. William J. Clew; managing editor of the Hartford Courant, said Hu.np.'irey would Inherit the sympathy for: Johnson stemming from the President's abrupt withdrawal. ; ,' Brady Black, editor of the Cincinnati Enquirer, credited Humphrey with labor support. Henry Belk, editor of the Goldsboro (N.C.) News-Argus, added, "Hs hasn't gof the horns in the South he used to wear." Charles Pearson, editorial page editor of the Wichita Eagle and Beacon, said Humphrey will have strength "in areas wfiare K-janedy is unpopular, which is a lot of areas." William B. Dickinson, managing editor of the Philadelphia Bulletin, differed In choosing Kennedy as the likely nom.'nee. Dickinson said, "I think he has charisma,, I think he has many political skills. And he certainly has ample financing." Thomas L. Boardman, editor of the Cleveland Press, was one of the four who tapped Johnson for the nomination despite his disavowal. "I think something will come of the Vietnam peace talks and he won't be able to back away from it," Boardnr.n said. In making Nixon the runaway Republican pick, many of the editors agreed with Harry L HOPE (MR) STAR, Printed ft Offset 2C2ST 5 Inmates WASHINGTON (AP)- Army Pfc, James C. Cochran, son of Mrs, Ora B, Cochran of Hardy, Ark,, has been killed in action in Vietnam, the Defense Department announced Tuesday, Economy Brings Fear of Inflation By JOSEPH R. C07N.'£ Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - A record-shattering performance by the nation's economy so far this year his government ex* perts worried about inflation and ho-v to sustain the boom, They see the record .is proof of the need for higher taxes. The expansion, now in its eighth year, featured a record spurt in consumer spending and rising industrial production daring the first quarter of this year but it alsoproducad an inflition rate of four per cent annually. "Absolutely unsustainable," wn.s the way ocie analyst described the record dollar advance of $20 billion in the na» during the first three mo.iths of the year. Officials leak for a smaller but still hefty increase— perhaps $17 billion or$!8billion-during th>3 current quarter. The Commerce Department reported the record performance Monday in estimating the valm} of all goods and services produced in the economy— the Gross National Produd —at an annual rate of $327.3 billion during the first quarter. Tho 3iVP is the most comprehensive yardstick of economic activity and government ecouo- ; mists consider the performance ; of tho last nine months unsus- i talnable ov-ar the bug run. It ! rose by $16.1 billion in aach of. the previous two quarters. They list an advance of about $.12 billion to $.14 billion as one which can be sustained with stable prices. Tie Federal Reserve Board moanwhile reported industrial output during March at a record 162,1 per cent of the 1957-59 base period. Batesville Votes for Bond Issue BATESVILLE, Ark. (AP) Batesville voters approved a $600,000 Act 9 of 1960 bond issue Tuesday to enable the White Rodgers Division of the Emerson Electric Co. to enlarge its plant here. The vote was 581 to 4. The plant plans to expand from 72,000 square feet to 100,000 square feet. White Rodgers presently employes about 500 persons and anticipates that its employment will increase with the enlargement of its facility. Sonjieborn, nw.iagin* editor o; the Milwaukee Sentinel, who said. "I think he's way out in front at this timo." Humphrey was host at a White House reception for the editors Tu?sday night. Rockefeller is schediled :o address the convention Thursday and Nixon will speak Friday, Sen. and Mv.s, Kennedy will greet the editors' wive;3 at Hhkory Hill, their suburban McClean Va, horn? Thursday, Killed in Prison Riot By MIKE PUTZEL Associated Press Writer RALEIGH, N. C, (AP)-Five prisoners were killed and 80 persons injured early today when guards at North Carolina Central Prison fired on a crowd of about 500 demonstrating prisoners, Five of the injured were guards, the others prisoners, State Correction Commissioner V, Lee Bounds said the riot erupted shortly after 1:30 a.m. when the inmates set fire to a small building in the yard of the maximum security facility and "began throwing lighted torches at unarmed custodial officers." About 45 state highway patrolmen and 50 Raleigh policemen responded to the prison's emergency call for support for prison guards. Prisoners had staged a sit- down strike in the yard Tuesday and presented a list of grievances to Commissioner Bounds, who said he refused to negotiate with the inmates. "I talk to inmates daily, but I do not yield to inmate demands that I do anything," Bounds said afterward. He said the demonstrators were confined to an open yard by custodial officers armed with chemical MACE and nightsticks, After the building was set afire, Bounds reported, thepris* oners- many of them armed with homemade «-e^pons and torches- bepan to advance on the guards oh the grounds, "They began throwing lighted torches on the unarmed custo* dial officers, and the armed cus» todial officers began opening fire," Bounds said, Armed guards stationed on the walls of the 75-year-old structure in Raleigh fired down on the crowd with shotguns. Bounds said the five officers injured in the brief battle received minor wounds from rich* ocheting shot and prisoners' weapons. Some of the injured inmates, he said, were reported in critical condition at the prison hospital, and three men were taken to a Raleigh hospital when the prison hospital was filled to capacity. Plan Attracts Underprivileged AMHERST, Mass. (AP) Trustees of the University of Massachusetts have approved a new program to attract underprivileged Negroes to the campus. The plan, approved Monday, would lower admission standards for Negroes from ghetto areas, set up a tutorial program for entering Negro students and provide financial grants. The university now has 85 Negroes among its 10,600 students, a school spokesman said. SCHOOL LUNCH (From Page t) gram from $28.5 million over three years starting July 1 to $1.1 million over two years. Han's amendment would restore the House figures. Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman has said his department will consider whether national guidelines should be instituted to help states and communities decide which children should get free or reduced-price meals under the regular school-lunch program. Freeman's statement came Tuesday after a churchwomen's committee charged the program is failing to feed millions of children who are too poor to pay the costs of a basic meal. It called for a nationwide free-lunch program and said a study showed many poor children are going hungry because there are no uniform eligibility standards, "That children are hungry in wealthy America is an outrage which the conscience cannot permit officialdom to explain away," said Jean Fairfax, chairman of the Committee on School Lunch participation. The committee consists of representatives of the National Council of Catholic Women, the National Council of Jewish Women, the National Council of Negro Women, Protestant Church Women United and the Young Women's Christian Association. It surveyed programs in 45 communities in30states. Wednesday, April 17, Miller Wants to Head the Young Demos CONWAY, Ark, (Ap>_ Frank Miller, 21, a political science major at State College of Ar. kansas here, said today he was a candidate for presidet of the Arkansas Young Democrats Clubs. : ' Miller said he had opened'an office at Conway. The YDC convention begins Friday at ifot Springs. Miller is from Weldon (Jadk- son County) and currently serves on the YDC State Executive Committee. Roy Lee Hight of Little Rock is tlio present YDC president. Hegro Man y Found Shot to Death i \_» OSCEOLA, Ark. (AP) - Mississippi County Coroner Jim Stovall said today that the un'l identified Negro man (bund near here Monday was shot to death. Stovall said the man was shut once in the chest. He was found in a field about five miles south of hero by a youth walking home from school. :.~ The sheriff's department said the man's fingerprints had bee/i sent to Washington in an effort to establish his identity. LET'S TALK ABOUT MOVIES By VELDA SEAMANS Tonight sncj Thursday is "TO SIR, WITH LOVE," a Picture that has already won the acclaim ol mi who have seen it, Friday-Saturday Is a science* fiction thriller, from Ray Brad* btiry's best selling novel, ''FAHRENHEIT 451" has been called cue of the year's most exciting films, Julie Christie and Oskar Werner co-star in this suspense story, "Fahrenheit 451," The second jaature is "OPERA. TIQN KID BROTHER," a story ol luteruatiou starring Neal Con* wry, SfiSa (Jsnies fipud) Con- pry's klcj brother, Fiu\yilly strikes apinll! He's a crook, an embezzler, a con man, a forger - and you'll love him!! Late Show Sat, nite - Sun. day - Monday at the Saenger. Dick Van Dyke in'TlTZWILLY" one of the funniest comedies ever -one the whole family will en. Joy. Playing at the Dixie Fri.-Sat.- Sim. is a double feature. "THE LAST SAFARI" and "THE VENETIAN AFFAIR," Stewart Granger is an experienced hunter looking for the killer ele. pliant in the angry Jungle. The second feature is Robert Vauglm and Elke So miner in an exciting new suspense story. "The Venetian Affair." H SK\K.\.'J-;i-:\ .UTOS park along the lm»ili O f what is, bi-lieu'U to hi- tlii' world's l;u«i-sl ruilu;n i-ar. IJuill b\ .Mi-l)o\vfll-\\VMinan Kn^im-friii" ('<».. tlii- unit won aii award lor (h'si^n and laiirii-alinii from Uu; Ohio Socii-l) i>l IVofvssiuiKil Kji«iin-cr.s. I In- car. usrd Jo transport My, Mi'iicrators and larur i-k-rti ical fquipiiH-nl. is |.W IVH long and ran handle .1 '}''.'•> -Ion pa\load ... THIS IS THE YEAR, OR ... YOU'VE BEEN THINKING, OR ... YOU'D JUST LIKE TO SAVE MONEY ON A NEW FOOD FREEZER Let LEHMAN'S & Frigidaire Help You to make up your mind!! Frigidaire Chest Freezer! Stores up to 525 Ibs. CF-150N • 15.0 cu. ft. size for the space you want. • Slide-Aside basket to organize food storage. • Food Divider adapts space to your needs. • Counter-balanced lid for easy, one-handed opening and closing. 204 FREE HO.VE DEL/VERY 95 Frigidaire 60 Mb. Size Chest-Type Freezer Stores up to 601 ibs. • 17.2 cu. ft. size. The extra space you want. • Slide-Aside basket plus divider organize food storage for you. • Counter-balanced lid makes opening and closing easy, even with one hand. • Built-in lock protects your food investment. 229 FUEE IK):Vli- DELIVERY 95 Frigidaire Upright Freezer Stores up to 546 Ibs. • 15.6 cu. ft. si/e for the extra freezer space you want. • 5 shelves. 3 refrigerated, 1 adjustable • 5 full-width door shelves keep fro/en foods at your fingertips. • Juice can holder on door m-il-cs c m,ill cans easy to find. WITH TRADE Fl<i:>: HOM.- Lehman's Home Center Third & S. Walnut Sts. - Hope, Ark. Phone 7-2731

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