Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 22, 1968 · Page 9
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 22, 1968
Page 9
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Monday, April 22,19S8 Television Schedule Telewl* MONDAY. APRIL 23 6: 30(Color) 6:30 MOVIE "Seven Cities of Gold" Richard Egan, Anthony Qutnn -8:30(Color) PEYTON PLACE 9:00(Color) THE BIG VALLEY 10:00(Color) 10 O'CLOCK REPORT 10: 30(Color) JOEY BISl OP 12.-OOM SINE OFF TUESDAY. APRIL 23 6:45 AM TEST PATTERN 7:00(Color) BOZO'S BIG TOP SHOW 8:30 DIALING FOR DOLLARS THEATRE "Isn't It Romantic" Veronica Lake.Mona Freeman 10:00(Color) DICK CAVETT SHOW 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 1:55(Color) CHILDREN'S DOCTOR 2:00(Color) GENERAL HOSPITAL 2:30(Color) DARK SHADOWS 3:00(Color) THE DATING GAME 3:30 DIALING FOR DOLLARS THEATRE "Duffy's Tavern" Victor Moore, Ed Gardner 5:00(Color) ABC NEWS 5: 30(Color) 5:30 REPORT 6:00 RIFLEMAN 6:30(Color) GARRISON'S GORILLAS 7:30(Color) IT TAKES A THIEF 8:30(Color) N. Y. P. D. 9:00(Color) THE INVADERS 10:00(Color) 10 O'CLOCK REPORT 12:OOM SINE OFF KAR .ITTLff HOCM ML*: '.'' :"•' V j _ A J' •'' J_ 2'' 5:30 Him Hoy Iivi.nl.-Icy Report NKC 6:00 NCV.IJ; nnd Ucnt!ic-r Report (C) 6: TO TIK> KoiikcOK N'".c (C) 7:00 Uou.iii nnil Mm. tin Lnup,h-In NliC (C) 6:00 Danny 'fhouau Nf,C (C) 9:00 1 Spy r;uc (C) 10:00 News fuel Wcat'.ior (C) 10:1'; Lonnio Gi.bbonr; Sports Shou 10:30 TIK< To.r'Vlit Show NBC (C) 6: 6: '/: 7: 7: 8: 8: 8: 9: 9: 9: 10 11 U 11 12 A r > Vi no 2.S 30 00 10 : !U) : 00 :30 :'»f) .•itli Fob Buicc (C) Devotions (C) Thp Today Snow N'iC (C) A< kjiiis.is News 6 V/eat'nPf The Today Snow N'HC (C) The Today Shou XBC (C) Arkansas N'ewn & Wc-atlior The Today Sncn; ,\'F;C (C) S-T?;.. Jud;,o;nont fJF.C (C) I'luey Uickerson v)it'.i the Ntn.'s M'>C (C) Concentrntion NBC (C) IVrsonnlity NliC (C) Jeopardy M'-C (C) Eye Guess MIC (C) f.('i:-ii n r-o'..'m;i.i \-;i tli the .'lev':-, is'l)C (C) Li ttlo Hock Tod-.y (C) 12:30 1:00 1:30 ?:00 2:30 3:00 4:30 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 8:00 10:15 10:30 10:45 Let's Ilrkc a Deq] ;:>.C (C) Pays of Our Lives iTC (C) Th?: Docto:-fl ::i',G (C) Ar.ol'-.or World ITiC (C) Vo.i Ih-.-.' (. So; ;\:.C CO 1\,r- Kike Douglas Shovj (C) 1 I.cvc lAicy KunU.cy Bri.nkl.o News and VC-P. thr- ; I D-.tfiii of Koc 1 I.'arr j. Report XBC Rcpo,'!; (CV Jc;;,-,nie is'.lC (C)' cm ir. Where Lhr. Girls Arc N'C (C) Tuesday X.-f.ghi ,-jf. the I'.'ovtoc "The Desperate Hours" with Humphrey Logart. and Fredric March (Paja. 112') News and Weather (C) Lonnie Gibbons Spoirts !>.ow Th? Tonight She-.' ' NCC (C) Ktaltv MONDAY ,' APRIL 8 6! 7: 8: i30 :00 (00 9:00 10:00 10:30 12:00 THE MONKEES - C ROWAN & MARTIN'S LAUGH-IN THE DANNY THOMAS HOUR - C I SPY - C NEWSCOPE - (NEWS, WEATHER SPORTS) - C THE TONIGHT SHOW - C EVENING DEVOTIONAL - C TUESDAY , APRIL 9, 1968 6:20 ..... MORNING DEVOTIONAL 6:25 TEXARKANA COLLEGE - C 6:45 FARM DIGEST - C 7:00 TODAY SHOW - C 7:25 TODAY IN TEXARKANA - C 7:30 TODAY SHOW - C 8:25 TODAY IN SHREVEPORT 8:30 TODAY SHOW - C 9:00 SNAP JUDGMENT - C 9:25 NBC NEWS - C 9:30 CONCENTRATION - C 10:00 PERSONALITY - C 10:30 HOLLYWOOD SQUARES 11:00 JEOPARDY - C 11: 30 EYE GUESS - C 12:00 TV PARTYLINE - C 12:30 LET'S MAKE A DEAL 1:00 DAYS OF OUR LIVES 1: 30 THE DOCTORS - C 2:00 ANOTHER HORLD - C 2:30 YOU DON 'T SAY - C 3:00 THE MATCH GAME - C 3:25 LAFFALOT CLUB - C ' 4:30 HAVE GUN WILL TRAVEL - C 5:00 MARSHALL DILLON - BSW 5:30 HUNTLEY-RRINKLEY - C 6:00 NEWSCOPE - (NEWS, WEATHER SPORTS) - C 6:30 I DREAM OF JEANNIE - C 7:00 JERRY LEWIS SHOW - C 8:00 TUESDAY NIGHT AT THE MOVIES "BEDTIME STORY" - c "ARLON BRANDO-SHIRLEY JONES 10:00 \'7" 'SCOPE - (NEWS, WEATHER SPORTS) - C 10:30 THE TONIGHT SHOW - C 12:00 EVENING DEVOTIONAL - C C C KATV MONDAY. APRIL 22 6:00 6:15 6:20 6:30 8:30 9:00 10:00 10:15 10:20 10:30 Arkansas News and We«th«r (C) World News (C) Bud Campbell Sports (C) KATV Monday Night Movi« Peyton Place - ABC (C) The Big Valley - ABC (C) Arkansas News and Weather World News (C) Bud Campbell Sports (C) Joey Bishop Show - AJC (C) WAGON SAGGIN' ? MEMBER F.D.I.C. NATIONAL HANK OF HOPE THE SANK MORE PEOPLE MKE !«)K(MK)$TAfl,ftMMtrlHfttt Would Fire Rusk, Retire FBI Director WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen, Eugene J, McCarthy says Sec* retary of State Dean Rusk should be fired and says one ac* ceptable replacement would be Mansfield, The Democratic presidential candidate also said Sunday that Director J. Edgar Hoover controls the FBI as a "kind of fief" and should be retired. Turning to Republican Presidential candidate Richard M. Nixon, McCarthy said it was the "old Nixon" who accused Dem* ocrats of dishonesty by promising massive and immediate programs to aid the poor. "About the time you would like to think that Mr. Nixon has como around to speaking rather straight, you know, and using the language as he should," the Minnesota Democrat said, "he then goes back to words like 'dishonest.' " The reference was to Democratic claims in the past that Nixon makes unfair accusations. McCarthy was interviewed on ABC's "Issues and Answers." Nixon Saturday had called promises of massive anti-poverty spending a "dishonest and cruel delusion" and said he would rather lose the election than join in making such promises. Nixon urged President Johnson Sunday to immediately cut the federal budget by around $8 billion to ward off inflation which he said threatens Americans' savings and the international monetary system. "The United States is today hurtling down a path toward the worst economic crisis of the post war era," the former vice president said in Cheyenne, Wyo. Nixon is touring the mountain states and collecting Republican governors' views on national and state issues. Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey is quoted by Newsweek magazine, meanwhile, as saying Nixon will be harder to beat this year than in 1960 but that "If I get the nomination, I'll beat him," Humphrey is expected to announce Saturday that he will seek the Democratic presiden- .- tial nomination.* • •» •• •«•••• -- —* Theodore Sorensen, an adviser to Sen. Robert F. Kennedy's Democratic presidential campaign, said Humphrey had offered the vice presidential spot on his ticket to "every southern governor" except Lester Maddox of Georgia. Texas Gov. John B. Connally, mentioned as a potential Humphrey running mate, had high praise on NBC's "Meet the Press" for Humphrey but said he hasn't decided whom to support for the presidential nomination, McCarthy, again attacking Rusk's stand on the Vietnam war, said the secretary of state should step down. He said Senate Majority Leader Mansfield, D-Mont., for one, would be a suitable successor. The Minnesota senator said Hoover, 73, has been FBI director too long. "A police agency in a democracy," McCarthy said, "ought not be kept under the control largely of one man to a point where it develops to a kind of fief. National Library Week April 21-27,1968 Big Crowd in Approval of Wallace By ED SHEARER Associated Press Writer LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Pickets, petitions and tight security marked the whirlwind visit to Little Rock Saturday of former Gov. George C. Wallace of Alabama in his drive to get on the Arkansas ballot in November as a third party presidential candidate. An enthusiastic crowd estimated at between 2,500 and 3,000 persons voiced their hearty approval when Jim Johnson told the Wallace for Presi- -dent rally that he had surpassed ihe 86,000 mark in the petition •drive. " About 35 Negroes staged a peaceful demonstration at the main gate to the Livestock Show Grounds, carrying signs critical of Wallace and Johnson, the Democrats' unsuccessful gubernatorial nominee in 1966. Some of the signs said, "If Wallace is the ideal white man, thank God I'm black," "George Wallace is an outside agitator," "Jim Johnson stinks, how does Wallace smell?" "Two of a kind, George Racist and Justice (Bigot) Jim," "Wallace for janitor," and "Down with Wallace, up with America." There were no incidents at the main gate as Police Chief R. E. Brians and several of his plainclothes officers kept a close eye on the demonstrators. An even tighter ring of security was placed around Wallace. He spoke from a shoulder- high podium that protected his body on three sides and made his appearance on the speaker's platform after being introduced by Johnson. As soon as Wallace completed his 40-minute speech, he was Cases Filed in Chancery Court William G. Perkins et ux vs Reliable Supply Co. Hardy Hawkins vs Ruby Jean Hawkins First National Bank, Hope vs James W. Branch, et al Sam Bishop vs Hattie Denman Bishop, et al Sandy Hill Hunting Club, Inc. Jon P. Leim vs Raymond Smith Cecil 0. Rogers vs Reserve National Insurance Co. Prescott Motor Co., vs Jerry Bailey James Ragland, Individilly and next friend Ellis Ray Ragland vs Ed Reece Ralph E. Halbertvs Louise Gilbert Criswell, et al Marriage Licenses issued Daniel George Sleeper, Hot Springs, to Miss Frankie Violet Kendrick, Hot Spring, Ark. Larry Tullis, Hope to Miss Regina Smith, Hope Lewis H. Ross, Hope to Mrs. Catherine Stevens, Stamps, Ark. Johnny Collins, Prescott to Mrs, Ruby Plumley, Prescott, Ark. Ray Ward, Hope to Mrs. Emma Lee Dunlap, Hope. quickly whisked off the platfrom surrounded by his bodyguards and hustled to his car waiting inside the coliseum immediately behind the platform. At least 26 security officers, including some local officers, crowded into five or six cars. He left the fair grounds through a secondary gate. Mesmerism Mesmerism, forerunner of modern hypnosis, derives its name from its founder, Anton Mesmer, an Austrian physician who used this method to treat hysterical patients as early as 1775. TUESDAY. APRIL 23 7:30 AM 8:30 9:00 9; 30 11:00 11:30 12:00 Noon :00 :30 :55 :00 130 :00 :30 :00 :30 :00 6:15 6:20 30 30 8:30 9:00 10:00 10:15 10:20 10:30 Bozo's Big Top Comics Dream House - ABC Wedding Party - ABC The Dick Cavett Show Bewitched - ABC Treasure Isle - ABC (C) The Noon Show - Live (C) Newlywed Game - ABC (C) The Baby Came - ABC (C) The Children's Doctor General Hospital - ABC Dark Shadows - ABC (C) Dating Game - ABC (C) Bozo's Big Top Comics Bob Young Evening News Truth or Consequences (C) Arkansas News and Weathet World News (C) Bud Campbell Sports (C) 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) Joey Bishop Show - ABC (C) TUESDAY APRIL 23 KSLA-TVQI2 MONDAY APRIL 22 6:30 Gunsmoke 7iJO The Lucy Show 8»00 Herb Alpert And Tijuana Brass 9:00 The Monday Night Movie "Dancing In The Dark," William Powell, Betsy Drake 10:30 News/Dodson 10:55 Veather/Bolt on 11:00 Carol Burnett Show 12:00 Weather/Vespers 6:25 Economics (Mon-Thur) 6:25 Across The Fence (Fri) 6:55 Vour Pastor 7:05 CBS News/Benti 7:30 Bob & His Buddies 8:00 Captain Kangaroo 9:00 Candid Camera 9:30 Beverly Hillbillies 10:00 Andy Of Mayberry 10:30 Dick Van Dyke- lljOO Love Of Life 11:25 CBS News/Benti 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 Splendored Thing 1:30 House Party 2:00 To Tell The Truth 2:25 CBS News/Edwards 2:30 Edge Of Night 3:00 Secret Storm 3:30 Gilligan's Island 4:00 Rawhide 5:00 McHale's Navy 5:30 CBS News/Cronkite 6:00 News/Oven 6:25 Weather/Bolton 6:30 Daktari 7:30 Red Skelton 3:30 CBS News Special 9:00 CBS News Hour 10:00 News/Erwin 10:25 Weather/Griffin 10:30 He 4 She 11:00 The Lieutenant 12:00 Weather/Vespers An Exempli of Integrated Education By JACK MtltM Associated PfessWHtef WASHINGTON (AP) - Ruby Martin, nawly named Chief of the federal school desegregation program, calls herself "a living example of the benefits dilute* grated education," Th9 35*year«old Negro toman, appointed Friday as director of civil rights for the Department of Health, Education and Wei* fare, credited her white classmates in Cleveland years ago with stimulating her academic drive. And responding to an inter* viewer's question, she said! "Can separate schools really be equal? I just don't know, But if our Southern schools are any indication, maybe not*" The Supreme Court's 1934 decision against "separate but equal" schools for whites and Negroes so far only has been applied to legally separated schoo 1 systems in the South, The courts generally have held that school segregation resulting from housing patterns—the type of segregation found in the North—isn't unconstitutional. But Mrs. Martin predicted the department's antidiscrimination program just under way in Northern school systems will force the courts to make further rulings on such segregation. In her new post, Mrs. Martin will direct a staff of 300 seeking to end discrimination in hospitals, nursing homes and welfare agencies as well as in schools. Now a lawyer, Mrs. Martin began her education in the Arkansas back country. She keeps on her desk a photograph of a ramshackle rural Negro school, saying it reminds her of her goal. After she had attended three grades in school at Dermott, Ark,, her college-educated businessman father took the family to Cleveland, where she attended predominantly white schools. She recalls her classmates at Glenville High School were highly motivated second^enera- tion Jewish youngsters and "the academic competition was rough." But, said Mrs. Martin, 'Tve always been competitive" and noted she made the high school honor roll. ' 'Tm a living example of the benefits of integrated education," she said. Mrs. Martin said, however, that she doesn't necessarily blame white parents for moving from cities to suburbs to get away from poor, Negro schools, She voiced less sympathy for white parents who think "if there is 10 or 20 per cent Negroes in a school, if s a bad one." Mrs. Martin said she decided on civil rights work when she was at Fisk University in Nasa- ville, Tenn., where she recalled "I was thrown oft more buses than I care to remember" for refusing to move to the back. "That kind of thing gets to you after a while," she said. After graduating from Howard University Law School in Washington, she worked for the Community Relations Service in Cleveland and for the U.S. Commission on Civil rights before joining HEW in 1965. Squid feeds more people than any other sea staple ex* cept scale-bearing fishes. . rl|l RWfit Ttt« Loot Wai Htovy flirty iioo and oaf. 6f tfie wftaew of a ^efB, a bufgla? fMd<§ 4 steggteft gets* Way ffdm fwo pursuing pollen ffte >.i. The Idol was atl in eafes, Aft* er a three4>l(*sk <j!wse Suadayv the officers affested 8db6ftWll» ite, 2!1, ofi.tusplddfl of burglary, Trumbo's Proves Successful HOT SPRINGS, Afk, (AP) Don Trtitnbo of Payettevilie made his second bid for the presidency of the Young Democrat Clubs of Arkansas a successful one Sunday* Trumbo, who is Mayor of Payettevilie, defeated Prank Miller/ a student at State College of Arkansas 163 6*7 to 88 ! / 2 * Trumbo succeeds Roy Lee Hight of Little Rock, an aide to Rep* Wilbur D, Mills, D-Ark. Trumbo represented a faction opposed to former Gov, Orval E. Faubus when he was defeat* ed for the YDC presidency in 1963 by John Browning, an aide to Faubus. Trumbo called for unity in the YDC and said "everybody is going to be given the opportunity to do a successful Job." The YDC platform, which urges constitutional revision, penal reform and integration in the organization, was approved without major amendments. The platform also urges the Democrat leadership in the state to support legislation needed to more clearly define the law concerning the dispensation of mixed drinks. The organization says that, "il necessary," legislation which would permit the sale of mixed drinks should be approved. The platform applauded the recent special legislative session for referring the constitutional convention to the electorate aad urged Arkansans to approve such a convention. The YDC said that if the convention was approved its delegates should consider the removal of salary restructions, the establishment of a four-year term for governor, and lowering the legal voting age to 18. The platform said the organization hoped that the state, .could adopt a sound fiscal policy but that it would not "oppose a tax increase or a statewide bond issue proposal if either is related to a comprehensive program dedicated to improving services. . . " Bob Gibson of Jonesboro was elected Arkansas YDC National Committeeraan over Earl Farish of Little Rock. Mrs. Judith Rogers of North Little Rock was re-elected National Committeeman over Miss Pat Williams, also of North Little Rock. Other officers elected were Tim Massenelli of Pine Bluff, first vice president; Patsy Thomasspn of Rison, second vice president; Jerry Jackson of Uttle Rock, organizational vice president; Jim Lassister of Waldron, secretary and Don Stumbaugh of Russellville, treasurer. Consistent Loser William Jennings Bryan, the "silver-tongued" orator of U.S. politics, was defeated in almost every office he sought. In one presidential campaign, he traveled over 18,000 miles and made 600 speeches in 27 different states. Moore Bros. Serving You Sine* 1896 TiLMffi Tj w *i D *i 8vi "' Grade A Large White « |oo tJP Doz, JL Sliced Slab Bacon ^^^^^^^WMHMHBMI Solid Pounci Oleo *^^^^^^^^^^^^^^HMHBHM White Bread 10!

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