Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 23, 1968 · Page 1
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April 23, 1968

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 23, 1968
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Page 1
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artes M WALKER , SKt fl§ * wetfsfor ef Pemst >Hin Baptist Church, *« Jtatvtof are tet husband, H, •feWftifcer s% a san, H, N. -Walker Jr, of Tennessee! three ifiwghters, Mrs, deorge Reese .etf Brady, Texas, Mrs, Milton *ReId af Farrldfty, La,, Mrs, Jim Krafts of Calif, * v . Five sisters. Mrs, Alcahavon *6f *>6H Arthur, Texas, Mrs.Bil* 'ity P« Bridges of Texas City, "/•Texas, Mrs, P« M, Blankenship vgf Dallas, Mrs. Joe Shipp of J 6aton fibtige, La., Mrs. Lee Courtney of Oklahoma City; two brothers, Loen Stevenson and Homer SteVenson of Dallas. Services Will be at 3 p.m. Wednesday at Herndon Chapel by the Kev, 0. W. Hooten, Bur« •ial will be in Forrest Hill Cemetery, ii Active pallbearers: W, C. Beck, John W, Barham, Howard jSofieid, Johnny Carlton, Arthur Gianton and Albert Hickey, "' 7, R. STEADMAN .'Services for J. R. Steadman, 7*0, who died Saturday, were held Sunday. OfficiatingweretheRev. B. J. Willhlte, Rev. Johnnie Beas' _ and the Rev* Clyde Johnson, irial was in Memory Gardens Herndon. He was a member the Assembly of God Church, is survived by three sons, ville Steadman of Hope; Dean d Eldon Steadman, both of reveport; two daughters, Mrs. . Wilson and Mrs. A. R. mtn, both of Hope. PHILADELPHIA (AP) - The Kev. Aloysius' Stanislaus Trav- rs, who had a one-day career a major league pitcher and ive up 24 runs that still stand a record, died Sunday at age 5. When the Detroit Tigers IJvalked off the field after a dispute in a game with Philadelphia in Shibe Park in 1912, Path- sir Travers, then assistant man- :iger at St. Joseph's College, re- Bruited a group of sandlotters to |kce the Athletics. The A's Scored 24 runs on 25 hits off father Travers. I NAPLES, Fia. (AP)- Henry |{. Topping, New York investor •Snd brother of Dan Topping, Hornier owner of the New York '^Yankees baseball Club, died in Naples Sunday. Henry Topping, >j|hp was a Navy commander luring World War n, was 54. DAYTONA* v 'BEACH, "Fla.? - ' William 0. Taylor, ^ technical director for the Rational Association oi Stock gar Auto Racing, died Monday Of cancer at the age of 60. He 3as a native of Gainesville, Ga. § NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - 'sven Sholes, vice president of Victor Records and a smber of the Country Music ill of Fame, died of a heart at- Sck Monday at 57. Sholes was internationally known in the record field and was credited 3yjth signing such stars as Eddy jftnold, Elvis Presley and Chet jijkins to RCA contracts. •*** . • . **f - 3 Prior to 1871, over 400 treat- aps were negotiated with Elpdian tribes. AVENUE B from Page One if there was any possible way the work eould be ear f led bfi during the winter, The sttglneefs explained that satisfactory work could not be performed ifi this type of soil while it is wet And muddy. The contractor was plagued with bad weather almost from the beginning of the job last spring but some of the delay that prevented him from com* pleting the work on schedule was the replacement of water and sewer lines that had not been planned originally. His contract covered replacing some sewer lines and lowering some water lines, After this part of his job had been completed, it was discovered that there were some additional sewer lines in bad condition that would have to be replaced before an expensive street was built over them, This additional sewer work took 5 weeks time and ran the job into fall and winter rains which stopped the work, The Mayor says that the delay has caused all kind of rumors, among them that the contractor had gone broke and the job could not be finished, He said that none of this was true, but that, in any event, the contractor was bonded for the full amount of the contract and the work would have been completed anyway. He said that the City Directors realized that this has been a terrible inconvenience to everyone and that it was natural for people to be upset and many rumors started about what is happening. The contractor and the City Street Department have tried to keep some available routes open so that people could get to and from their homes and places of business. Except for damage caused by heavy loads on the by-pass routes, for the most part they have been maintained so that traffic could move. He said that while there has been a lot of inconvenience, that the patience and understanding of a great number of people in this area has been most comforting. Pitkets Oof in 3 Wore State Cities HOPt (AW) STM, Printed by Offset Areo Manpower Study It Made Here Puree// Run for the Same Post LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Atty. Gen. Joe Purcell halted any speculation Monday that he would run for governor by an- nouncirigi he would seek re-election. * •«: •< ' *•''•• •*••--' Purcell would not say whether he tad seriously considered running for governor but said that "nobody's presence in the governor's race had any influence over my decision." Purcell said that he had every intention of seeking a second term when he was elected in 1966. "I have not changed my mind in this respect and I am now formally announcing that I will be a candidate for re-election," he said. "In the election of 1966, I ran on a promise, in the elections of 1968, I shall run on my record." Purcell said the Democratic candidates would draw his support in November. LITTLE ROCK (AP>lines went up Monday at South* western Bell Telphone Co*, buildings in three more Arkftfl* sas cities- Searcy, Rogers and McC&hee - &u the nationwide strike against the Bell System continued. Pickets are still up at Little Rock, Conway, Port Smith, Fay* etteville, Hot Springs, Camden, Pine Bluff, Forrest City, Jones* boro and El Dorado, The picket lines are affecting 1,000 Bell System employes according to a spokesman. Weather Experiment Station report for 24- hours ending at 7 a.m. Tuesday, High 73, Low 53, precipitation .27 of an inch. Forecast ARKANSAS - Clear tonight and partly cloudy Wednesday. Cooler through Wednesday. Low tonight near 40 northwest to 52 southeast. Weather Elsewhere By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Albany, clear 68 41 Albuquerque, cloudy 57 36 Atlanta, cloudy 80 58 Bismarck, clear 48 30 Boise, clear 61 34 Boston, clear 48 41 Buffalo, cloudy 69 51 Chicago, rain 56 50 Cincinnati, cloudy 75 59 Cleveland, cloudy 64 50 Denver, clear 41 21 Des Moines, rain 61 42 Detroit, cloudy 68 47 Fairbanks, clear 51 31 Fort Worth, cloudy 83 51 Helena, cloudy 54 22 Honolulu, clear 84 75 Indianapolis, clear 73 61 Jacksonville, cloudy 93 67 Juneau, cloudy 49 39 Kansas City, cloudy 71 43 Los Angeles, clear 70 53 Louisville, clear 76 61 Memphis, clear 70 64 Miami,' cloudy , . 82 M Milwaukee, -rain 59 45 Mpls.-St.P., rain 69 42 New Orleans, cloudy 83 72 New York, cloudy 58 43 Okla. City, clear 73 42 Omaha, rain 61 38 Philadelphia, cloudy 59 44 Phoenix, clear 73 46 Pittsburgh, clear 70 51 Ptlnd, Me., cloudy 54 M Ptlnd, Ore., rain 67 47 Rapid City, clear 41 29 Richmond, cloudy 71 52 St. Louis, clear 73 56 Salt Lk. City, clear 51 28 San Diego, clear 68 52 San Fran., cloudy 68 49 Seattle, rain 64 47 Tampa, cloudy 90 68 Washington, cloudy 66 49 Winnipeg, clear 46 26 (M- Missing) ttE Tigerama winners lake home fbe loot: LOOK! K I is Win a Pontiac Firebird! Win Vp to $1000 Cosh! Win other great prizes! Play TIGERAMA at participating Esso stations. It's just the ticket to win cash or big prizes- many worth well over $3000 each! No purchase necessary. JtWRM* @tt 6 B«JW»* d Amwiea's Ucjdinq Energy Company Greenwood Declared a Disaster Area GREENWOOD, Ark. (AP) The killer tornado which struck this Western Arkansas town Friday has caused Sebastian County to be declared a disaster area by the Small Business Administration. Sen. John L. McClellan, D- Ark., made the announcement Monday in Washington. Applications for disaster loans will be accepted both at Little Rock and Greenwood. The tornado, which caused more than $1.5 million in damages, claimed its 14th victim Monday when Mrs. Elandor Floyd, 63, died at a Fort Smith hospital. The tornado destroyed most of the city's business district and injured hundreds of persons. State Welfare Commissioner Len Blaylock said Monday he had made $1,000 in emergency financial assistance available to the storm victims. His Freedom Was Shortlived CUMMINS PRISON FARM, Ark. (AP) - G. W. Quails escaped from Cummins Prison Farm Monday but his freedom was short-lived. Quails, 25, was captured on the farm about an hour after his escape. He was serving a three-year sentence for violation of an overdraft, forgery, uttering and parole violations from Garland and Saline counties. Prison officials said he walked off a work detail. Missed Strip by Few Miles DENVER, Colo. (AP) - Mayor Al Hilde Jr. of Plymouth, Minn., thought he was landing at Denver's Stapleton International Airport Monday but he missed by about three miles- landing between cars and mud puddles on a no-longer-used Air Force base strip. Saint Cecelia is the patron saint of musicians. A group of public agencies met Friday at Red River Vocational Technical School to develop comprehensive manpower plans. The plan will be known as CAMPS or Cooperative Area Manpower Planning System. The southwest group if number 3 of 14 regions of Arkansas. All agencies participating in federal funds are eligible to participate in the system. It is to be an advisory board for future projects for the area. The following persons registered for the session: Sam G. Burns, Jr., Ouachita Area Development Corporation, Camden, Arkansas; Bill Card, Welfare Department, Ashdown, Arkansas; J. W. Walls, Welfare Department, Murfreesboro, Arkansas; H. E. Tye, Vocational Rehabilitation, Texarkana; Chester Ross, Vocational Rehabilitation, El Dorado; Twyla Arnett, Welfare Department, Prescott; Elise Miller, Welfare Department, Nashville; Gladys C. Hargrove, Welfare Department, De- Queen; Jim Pickren, Red River Vocational Technical School, Hope; Henry L. McHenry, Manpower Administration, U.S. Dept.of la- — Hope Star Photo bor, Dallas, Texas; Jeff High, Farmers Homo Administration, Hope; Ruben H. Johnson, Agricultural Extension Service, Little Rock, Arkansas; Leo Stanley, S.W.E.D.D.A., Magnolia; Dwight E. Davis, Agricultural Extension Service, Hope; Bertie C. Stuart, Welfare Department, Ashdown, Arkansas; George Glass, Ouachita Area Development Corporation, Prescott; Roy L. Sharp, Employment Security Division, Hope; Barney B. Smith, Arkansas Farmers Union, Nashville; Clifford P. Edwards, Manpower Administration, Texarkana; J. H. Crittenden, CAMPS Coordinator, Texarkana, Texas; John H. Walker, Employment Security Division, Texarkana, Arkansas; J. W. Rowe, Red River Vocational Technical school, Hope; Alma A. Drew, Welfare Department, Hope; Colbert Barentine, Welfare Department, Texarkana, Arkansas; Margaret Dowd, Welfare Department, Texarkana; Teddy Jones, Employment Security Division, Hope; Sue Sommerville, Employment Security Division, Hope. Tuesday, April 23,1968 A REDOUBTABLE from (Page One) 1935, when she lost both her mother and her husband, George Booth, a petroleum engi* neer* Childless, she dwells alone now In a flat near Piccadilly Circus, the Times Square of London. Here is her philosophy: "I never pined for roles Inev- er got. That's why I'm looking so well. There's nothing eating at me. It's very aging to go through life carrying a burden, and thinking you should have done something you didn't, "I'm a great admirer ofllving -not grumbling. I think that grumbling brings nasty things into your life. One of the ways not to look your age is not to grumble or overeat or over- drink. "When I go for a walk, I feel I should pay for the privilege of It. I believe gratitude is a very creative virtue. The more tilings you are grateful for, the more you'll find worth your gratitude." Then, with a crisp but kindly smile of dismissal, she rose and said: "I don't really know me. We never really know ourselves. But I really have nothing else to say now. I think you've torn me limb from limb." Get more for your money by helping our colleges bridge the financial gap between what they receive in tuition and what it costs, them to educate a student. More leaders for America, more of the quality education our country' needs-that's what we all get when.' you GIVE TO THE COLLEGE : OF YOUR CHOICE. •dv*r1l»lna contributed for th* public good If you want to know what makes the Great Wide-Track Drive so great, drive Pontiac's Great One. GTO. 400 cubic inches, bulging hood scoops, special suspension, and a bumper so revolutionary, competition is still kicking it in frustration. Winner of Motor Trend Magazines Car of the Year award. Drive it and you'll understand why. See your Pontiac dealer. He's out to smash sales records for the 7th straight year! Poftiac Motor THE GREAT WIDE-TRACK DRIVE IS ON! Readers of CAR AND DRIVER magazine rate Pontiac Catalina miles ahead of any other American sedan. Drive one. You wilt, too!

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