Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 24, 1968 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 24, 1968
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Page 1
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«h & (»«- j. r nucu oirciftifl* aSsistam city 7 tt»«fwi«ffu-"-~ 30 .jitab'fflid'tttfattyr at j*-V~ . (AJ») ? Philip M. Coan, onetime chief edifoHai Writer afld an editor the Net York 8m who be* 6. reporter on the Sun in di&d Monday, He was 81, bitnoif AIO - Philip a.Weiss, 58, a member of the .-Michigan Labor, Mediation Board and a member of the jaAtotnie Energy Commission fdurlng the administration of for* ITtner President Dwight Eisen- sJiower, died Monday* t CHATSWORtH, Calif. (AP) 'jjr- Sister Mary Aloysius, who t, taught the sons of such motion ^picture personalities as Ronald ^igeagan, Bing Crosby, Eddie * Foy, Bob Hope and Don Ameche ri-in her 50 years as an instructor "in St. John's Military Academy, died Sunday of injuries suffered ,v4nafall. She was 79. ••if- rfo. ni 03,' IT ill- Group Votes to Bon Gun Soles by Moil By JOHN CHADWICK ^ Associated Press Writer 2 WASHINGTON (AP) - The 'Senate Judiciary Committee 'Stated 7 to 6 today for a ban on °1nterstate mall order sales of handguns as part of a sweeping ^nticrime bill. **' Three absent members will be •%ven until late In the day to "rote, and Indications were that %e final tally will be 9 to 7 for ''the firearms control section. '". Chairman James O. Eastland, "p-Mlss., said the over-all bill ""will be reported promptly to the Senate, which is expected to Hake it up next Tuesday. | Chairman James 0. Eastland, j D-Mlss., called a closed session j of the committee for today in an : effort to resolve tho wrangle ] that flared after the committee | had approved the measure April ; 4. Earlier that same day—and just hours before Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was assassinated j by a sniper using a rifle—the : panel voted down administra- i tion measures to clampr<-pjtvtjfol& t on sales of rifles and'sho1f»|tos^ i Still at issue is whether the | committee voted to prohibit or ! merely regulate Interstate mail-order sales of handguns. Weather Experiment Station report for 24- hour s ending at 7 a.m. Wednesday, High 66, Low 38 Forecast- ARKANSAS - Clear and cool tonight. Thursday partly cloudy and warmer. Low tonight 38 to 48. Weather Elsewhere By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low (-Albany, cloudy 67 45 Albuquerque, clear 52 31 j Atlanta, rain Bismarck, clear Boise, cloudy Boston, cloudy Buffalo, cloudy Chicago, cloudy Cincinnati, cloudy Cleveland, cloudy Denver, clear Des Moines, clear Detroit, cloudy Fairbanks, clear Fort Worth, clear Helena, cloudy Honolulu, cloudy Indianapolis, cloudy 74 41 Jacksonville, cloudy 91 68 Juueau, rain 45 37 Kansas City, clear 62 39 log Angeles, «lear 79 59 Louisville, clear 80 43 Memphis, clear 70 45 Miami, clear 82 75 Milwaukee, cloudy 64 36 MplB,-St,P., cloudy 55 31 New Orleans, rain 79 61 New York, rajn 56 47 { Okla. City, clear 82 38 Ornate, clear 53 31 i PhUadelpWdi rain 56 45 j phoenix, clear 79 48 PlttsburgU, cloudy n 47. Ptlwd, Me., clouay 50 40 WW, Ore,, clear 60 36 57 g8 7i 5? . 62 34 48 77 55 57 50 60 43 86 70 M 49 n 19 82 56 49 21 68 39 48 43 74 48 66 38 74 44 75 45 51 29 54 31 71 44 52 30 66 48 62 37 85 75 REP. FEILD (From Page t) , rate st. iouis, clear i in. «»mii i «.- •* — 9r *~ • y^^^Hp I Saw Fran., douay i Settle, cioudy clojdy REfc, FEILD cilj a leading candidate for the next speaker of the House of Representatives, and shares No, 1 seniority with 3 other members of the house. Mr, Feild issued the following statement: "At the present time your representative has pending In the legislative council the following studies: "1. To determine the effect and impact of the federal wage and hour law on state appropriations, the probable continued effect on the next and future general assemblies in conforming therewith, and its impact and continued impact on the state's economy; "2. To determine new methods of Industrial financing to replace those available under Amendment 49 and Act 9 bonds which have been denied Arkansas by a recent ruling of the Federal Internal Revenue Department; "3, To determine the adequacies of the facilities at various vocational-Technical schools in the state; "4. To determine if safety regulations governing television sets and antennas should be enacted into law by the general assembly; "5. To determine the effect upon hospitals and nursing homes in the state in the care of patients under medicare; "6. To determine the feasibility of establishing a public defender system whereby counsel may be furnished indigents involved in criminal prosecutions; "7. To review and determine adequacies of laws and procedures concerning submission of j'jsroofjtol^assisssnient of personal taxes as a condition for the issuance or renewal of motor vehicle license; "8. Concerning the law authorizing cities to levy an annual fee of $5 per motor vehicle and its impact on students attending colleges and universities in cities with such a tax; "9. To determine possible training and retraining programs for welfare recipients; "10. To determine the cost to the state of the title XIX of the Medicare program; and "11. To determine constitutional and statutory changes that may be required by the recent decision of the U. S. Supreme court extending the "one man - one vote" ruling to local units of government. "It Is my hope that from these studies, and the hearings held in connection therewith, meaningful legislation, if found necessary, may be forthcoming in the next regular session of the legislature. "Through your contacts with me, it is apparent that you do not desire an increase in taxes, but Instead a curtailment of expenditures so that our state government will operate within its income, "I pledge you that as your representative I will continue to represent you to the best of my ability and to utilize, in your behalf, the knowledge acquired and experience gained in the legislature through your continued support." , Mills Still Demanding Cutbacks CHICAGO (AP) - Hep. W«. bur P. Mills, D-Ark., reiterated Tuesday his demand that any Income (ax hike be accompanied by a cutback in funds now authorized for future govern* ment spending and not just for the coming year, "It \s not enough to simply postpone expenditures in a giv* en year." Mills said, adding that unspent authorisations by July 1 will total $232,3 billion "that can be spent without any fw'tlwr action by the Congress," Mills, chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee, said the figure will rise in another year to $236,4 billion un, less cut back. Mills' committee has sat on Jotooa's 10 per cent surtax proposal since Phone Strike Settlement Predicted WASHINGTON (AP) - The leader of some 165,000 striking telephone workers has predicted that settlement of the week-old nationwide walkout may not be too far off, "There is absolutely no doubt in my mind that the Communications Workers will have an overwhelming win, and in the not too distant future," said union President Joseph A. Beirne, While there have been no formal wage negotiations since the strike began in some 40 states, Beirne said Tuesday informal talks with the Bell Telephone System were continuing. Informed sources said negotiators were apparently trying to work out the broad outlines of a settlement that could be completed later in formal talks. In New York, Patrick Morgan, chairman of the union's 23,000-member unit of telephone installers, met in what were described as informal, exploratory talks with J. F. Griggsj manager of Labor relations for Western Electric Co. The installers, highest - paid telephone workers at an average of $3.27 per hour, traditionally set the pattern for wage increases in the Bell Telephone System, of which Western Electric Is a subsidiary. Other Bell System workers average $2.79 per hour. In addition to the installers in most states, another 140,000 Bell operators, linemen, repairmen, clerks and other employes are on strike in 15 states where Bell contracts have also expired. CURFEW from Page One weekly pickup from the residential area will be $1.50 per month. According to the study recently completed by the sanitation department, this will produce enough revenue to make the service self supporting. Leo Stanley, Assistant Director of the Southwest Arkansas Economic Development District, and County Judge, Finis Odom, met with the City Board for a discussion of financing Hempstead County's part of the cost of funding the 12-county district organization. :\:: The district had requested contribution from each county of lOc per capita per year. Hempstead County's part of thisprogram will be $1,960. The Board of Directors and Judge Odom agreed that the total cost be split equally between the City of Hope and Hempstead County. The Economic Development Administration has ordered that all states be organized on a district basis and any county who does not belong to a district organization will not be eligible for Federal Economic Development Administration funds. In other action the Board agreed to pay Mrs. Alma Drew $100.00 for the removal of an old condemned residence on her property. A group interested in promoting drag racing at the Airport appeared before the Board and asked that drag racing be permitted to be resumed. The Board advised the group that the Federal Aviation Agency has completed plans for an instrument approach to the Hope Airport working off the Texarkana radio, and that they would have to determine whether or not drag racing would Interfere with the establishment of this instrument procedure. The Board authorized the City Manager to ask for bids on a pickup and 3 two-ton trucks to replace worn out equipment in the Street Department. They also authorized asking for bids on a new maintainer which the Street Department needs to carry on the greatly expanded program of street building and maintenance which was recently adopted. They reviewed with John E. Hawkins, Engineer, a preliminary engineering report on the problems that will be encountered on building a 36 foot arterial street along 6th street from Fair Park on the West side of town to Edgewood on the East. The Job will involve replacing about 15 blocks of sewer lines which are in bad condition, and the lowering or relocating ol water mains for almost the entire distance across town, Another problem that will be encountered will be with trees along the street which are so far out in the right-of-way that they will have to be removed In order to build a 36 loot street. There is an existing 60 toot rigM:«o/-way over most of the street west of the railroad and io no case is the right-of-way less than 50 (eet, tt will to necessary to require additional right ol way from Walnut Street to Edge* wood, •M«*F"* lor Arkansas By THE AgSddlAfffi WASHINGTON (A!>)«.A De* fense Department request for a total of $1,810,000 in new mill* tary construction in Arkansas was approved Tuesday by the House Armed Services Commit* tee. The requestwasfor$l f 64l,000 for the Blytheville Air Force Base and $169,000 for the Pine Bluff Arsenal, Asks Money fo Feerf the Hungry WASHINGTON (At>) - Secre* tary of Agriculture Orville L, Freeman says his department would need new power from Congress and billions of dollars to provide the food aid envisioned by a citizen group which reports some 10 million Americans are constantly hungry. Freeman commented Tuesday following issuance of a report by a 25-member Citizens Board of_ Inquiry into Hunger and Nutrition. Pfjfttftd (9 unlit No Comment on Loss of Costly Plane tjy LEWIS M, SIMONS Associated Press Writer SAIGON (AP) - No Fills flew against North Vietnam Tuesday, but a U.S. military spokesman In Saigon implied to* ttigftt that the $6*milllon, swing* wing fighter-bomber has not been grounded again after its third crash in a month. "There has been no change In the status of the Fill," said the spokesman after a day of rumors and inquiries. He would not elaborate. In Washington, the Pentagon refused to comment and said any information would have to come from Saigon. There was no indication whether any Fills were used in the raids on North Vietnam today. Normally reports on the days air operations would not be given until Thursday. The third Fill lost on Vietnam duty disappeared Monday night, and North Vietnam claimed today its forces had shot down the plane over Quang Blnh, the province just north of the demilitarized zone. It said nothing about the two crewmen, The U.S. Command said the plane was believed to have crashed in Thailand, but it gave no further information on the plane or the fate of the crew, The North Vietnamese also claimed to have shot down the Fills which were lost March 28 and March 30, U.S. officers believe the first plane crashed in a remote area of Thailand or Laos, and the wreckage of the second was found in northern Thailand. Its crash was attributed to a capsule of sealing material, mistakenly left by mechanics, that became lodged in the flight controls. The two crew members bailed out and were rescued. Six Fills arrived at Ta Khli air base In Thailand March 17 and went Into combat March 25. They were grounded for 11 days after the crash March 30 and have flown combat missions on about 17 days in all. Two additional Fills were brought in to replace the first two losses. Some 130 million people speak the Russian language. Publisher to Run hr Legislature LITTLE ROCK (AP)- Louis "Swampy" Graves, 54, publisher and editor of the Nashville News, filed Tuesday as a Democratic candidate in House District 31, which is Howard and Pike counties. Sen, W. K. "Bill" Ingram, 55, of West Memphis, filed for reelection to Pos. 2 in Senate District 25, which is Cross, Grit- tenden and St. Francis counties, Ingram has served in the Senate since 1963. Elton A. Rieves m, a 32-year- old West Memphis lawyer, attempted to file as an independent candidate for the House seat being vacated by Rep. C. B. Nance of West Memphis, but Secretary of State Kelly Bryant rejected his petitions because they weren't in order. Rieves, who is seeking Pos. 2 in District 28 (Crittenden County) took the petitions back to West Memphis to correct the error, which was described as a technicality. Wednesday, April 24,1968 LEGISLATURE (Prom Page 1) it would take an additional eight to ten days of study before the administration Is ready to draft bills to alleviate the problem fo present to the spe« cial session. Rockefeller indicated without being specific that the change of heart over the tax question resulted from the need of an additional $1.75 million to operate the state penitentiary system. Definitely in the revenue picture, the governor said, was a bill to allow the state to collect the stamp tax on real estate transfers, a measure that would provide an estimated $500,000 annually. The same proposal was defeated in the February special session. Rockefeller also said he would "entertain" the idea of including a mixed drink proposal in the special session call if the bill were as good as one introduced in the 1967 regular session. An Association of private club managers says it is drafting such a measure but Rockefeller said he hadn't seen it yet. SAVE IN OUR ANNUAL SPRING . . . LINGERIE SALE HECOMPlETE VARIETY ENDS May 4th. Easy Care Fabrics In SLEEPWEAR 65% KODEL® POLYESTER 35% COTTON SLIPS Shadow panel; em- j| broidery or lace trim, 4 gore. 32-44. 65% KODEL® POLYESTER 35% COMBED COTTON PETTICOATS White and Pastels with assorted trims. S-M-L. ««* lift** fitir 164 65% DACRON® POLYESTER 35% COTTON FIBERFILL PADDED BRA Crossover elastic to lift and separate. A, B, C cup. ~~ '• ' T.M. *J64 Whit* Knit EIDERLON* Bltnd of Cotton 'n R«yon PKG, OF 2 TAILORED BRIEFS 84' Thit bl«nd «t>ur«i minimum ihrinltgtl So comfort4bit, tool NYLON-SATIN TRICOT TAILORED BRIEFS White, P«tt«l and High Shades. El«ftic AJ e waist, legs. 5-8 Of K- FREE PARKING WHILE YOU SHOP LYCRA® POWER NET LONG LEG PAMTY GIRDLE Plush back elastic ^ waist and legs. Nylon tricot crotch. S- M.L-XL. «0nr»t T.M. Cool Cotton (A) 100% Nylon Tricot TAILORED PAJAMAS 2-piece; tailored pants have elastic waist. Bright colors. 32-40. (B) 65% KODEL® Polyeiter—35% CoHon MINI with PANTS Pastel colors, high shade trims. Small, Medium, Large. (C) 65% KODEL* Polye«ter—35% Cotton WALTZ LENGTH GOWNS Shift or Empire styling ... all with pretty trims. Pastels! S-M-L. 934 |D) 100% Nylon Tricot SLEEPCOAT Tailored style; one pocket. Assorted gay colors. 32-40. EACH (A) SHIFT WALTZ SOWN Assorted styles in solids and prints. Fancy trims. S-M-L. (B) BABY DOLL PAJAMAS Colorful prints and solid colors. Many stylet in small, medium, Urge. (C) POPULAR SUEPCOATS Button front stylet with one big pocket. Pretty prints, solids. S-M- All «bov* of 100% cotton, gu«r«nt««d to l»und»r w«ll. Hope, Arkansas HOPE VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER

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