Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 29, 1968 · Page 9
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April 29, 1968

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, April 29, 1968
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Page 9
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Monday, April 29,1968 Republican Files tor U.S. Senate LITTLE ROCK (Ap>_ Charles Taylor Bernard, 40, of Earle, state treasurer of the Republl* can Party, announced his candl* dacy Saturday for the U.S. Senate, The businessman-farmer incli* cated that he thought the is- 'sues in the campaign would be ! Vietnam, riots and crime, infla* • tion, taxes, the gold drain, a threat of communism "from without and from within," the infiltration of South America by Cuban revolutionaries arid the "horrible state of disorganization" of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO), He offered few specifics, but said he would meet the issues "head-on" as his campaign developed, Bernard, who owns a chain of dry • cleaning establishments throughout the south, plus a cotton gin and a grain elevator, paid his $2,500 filing fee to Republican Party Chairman Odell Pollard. : He said the money came from "interested Republicans" and his own pocket, but he declined to say how much was his. The Navy veteran of World War n said he would not favor a resumption of bombing in North Vietnam as long as peace talks wore pending, but that "at this time" he would not favor a negotiated settlement that •gave the Viet Cong a. role in governing South Vietnam. He refused to elaborate on his views on grounds that it might affect the move toward negotiations, but he said he disagreed with both Sen. J. William Fulbright, who advocates withdrawal, ane with President Johnson, who has followed a policy of what Bernard called "military gradualism," Bernard said a strong belief in the rights of private property would have prevented him from voting for the recent civil rights bill enacted by Congress, but that he favored equal employment opportunities, equal voting rights and equal education. He said he would advocate "firm law eniorcement" policies to stop riots and looting, but that he also felt there would need to be "more economic progress" for Negroes. He does not Blevins Honor Graduates SUE MONTGOMERY Sue Montgomery, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Harvey Montgomery, Route 5, Prescott, Arkansas, is the 1968 valedictorian of Blevins High School, She is editor of the yearbook, She is a member of Beta Club, Student Council, Junior council, F.T.A. and news paper staff. She played basketball four years and attended Girl's State last summer. She has been active in all school activities. French Doctor Performs o Transplant By STEPHENS BROENING Associated Press Writer PARIS (AP) -The first French heart transplant operation was performed this weekend but doctors today expressed concern for the patient's recovery. Speaking with newsmen 30 hours after the operation, the doctors reported the patient suffered a circulation failure during surgery and since then nerve complications have set in. The patient is Clovis Roblain, 66, a truck driver from central France, who had suffered for years with a heart ailment. believe looters should be shot on sight, he said. "I realize I am an underdog," Bernard said, "but I like the challenge of this role, and I expect to win." •"*»—**—^^—*^—*^—*^^^-^^^^^^ BARRY' SPECIALS PRICES GOOD MONDAY. TUESDAY WEDNESDAY LEAN Pork Chops LB. DRYSALT Fat Back Bologna 0 LBS. J> I 0 LBS. J> I FRESH GREEN Cabbage LBS U SUNKIST LEMONS DOZ. FRESH GREEN Onions BUNCH PINTO Beans LB. CELLO, BAG WASHING POWDER Breeze KING SIZE DONALD DUCK Orange Juice 46 OZ. CANS DEL MONTE YELLOW Cream Style CANS SHORTENING Snowdrift LB. CAN FOLGEHS Coffee LB. ri.KAN SWEEP involving \ ohmteers from suburbs stirronniiing New York Hty will rejuvenate 4'J din§> slum blocks in Manhattan. Brooklyn and The lirunx. I'hoto shows some of more Hum 5,000 men, woir.ii and children who turned out to ck'a 11 up and paint the block on 117th Street b e t w e e a Third and Lexington Avenues in Manhattan's Spanish Harlem. HOPE (M) STAR, Printed Man anil Wile «•«§ to Death Ark. (AP) NELL JEAN OGBURN Nell Jean Ogburn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Ogburn, Route 1, McCaskill, Arkansas, is the 1968 salutatorian of Blevins High School, Nell Jean is a member of the Hornet staff, newspaper staff, and F.T.A. Proclamation In many areas of the United States, respect for constituted authority and the principle of the supremacy of law arebelngheed- lessly challenged. The rights and freedoms which Americans accept as their birthright are made possible only by public acceptance of and obedience to the rule of law. In today's complex society there is a particular need for under standing on the part of every citizen that respect for law is vital to the preservation of individual liberties and a ree and orderly society. The Congress of the United States, and the President by official proclamation, have designated May 1 as Law Day USA, "a special day of celebration by the American people in appreciation of their liberties and the reaffirmation of their loyalty to the United States of America; of their rededication to the ideals of equality and justice under law in their relations with each other as well as with other nations, and for the cultivation of that respect for law that is so vital to the democratic way of life." It is especially fitting, therefore, that this year we should as citizens reaffirm our faith in the rule of law and in the supremacy of government by law rather . than by men. The theme for this eleventh annual observance of Law Day USA carries a timely message: Only a Lawful Society Can Build A Better Society. It reminds us only through adherence to the processes of law and representative government can our community and nation achieve the goals we seek in social betterment and progress. NOW, THEREFORE, I, Donal Parker, Mayor of Hope, Arkansas, do hereby proclaim Wednesday, May 1, 1968, as Law Day USA in the City of Hope, and call upon all citizens, organizations, churches, and schools to recognize this special day through appropriate programs and ceremonies. Dated at the City of Hope, this 29th day of April, 1968. DONAL PARKER Mayor of Hope, Arkansas Many Now Favoring Tax Hikes WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen* ate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield says letters from his Montana constituents show they're switching from opposi* tion to support of an Income tax boost, A majority of these letters, Mansfield said, now favor Presi* dent Johnson's proposed 10 per cent income tax surcharge— a* long with a healthy cut in federal spending* Mansfield, who has long supported the tax proposal— bottled up for many months in Congress — said public works projects appear prime targets for any budget slashing. Space projects and military research also could be cut back, he said. Senate and House conferees meanwhile were reported pushing slowly toward possible agreement on a bill that would boost income taxes $10 billion while reducing authority for long-range government spending by some $20 billion. At issue is a Senate-passed measure to impose the 10 per cent surcharge and cut spending $6 billion. The conferees reportedly are considering eliminating the surcharge plan in favor of revising tax rates upward. But sources indicated that if this were done the increased tax bite for individuals and corporations would remain about the same as HARRlSBtma, .... , _, Uoyd Long, about 3$, and his wife, Mrs. Eva Long, about 33, who lived near Harrlsburg, were shot and killed Saturday in what Poinsett County Sheriff Ray Holmes called a murder- suicide. NM Man in Race for Treasurer LITTLE ROCK (AP)-Gloyde W. "Whitey" Tyler, 31, of North Little Rock, an independent insurance agent, patd his $500 fll* Ing fee Saturday as a Republican candidate for state treasurer. A 6*foot-6, 235-pound former football star who turned down professional offers from the Los Angeles Rams and the Baltimore Colts, he said he would file his party loyalty and corrupt practices pledges with Secretary of State Kelly Bryant today. State Auditor Jimmie "Red" Jones, a Democrat, filed last week for a seventh term. "1 studied the various possibilities of public service with a view toward the office where 1 felt I could best serve the people of Arkansas," he said In a prepared statement. "I decided thaf my general business and management background best suited me for the job of auditor." Opponents tor 2 Sfofe Officials LtffLE RoCK (Ap)*i?epub» licans filed today as candidates for land commissioner and state treasurer Ed Allison, 33, of Blythevllle filed as a candidate for land commissioner, a position held by Sam Jones, a Democrat. Mrs. Leona troxell of Rose Bud, a former president of the Arkansas Federation of Repub» lican Women, filed for state treasurer, a position held by Democrat Nancy Hall. Allison and Mrs. froxell paid their $500 filing fees at Republican headquarters. Allison, owner of a van and storage business, Is state Young Republican chairman. He made an unsuccessful attempt for the Arkansas Mouse In a special election earlier this year In Mississippi County. Allison said he would make positive efforts to update the land department, to make It more efficient and reduce Its operational costs. He said his goal would be to carry out the recommendations of the Governmental Efficiency Study Commission. Mrs. Troxell, recently elected to membership on the 11-member Executive Committee of the National Federation of Republican Women, salii she had long advocated that women should be active In all phases of government, Including service in public office. Rating Ntvtr LOUISVILLE, r Jim FiKjofri has gnashing news, A kitty worth at least: awaits untold hundreds ..... never cashed In their wlnfttng Kentucky Derby tickets for the past 40 years, It might fee mare, says m* burn, director of muluels at Churchill Downs, tut the v&tu« *«« »»** »M*.. mindus track records stop shdrf PHIL MCLARfY at 1928, BATON ROUGE - Phillip W. ttoeashed tickets are goddfflf* McLarty, son of Mr, and Mrs, ever ift Kentucky, even though James McLarty, 1502 S, Main, the track turns over the ttft» Hope, has been recognized for claimed property to the state scholastic and leadership every two years, ticket elaimors achievements at Louisiana State University, "Late _. reimoursed immediately from a — ••"""*• L* iciuiiAiiocu 1111 uicvuoieijr 11 uill a. McLarty, a senior arts aikr* small pool we keep on hand for science student, was among 13 such purposes and, if we need main campus students tapped by ' ' -- — Omicron Delta Kappa, national honor society for university men, at an honors banquet. McLarty has served as presi* dent of the Music Educators National Conference, and is a member of the LSU Tiger Band, LSU Symphonic Band, and LSU Orchestra in which he has been first trombonist and soloist. He is a member of Mu Sigma Rho, a scholastic society; Phi Mu Alpha, a music fraternity, and Kappa Kappa Psl, a bandfra- ternity. _ _ In addition, he has served two says."'"'Pur them in "your wallet years as a dormitory counselor, or purse. to, we can go to the state for more," Filburn said Wednesday. Who'd walk away from the famed twin steeples forgetting to claim part of the $1,5 mil* lion-plus which is bet on that once-a-year day? Once-a-year bettors, Filburn says. The first Saturday in May, Derby Day, always ends with the highest rate of uncashed tickets of any day in all race- dom, he says, "Don't drop your tickets," he What's happening in home air conditioning today? Gas cools better. Capacity lasts longer. Instant cool or heat selection. Needs little maintenance. No major moving parts. Backed by Arkla Gas. We stand behind what we sell! Gas air conditioning dehumidifies and filters perfectly. Heats better. With an Arkla-Servel All Year^feas Air Conditioner, you control inside climate by the turn of a switch. Buy with no money down, up to 6 years to pay, Call for a free estimate now, Call PR7-6776 • * « Ask about adding Gas Cooling to your heating system, too! Gas is what's happening Arkansas Louisiana Gas Company

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