Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 10, 1968 · Page 9
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May 10, 1968

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, May 10, 1968
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Page 9
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Driving Safety Mere Grants to Arkansas FAYETTEViLLE, Ark. (AP) — Dr, Robert A. Leflar, who served as chairman of the Arkansas Constitutional Revision Study Commission last year, will retire from the University of Arkansas faculty in June, Leflar, a former dean of the Arkansas Law School and currently a professor of law at the university, served an interim appointment on the Arkansas Supreme Court in 1949-50. Mrs. Ernest Ridgdill, County Extension HomemakerSafe- ty Leader, discusses driver examination program with Harvey Fullerton, State Trooper. The State Trooper administers the driving examinations in Hempstead County each Tuesday at 9:00 a.m. and 1:00 p.m. Drivers are required to pass a Written and road test before a license is issued. A drivers manual is available for study in preparation for test and develops self confidence. Mrs. Ridgdill's son, State Trooper Kenneth Ridgdill, lives in Magnolia and administers the driver's test in Magnolia and adjacent areas. Mrs. Ridgdill says the Extension Homemakers recognize the need for creating increased safety awareness, improving attitudes and developing habits and skills for safer living. The homemakers have plans to assist in promoting a defensive driving educational program this fall. Preparing Home Grounds HD Clubs Have Far-reaching Influence Extension Homemaker Clubs have far-reaching influence in extending current home making education to homemakers in numerous communities throughout the county. DqrJng E. H, Week, May 5- U, recognition is deserved of hojnemakers serving as presi* dent of the E. H. organizational groups, Extension Homemaker Presidents are: Mrs, Woodrow B a k. er Mrs, Vernle Coynes, Mrs. Mrs. Cecil Smith, County Extension Homemaker Home Grounds Leader, shows her flowers to Mrs. Ernest Ridgdill. Extension Homemakers recognize the value of preparing home grounds for maximum beauty and use. Through this adult education program the members have continuous contact with the latest research and recommendations in landscaping and home grounds. Beautification of homes and community Is encouraged. Charlean Moore, Mrs. Earl Thompson, Mrs. Marion Crosby, Mrs. N. B. Coleman, Mrs. Verdo Hollis, Mrs. Ralph Montgomery. Mr. 0. B.Hodnett, Mrs. Grace Huckabee, Mrs. Floyd Young, Mrs. A, C, Kirby, Mrs. Denvil Falrchild, Mrs. Floyd Pharris, Mrs. Clifton East, Mrs. W, T. Keys, Mrs. Howard Garner. Mrs. B. J. Warnken, Mrs. Henry Madison, Mrs. Jerry Brown. Humphrey Is Getting Aid in Horth MR (MX! STM, ftmtt b» Offset Week Pays Bedcpreads of Antique Satin Tribute to Homemakers Extension Homemakef Week May 3*11 pays tribute to home* makers in the county that are serving In County leadership roles advising and assisting with program development for an out* of*school voluntary educational program for homemakers in Hempstead County, County leaders include: Mrs, Dexter Alford, Public Inform a* tion; Mrs. Clifford Messer, Citizenship and Civil Defense; Mrs, Earl Dudley, Family Life, Education and Youth; Mrs. Walter White, International; Mrs. Clifton East, Health; Mrs. Ernest Ridgdill, Safety; Mrs. Homer Poindexter and Mrs, Ernest Graham, Cultural Arts and Recreation; Mrs. R. C. Snelgrove and Mrs. Roscoe Bowden, Clothing; Mrs. Buster Gilbert, Eye-opener; Mrs. Troy Burton, Foods and Nutrition; Mrs. Cecil Smith, Home Grounds; Mrs, Verdo Hollis, Home Management; and Mrs. Carlton Roberts, Housing. WIN AT BRIDGE South Relies On Percentages By Oswald and James Jacoby NORTH (D) 10 A 10963 V A7 • AK7543 #7 WEST EAST 4K72 AQ54 VJ10964 VQ853 • QJ10 • 96 *86 * A 10 9 5 SOUTH ' 4 AJ8 VK2 • 82 *KQJ432 Neither vulnerable West North East South 1 • Pass 2 Jf> Pass 2 4 Pass 3 N. T. Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—V J There are a number of ways to bid the North-South cards but, as all roads lead to Rome, all lines of bidding are likely to lead to the same three no-trump contract that South reached. Against any lead but Hearts South will have plenty of time to go about the business of setting up nine tricks, but the heart leiad is just about automatic whether North or South is declarer. South has to win the first heart. If he ducks, both his ace and king will fall together on the second heart lead and he will have to scramble for his nine tricks because this second heart lead has set up three tricks in the suit for the defense. It is hopeless to go after spades. South can't set up more than three tricks in the suit. He can set up three extra diamond tricks to give him a total of eight tricks, but that will leave him one short. He must go after clubs and if that suit breaks 3-3 he can add five club tricks to his one spade, two hearts and two diamonds, a total of 10. As you can see, clubs aren't going to break evenly and South will have to give up two tricks in order to bring home the rest of the suit. Furthermore a suit will divide 3-3 less than 40 per cent of the time. However, South has a better play at his disposal. He wins the heart lead m dummy and leads a club toward his hand. If East rises with the ace, South's worries Cub Scouts off Den 2 By CARL P. LEUBSDORF Associated Press Writer r , „ . . . vino are over - " East ducks as he is reported garnering delegate gg^ ^d^^amonSd strength in at least three of five duck in dummy. This will big Northern states that could give him five diamond tricks hold the key to his quest for the and his contract. Since a suit Democratic presidential nomi-will break 3-2 more than 60 nation, per cent of the time, it is the The reports come from corre ct play once South has sources not committed to Hum. brought home a club. phrey as well as from his campaign organization. Humphrey is making Inroads in Ohio, Pennsylvania and Mich* igan, the sources say. But his status with the hefty fllinols and New Jersey delegations is tied closely to the as yet obscure 2 preferences O f Mayor Richard J. Daley (N«wjpop« interpret Asm.) 10 f 'j I fl If J—The bidding has been: North East South 1 A Dble Rdble • 2 A 3 • ? You, South, hold: T f ^n^fr^ tNeW *A8764 ¥K J 9 5 3 2 *2 *8 Jersey Gov. Richard J Hughes, what do you do now:' Both were backing President 4 „,,, . Johnsori tor re-election before ,*£*?*£? ££^» Vt ° wuur He bowed out. aces i n which ca»e you want to These five states will have 541 be in a slam, lie surely has one votes at the Democratic Nation- ace for his bid and rebid. al Convention, where 1,312 votes will be needed for the nomination. Humphrey backers are counting oji most of the 762 Southern and Border State delegates. QUESTION Yuu deal and hold: VKJ5 fK106 What is your opening bid? Answer Tomorrow _____^__ > _^ They claim lie already has 1,100 - Photo by Mr* Robert Co* jgjg* 8 ' "^ of Uiern tlot ^ Den, 2 witb ^ft to right: Kuss Jones, M ^ delegates In the five big finV.»in'« Deao Butler Edwin Connelly Nortliei '" states may stay nomi- C OXt * ' aally uncommitted until alter ^ June 4 California primary .^? nw - hu ?' » str ^. °* Primary could these votes. , **" F. Ken- some of Man Hit and Killed by Boom NORTH UTTLE ROCK (AP) —John E. Grant, 53, of Dallas, Tex., an employe of Metallic Building Co., was killed Thursday when he was struck by a boom on a crane while delivering some construction materials. Two homemakers observe bedspread with pride: Mrs. Alice Hendrix and Mrs. Eddie Waldon, members of the Union Extension Homemakers Club of Fulton, constructed bedspreads from antique satin remnants. This material was purchased in various lengths and put together with cording. The spreads made by Mrs. Hendrix and Mrs, Waldon cost approximately six dollars as compared to twenty to thirty dollars if purchased ready-made. This is the results of one of the educational opportunities through Extension Homemakers work. International Chairman French Smile But Students Are Rioting PARIS (AP) - The old Majestic Hotel Is all spruced up for the Vietnam peace talks, radiating the anticipation of change that is the mood of Paris this spring. Flowers and plants went Into the gray stone biilding by the truckload Thursday. Delicate pastel tapestries went up on the walls. Ushers smiled, and even the policemen laughed when confronted by a crowd of foreign newsmen anxious to see the conference room. France is following peace talk developments with pride, but it is student rioting, not Vietnam, which is mainly preoccupying the French this spring. The riots got far worse than expected, and the government Is upset that they have come at a time when Paris is hopefully becoming "the capital of peace," Paris Is enjoying one of the earliest springs in memory. The chestnut trees are in rich leaf and set off white and pink can- die-like blossoms. The 32 by 39 foot conference room, known as committee meeting room No, 5, is used practically every day for some kind of international conference. Its capacity is 56 persons, says the descriptive pamphlet. For the peace talks, it is set up with about 40 chairs. The rectangular table, partly covered with light green artificial leather, will separate the two sides by about 10 feet. Nine steel tube and artificial leather armchairs were pulled up on each side, with 12 more against the walls. Each position has earphones for the simultaneous interpreters, who work behind wood panel and windowed booths against the wall opposite the tapestry. The room looks directly onto street level of narrow Rue La Perouse, which will probably be closed during the talks. The three tall double windows are protected ou the outside by ornamental iron griUwork. Mrs. Walter White, County Extension Homemakers International Chairman, and Mrs. Alphonso Denham, Assistant Extension Home Economist, discuss other countries and educational programs studied by homemakers to encourage better understanding, good will and friendship between women of this country and women of other countries. Extension homemakers participate in a program that recognizes the family as the center of our society with increasing responsibilities. Clothing Leaders Friday, May tO, I960 The Negro Community — Delores Me Bride photos with Star Camera Mrs. Roscoe Bowden and Mrs. K. C. Snelgrove, County Extension Homemaker Clothing Leaders, use sewing equipment to construct clothing with professional look, These humemakers have completed a sewing construction training series learning energy-saving techniques as recommended by the Extension Service. Extension Homemakers are learning and keeping up-to- ilate through participating in this voluntary educational program. They recognize that clothing affects the health and efficiency of all family members and has social and psychological meanings Important to individual development. THOUGHT FOR THE DAY God could not bo everywhere, and there-fore ho rnado mothers. Jewish saying. SHOVER STREET-YERGER SCHOOL P.T.A, The Shover Street * Yerger School P.T.A. met on Monday Night, May 6, 1968 in the Yerger High School Study-Hall, with President C. G.Carmicheal,pre* siding. The theme of the program was "The Value of Family Alter". The discussion leaders were Mrs. Neva Carmicheal and Mrs. Lula Gamble. The program was enjoyed by all. At the close of the meeting, a German Choclate cake was raffled off. The winning number, 631941, was held by Mr. Willie Tate Yerger High School Coach. The last P.T.A, meeting for the school year will be held Monday night, May 20, 19G8 at 8:00 in the Yerger High School Study Hall. All parents and teachers are asked to attend, Mrs. Melvine White, Reporter. PERSONAL MENTION Miss Linda Poindexter a Junior History and Political Science Major at Hendrix College has been selected by the Student Senate as a member of the 1968 Orientation Committee on the basis of her personality, grade points and leadership ability. Miss Poindexter is the former secretary of the college Booster Club and was a condldate for the Vice-presidency of the student body. She is the daughter of Mrs. Ernestine Poindexter and granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Will Logan. COMING AND GOING Mr. and Mrs. Robert Scoggins and children were guest of Mrs. Vera Deloney, Sunday. The Scoggins live in Texarkana. Mr. and Mrs. James Towers, Jerry and James Etta, of Minden, Rev. and Mrs. Milton Towers of Port Arthur, Texas were dinner Guests of Mrs. Vera dinner guests of Mrs. Vera Deloney Wednesday. Arkansan Keeps Vow to Wallace MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP>Mrs. C. E. Sanders of Arkadelphia, Ark., was in Montgomery Thursday to keep a vow she made 25 years ago to George Wallace. At that time, when Wallace was an Army Air Corps trainee, Mrs. Sanders said he told her to help take care of his wife, Lurleen. Mrs. Sanders awoke early Thursday to check preparations at the cemetery for the burial of Gov. Lurleen Wallace, who died in her sleep Tuesday morning after a two-year battle with cancer. Mrs. Sanders recalled the days a quarter-century earlier when the Wallaces spent their honeymoon at a house she ran as a volunteer worker for servicemen. "I had their official wedding dinner for them," she recalled, "That first wedding dinner was a large plate of fried chicken. And that's what we have every time I would eat with them." "Their 25th wedding anniversary would have been this month," said Mrs. Sanders, who greeted Wallace when he took his presidential campaign to Little Rock last month. Refects Hike on Home Insurance LITTLE ROCK (AP) - State Insurance Commissioner Allan W, Home said Thursday he had rejected a request for a rate increase on five types of homeowners insurance. Home said the request called for hikes as high as 25 per cent. Home said rising costs and an unanticipated number of claims were the reasons given for the rate Increase request, He said lie refused the request because the petitioners supporting data was out of date, among other things, The rate increase's were asked by lho Multi-Line Insurance Rating Burea, the Arkansas Inspection and Rating Bureau, the Inland Marine Insurance Bureau and the Insurance Rating Board. Tlu> i ight bank oi a river is to the right of a person facing downstream.

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