Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 15, 1968 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 15, 1968
Page 4
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, Miy IS, Fulbright Rejects War theory * UffLE ROCK (AP)-Sen J William Fulbright, D-Ark., rejected Tuesday night the argu* ' hient that the United States is ; fighting international communism in Vietnam. : He also said there is a "con* ; sensus approaching unanimity that Hanoi is not dominated by Peking." Fulbright said that "the domi- •no theory is a fallacy and that China is not actively engaged in a campaign for the conquest of Asia." Fulbright said that until the announcement of the current peace talks in Paris, the Johnson administration wasn't actively seeking a nonmtlitary solution to the war in Vietnam. When the administration appeared to ask for alternative so* lutions from dissenters, he said, it was really asking for another means by which a military victory could be obtained. "The administration is correct in its assertion that no meaningful alternative of this type has been presented by anyone," Fulbright said. "The rea- son for this, I strongly suspect, is that the victory the admin* istration seeks in the military field is probably unattainable." Speaking to the Arkansas Federation of Woman's Clubs here, Fulbright said tb?t only after the war has ended can the United States face the "real and relevant" problems that face the world, He said the fears that had caused the escalation of the Vietnam war were not valid. He said these fears should be put in proper perspective so that the United States can tackle such problems as the world population explosion, the food shortage and poverty at home. Television Schedule Wto k'l J).\T:SDAV. MAY - 5: 30(Color) 5: '10 REPORT 6:00 CALIFORNIANS '6:30(Color) AVENGERS 7:30(Color) DREAM HOUSE :8:00(Color) WEDNESDAY MOVIE "Pal Joey" Frank Sinatra, Rita Haywortl. ~10:00(Color) 10 O'CLOCK REPORT 10:30 BIG MOVIE "The Bedford Incident" :12:30 AM SINE OFF THURSDAY, MAY .1 <. t.'.U'j AM 7:00 (COLOK) ; 10:00 (COLOU) 11:00 11:30 (COLOR) '12:00 (COLOR) 12:30 (COLOR) ' 1:00 (COLOR) 1:30 (COLOR) 1:55 (COLOR) :• -2:00 (OCtOlO- . 2:30 (COLOR) ; 3:00 (COLOR) ; 3:30 ; 5:00 (COLOR) '.-.30 (COLOR) ' t :00 ' t>:30 (COLOR) - 7:00 (COLOR) ' :30 (COLOR) ' :':00 (COLOR) : ' } :30 (COLOR) '':00 (rOLGH) 10:00 (COl.ra) HViO (tVI.CH) TEOT 1'ATTF.RN ROZO'J I'.IC TOP JHOW DIALING FOR DOLLARS THKATRF, "Fuzzy Pink Nightgown" Jane Russell , Kennan Wynn DICK CAVETT 3HOW BEWITCHED TREASURE ISLE DREAM HOUSE WEDDING PARTY NEWLYWED GAME BABY GAME CHILDREN'S DOCTOR GENERA'L'HOSPITAL DARK SHADOWS DATING GAME DIALING FOR DOLLARS THEATRE "Down Three Dark Streets" Rroderick Crawford,Ruth Roman ABC NEWS 5:30 REPORT UNION PACIFIC SECOND HW.'DRED YEARS FLYING KUK BEWITCHED "CENTENARY COLLEGE CHOIR" PEYTON PLACE COWBOY IK AFRICA 10 O'CLOCK REPORT JOEY PI SHOP .;HCW Kfaltv WEDNESDAY . MAY 15 6:30 PM THE VIRGINIAN - C 8:00 KRAFT MUSIC HALL 9:00 RUN FOR YOUR LIFE - C 10:00 NEWSCOPE 10:30 THE TONIGHT SHOW - C 12:00 EVENING DEVOTIONAL THURSDAY,, MAY 16, 1968 6:20 MORNING DEVOTIONAL 6:25 TEXARKANA COLLEGE - C 6:45 FARM DIGEST - C 1: 00 TODAY SHO'-' - C 7:25 TODAY IN TEXARKANA - C 7:30 TODAY SHOW - C 8:25 TODAY IN SHREVEPORT - C 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 - C 11:00 JEOPARDY - C 11:30 EYE GUESS - C 12.-00 TV PARTYLINE (COUNTRY MUSIC) 12:30 LET'S MAKE A DEAL - C 1:00 DAYS OF OUR LIVES - C 1:30 THE DOCTORS - C 2:00 ANOTHER WORLD - 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 MARSHAL DILLON - H 4 W 5:30 HUNTLFY BRINK LEY REPORT 6:00 NK^SCOPE - C 6S 30 'PM. MAN, BEAST & THE LAND-C 7t30 8:30 9sOO 10:00 10:30 12*00 IRONSIDE - C DRAGNET - C DEAN MARTIN SHOW - C NEWSCOPE - C THE TONIGHT SHOW - C EVENING DEVOTIONAL KATV 6:30 7:30 8:00 10:00 10:15 10:20 10:30 WEDNESDAY. MAY 15 The Avengers - ABC (C) Dream House - ABC (C) ABC Wednesday Night Movie "THE BEDFORD INCIDENT" Arkansas News and Weather (C) World News (C) Bud Campbell Sports (C) Joey Bishop Show - ABC (C) THURSDAY. MAY 16 7:30 Bozo's Big Top Comics (C) 8:30 Dream House - ABC 9:00 Wedding Party - ABC 9:30 The Dick Cavett Show - ABC 11:00 Bewitched - ABC 11'30 Treasure Isle - ABC (C) 12:00 The Noon Show - Live (C) 00 :30 55 00 30 00 30 00 30 00 15 Newlywed Game - ABC (C) The Baby Game - ABC (C) The Children's Doctor - ABC General Hospital - ABC (C) Dark Shadows - ABC (C) The Dating Game - ABC (C) Bozo's Big Top Comics - Live Bob Young Evening News - ABC Truth or Consequences (C) Arkansas News and Weather (C) World News (C) 6:20 Bud Campbell Sports (C) 6:30 Second Hundred Years - ABC (C) 7:00 The Flying Nun - ABC (C) 7:30 Bewitched - ABC (C) 8:00 That Girl - ABC (C) 8:30 Peyton Place - ABC (C) 9:00 Rat Patrol - ABC (C) 9:30 Felony Squad - ABC (C) 10:00 Arkansas News and Weather (C) 10:15 World News (C) 10:20 Bud Campbell Sports (C) 10:30 Joey Bishop Show - ABC (C) KSLA-TV® I2 WEDNESDAY MAY 15 6:30 Perry Mason 7:30 Beverly Hillbillies 8:00 Green Acres 8:30 CBS Playhouse - "Secrets" 10:00 News/Erwin 10:40 Weather/Griffin 10:45 The Late Movie "Hell On Frisco Bay," Edward G. Robinson, Alan Ladd 12:15 Weather/Vespers THURSDAY MAY 16 6:25 Economics (Mcn-Thur) 6:25 Across The Fence (Fri) 6:55 Your Pastor 7:05 CBS News/Bent 1 7:30 Bob & Hi* Buddies 8:00 Captain Kangaroo 9:00 Candid Camera 9:30 Beverly Hillbillies 10:00 Andy Of Mayberry 10:30 Dick Van Dyke 11:00 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 The Early Shew 5:00 McHale's Navy 5:30 CBS News/Cronkite 6:00 News/Owen 6:25 Weathtir/Bolton 6:30 Cimarron Strip 8:00 CBS Thursday Night Movie "Wall Of Noise," Suzanne Pleshett.e, Ty Hardin 10:00 News/Erwin 10:<40 Weather/Griffin 10:45 The Late Movie "Goodbye My Faiicy," Joan Crawford, Robert Young 12:15 Weather/Vespers HOPE (ARK) STAR, Printed fiv Offset The Negro Selecting Modern Laundry Equipment Community By Ester Hicks Phone PR7-4G78 or 4474 THOUGHT FOR THE DAY Faith is the bird that feels the light and sings when the dawn is still dark. Selected. CALENDAR OF EVENTS A banquet, given in honor of the officials of the Mt. Zion C, M.E. Church, will be held at the City Park Youth Center May 17th, at 7:30 p.m. Admission, $1.00. Rev. John W. Dawson, Pastor, AN AWARD GIVEN TO LOCAL STUDENT In observance of Honor Day at Grambling College, Gwendolyn Douglas, a 1964 graduate of Yerger High School, was awarded the Mildred Shay Jones Memorial Award. This award is given each year to a senior co-ed for having achieved a high scholastic attainment. Miss Douglas is also a candidate for a BA degree in Pre- Professional Social work on May 26. FAMILY REUNION The children, grandchildren, and great grandchildren of the late Mr. and Mrs. William Warren, held their family reunion Sunday May 12, at the home of Mrs. Luvenia Tidwell and daughter Gene in Prescott. Those attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Armstrongof Prescott; Mr. and Mrs. John Flenory, Mr. and Mrs. Joush Prater and daughter Wanda, Mr. and Mrs. Davis Dennis and sons, Davis Wayne and Lavensky, Mrs. Jessie Mae Jones, Mrs. Ether Mae Williams, Mrs. Deller Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Johnson and grandson, Desha, all of Hope; Mrs. Sarah Moss and children, Martha Fay, Columbus, Mildred, and Loretta of Arkadelphia; Mr. Richard Johnson of Richmond, Calif.; Mr. Henry Lee Woodberry and son James Henry of Rt. 3, Prescott; visitors present were: Mr. Matthew Babb of Upchurch community, Willie McMorris of Blevins, John Gleen and Robert Gleen of Prescott, Miss Lillie Mae Harris and Tom Williams of Hope, James Buckner of Arkadelphia and Virnet Johnson of Prescott. OBITUARIES Mr. Alf Franklin of McNab was found dead at his home May 13th. Funeral arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by Hicks. Sit-in Staged to Oust White 4 Teachers NEW YORK (AP) - Demonstrating parents and their supporters staged a sit-in today at a predominantly Negro junior high school in Brooklyn to prevent five white teachers from returning to their classrooms. Schools Supt. Bernard E. Donovan, backed by Miyor Jolm V. Lindsay, said he would ask police to escort the teachers past the demonstrators. "We are going to have protection for every teacher in the area," Donovan declared. Tuesday morning about 200 policemen stood by but made no move to open the way past the protesters for the five teachers to go into J.H.S. 271. About 110 other teachers stayed out to show support for their colleagues. Only about 300 to 400 of the 2,000 enrolled pupils were reported inside J.H.S. 271 whichis part of an eight-school experimental unit set up by the Board of Education to test community control of neighborhood schools. The unit's governing board "dismissed" 13 teachers and 6 administrators from six of the schools last Thursday to precipitate the crisis. The 19 were charged with attempted "sabotage" of the experiment. Lindsay, declaring his support for the ousted teachers, said: "The community group in Brownsville has taken an action that is beyond the law. 1 will, of course, support the Board of Education and the superintendent of schools if they ask for po* lice assistance." Hhody McCoy, a Negro who heads the local governing board of the Ocean Hill-Brownsville School Demonstration District, declared; "The community is resolved that it will control its schools. Nothing else nutters at this point." The district is one of three set up by the Board of Education and financed by the Ford Foundation. Its eight schools have a combined enrollment of 9,000 pupils, mostly Negroes. The majority of their 500 teachers are white. la firing the 19 educators—including one Negro—the local Pearl Harbor "Goaf Is Dead at 86 GROTON, Conn. (AP) - Retired Rear Adm. Husband E. Kimmel—commander of the U.S. Pacific Fleet on Dec. 7, 1941 when Japanese bombers caught it anchored in Pearl Harbor—is dead at 86. Japan knocked out 18 ships and killed 3,435 Americans in the attack and drew the U.S. into World War n. Kimmel died Tuesday of an apparent heart attack at his home here. He had used much of his time since 1941 answering charges that he was to blame for the ease with which the Japanese brought off America's worst naval defeat. Kimmel, who at the time was second in the U.S. Navy only to the chief of naval operations, said in 1966 he had taken "a bum rap." "My principal occupation— what's kept me alive—is to expose the entire Pearl Harbor affair," he said. "They .made me the scapegoat," he said, "they wanted to get the United States into the war." "That was President Roosevelt and Gen. George Marshall and others in the Washington high command," Kimmel explained. "FDR was the architect of the whole business. He gave orders —and I can't prove this categorically— that no word about Japanese fleet movements was to be sent to Pearl Harbor except by Marsliall and then he told Marshall not to send anything." Within 10 days after the disaster Kimmel was relieved of his command—which had included the combined U.S. and Pacific fleets. President Franklin D. Roosevelt appointed an inquiry board. Members of Congress called for Kimmel's court martial. The board—in the first of eight separate investigations into the affair—charged Kimmel and the Army commander at Pearl Harbor, Lt. Gen. Walter C. Short, with "dereliction of duty." PSC Picketed by Group LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Six persons from Van Bur en picketed in the rain at the Justice Building Monday, carrying signs to protest aimed at the state Public Service Commission. The group identified themselves as subscribers of Arkansas State Telephone Co,, which they said served about half the people in their area. They said the other half were served by Southwestern Bell Telphone Co, and that toll charges were made when they called someone on the Bell system. There's more than meets the eye in selecting laundry equipment. Pictured above is Mrs. Arch Wylie, Chairman of the Hempstead County Family Living Committee with daughter Mrs. Curtis Anderson looking at some of the equipment homemakers will see at Laundry Fair May 17. Granddaughter Angela is curious as Hempstead County homemakers should be as they select and use washers and dryers that will meet their needs. What are some obvious differences between models? What are some less obvious differences between models? What feature might you consider if your - Delores McBrlde photo With Star camera water pressure is low or un- 3:3 ° P« m ' Come as y° u certain? How might you avoid some service calls? you avoid wrinkled Yellow clothes? when you soak clothes too long? Should durable press be washed in cold water? - dried in a dryer? Learn these answers and hear the pros and cons of selecting and using laundry equipment at the Laundry Fair, Friday, May 17. See exhibits anytime from 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m., on detergents, bleaches, starches, equipment, washable fabrics, stain removal, ironing and pressing and water conditioning. Hear specialists from 1:30 p.m. till Free reference materials How" can be available to those attending, clothes? Young homemakers are es- What happens pectally encouraged td^attend ULCERS? Ask Your CHIROPRACTOR What He Can Do To Biminate Them I SOMEBODY board did not make public any specific charges or file formal complaints in accordance with the standard procedure in the school system. The dispute is the latest clash in a continuing battle over decentralization of the 1.1-million- pupil public school system— the largest in the nation. If the city breaks up its school system into about 15 autonomous or semiautonomous districts it would qualify for an added $100 million in state school aid. The Board of Education opposes rapid decentralization while Lindsay is attempting to get the state legislature to pass a strong decentralization measure. IN ARKANSAS ALONE, 10,000 great futures in health careers await you. This is the great opportunity awaiting the enterprising young citizen who seeks a rewarding future. A future that is rewarding not only because of higher earnings and benefits, but rewarding because you have accepted challenging positions of prestige in the Health Care field. These opportunities are not predictions — but realities here and now in nursing, X-ray, laboratory, research, hospital business administration, planning and design. Full information is available free of charge for those interested in a rewarding future that permits you to BE SOMEBODY! Valuottl* <ar»«r literature wiK be mnl tg you t chary» or obfigafion Write to HEALTH vAKCClO Bo< 3381 ''Utttatak WMJ

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