Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 20, 1968 · Page 4
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May 20, 1968

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, May 20, 1968
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Page 4
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, May 20,1968 Graduation Plans FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Thursday Evening 7:00 P. M. May 23, 1968 /tarn .Processional "March Athalia" Mendelssohn Mrs. B. C. Hyatt HOPE (ARK) STAR, Printed by Offset Invocation .. The Rev. Gerald W. Trussell Pastor of First Baptist Church "I Believe" arr. Ades Graduating Seniors from Choir Report to Parents Earl D. Downs Guidance Counselor of Hope High School "Menuetto" Clarinet Choir Mozart Recognition of Honor Pupils Joe Bareritine Principal of Hope High School Presentation of Diplomas Dr - Herbert Rogers President of Board of Education Recessional 'Pomp and Circumstance" .. Mrs. B. C. Hyatt SENIORS - 1967 - 1968 FJgar Alford, Larry Don Andrews, William Spencer Anthony, Melinda Carol Arterbury, Marvin Lynn Ayers, James Francis Bader, Martha Jane Ballard, Phillip Roy Barber, Yvonne Marie Barger, Susan Elizabeth Barham, Judy Carol Batson, Rachel Andress Beavers, Glen Mike Bingham, Janice Faye Booth, Sara Elizabeth Breeding, John W. Britt. Linda Gail Brooks, Grace Helen Browning, Grady William, Jr. Burke, Penny Butler, Judy Anne Byers, David Clinton Byers, Donna Gail Byers, William Oummings Churchwell, Nellie Ann Clark, Gradie Alan Clark, Susan Gail Coburn, Tommy Leon Cole, Donna Lee Coleman, Kathryn Colcman, Kay Cox, Duwana Gail Cummings, Rocky Dwaine Daugherty, Denver Wayne Dodson, Myron Patricia Dougan, Jacky Dean Duffle, Otis Mac East, Larry David Feild, Anna Catherine Fincher, David Lynn Fincher, James Benton Finigan, Peggy Jean Flenory, Calvin Willis Flowers, Martha Jane Fountain, Jack Woodson Frith, Daniel David Gaines, Betty Sue Galloway, Dwight Garner, Montie Dean Gibson, William Arthor Gilley. Phyllis Elaine Golden, Gary Leroy Gray, Judith Ann Green, Joe Al Greene, John Warren Hair, Sandra Carmel Hairr, Terry Lee Harris, Candice Ann Hart, Judith Lane Hartsiield, Jerry Wayne Hartsfield. Wanda Gail Harvin, Joy Dianne Harvin, Ronald Wayne Hatfield, Patsy Diane Henley, John Randell Hodges, Glenda Joyce Holder, Mary Ellen Hollis, Sidney Wayne Holmes, Debra Ann Hoosier, Debhrae Josette Huffman, Robert Terry Hunt, Twila Phanae James, Darla Kay Jines, Walter Gene Key, Daniel Henry King, Danna Frances Lauterbach, Daniel Gene Lewis, Mona Kathleen Levins, Mary Beth Lively, Patricia Ann May, Sandra Allene Middleibrooks, Donald Berry Moore, Charlotte Eugene Morris, Betty Lee Morris, David Franklin Moss, Clifford Alvin Murphy, Michael Dean McCorkle, Helen Gayle McKee, Larry Wayne McMurrough, Joseph David McRoy, Tommy Dewayne Norvell, Wayne Oscar O'Neal, Linda Jo O'Steen, John Randall Patton, Carol Sue Phillips, James Alan Phillips, Leroy Porter, Ronald Edward Pruden, Patricia Jeanne Puryear, Jerry Franklin Ray, Mary Kay Reeves, Vickie Lynne Rider, David Brooks Robertson, Judy Suzanne Howe, Gary Lynn Rowe, Peggy Jo Russell, Janice Marie Russell, Michael Leigh Sallee, Richard Dudley Sanders, Linda Kay Sanders, Jerry Wayne Schobey, Travis Elton Scott, Larry Lee Simmons, Raymond Lee Smith, Kenneth Edward Sinclair, Thomas Lynn Sprague, Sandra Kay Steadman, Judith Kay Still, Jerry Don Stewart, Jewerlene Stuart, Charles Crittenden, III Sumner, Thomas Carl, III Thompson, Glenda Fayo Tolleson, Jennifer Wilson Tolleson, William Michael Townsend, Herbert Irving Trout, Cynthia Ann Turner, Danny Ray Turner, Ellen Elizabeth Turner, James Thomas Turner, Stephen Ray Tyer, Martha Gail Van Scoy, Reba Anne Voss, James Mike Ward, Charles Winfred Watson, Deborah Jean West, Marjorie Ethel West, Wilson Robert Williams, Mary Nell Williamson, Wanda Lou Winemiller, Saundra Kay Guards Called Out in City in Maryland SALISBURY, Md. (AP) About 800 National Guardsmen and 300 state troopers liave been sent to Salisbury, a town on Maryland's Eastern Shore, following violence touched off by the killing of a Negro deaf mute by a white policeman in a burglary investigation. Damage caused by some 1,000 Negroes Saturday was relatively light, but Gov. Spiro T. Agnew moved to guard against a recurrence. On Sunday, the governor proclaimed a state of emergency for the town of 18,000, installed a 7 p.m. to 7 a.m. curfew and then activated the 6,000-member National Guard "in such numbers as shall be required." There was no trouble iu Salisbury when the activation order was issued at 5 p.m. Sunday, but Agnew said he felt the security of the area required the availability and presence of troops. It was left to Maj. Gen. George M. Gels ton, the state adjutant general, to decide how many troops were needed. As the first guardsmen were Czechs Are W | ns p os ter Prize Overcoming ——-.:: Fear of Russia being deployed at major intersections and in Negro areas Sunday night, a sniper reportedly fired two shots at a state police car. Aided by the curfew and a heavy thunderstorm, streets were virtually deserted. About 20 persons were picked up as curfew violators and sent to the Poplar Hill correctional camp about 12 miles west of Salisbury. Two lumber yard fires burned Sunday night at Fruitland, a town of about 2,000 located five miles west of Salisbury. Donald Williams, the Wicomico County fire marshal, said three firebombs were found at one yard and two at the other. Total damage was estimated at $40,000 by the owners. State's Atty. Alfred T. Truitt Jr. announced tliat Jerry C. Mason, a detective on the police force six years, was charged with manslaughter in the shooting death and released on $1,500 bond. The victim was Daniel Kenneth Henry, 22, a deaf mute. Truitt said Mason and Cpl. John Guariuo of the city police were questioning Henry at headquarters when a struggle began. He said Henry grabbed Guarino's gun from its holster as the struggle continued outside the building. By PETER REHAK Associated Press Writer PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia (AP) - One of Czechoslovakia's liberal Communist leaders says talks with Soviet Premier Alexei N. Kosygin are "gradually succeeding in overcoming fears and reservations" about the Prague regime's liberalization, and the new trend will continue, But "not everything is satis* factory," said Parliament President Josef Smrkovsky, who talked with Kosygin Saturday. Smrkovsky's remarks were published in the Communist party newspaper, Rude Pravo. He described the talks as friendly, and said the Soviets were concerned "whether the developments in Czechoslovakia could not reach a point when they would threaten the socialist order itself and violate the alii* ance of the Warsaw treaty." Smrkovsky said the new regime does not intend to abandon the liberalization measures they have taken. At the same time, he said, Czechoslovakia needs to have good relations with the Soviet Union. "If we were to insure our state independence alone," he said, "then, in view of all our history, I should fear about the fate of our country. This is why I consider the talks that are currently taking place as a contribution toward strengthening our friendly relations." Kosygin went to a Bohemian spa for medical treatment and rest as well. He was also to have more talks with party and government leaders. Meanwhile, the Soviet Communist party newspaper Pravda said there were "positive" signs in Czechoslovakia's liberalization campaign but warned against "hostile" demands to weaken the role of the Czechoslovak Communist party. The Negro Community By Ester Hicks Phone PR7-4678 or 4474 THOUGHT FOR THE DAY He who purposely cheats his friend, would cheat his God.- Lavater said it. CALENDAR OF EVENTS The Greenwood Spiritual singers of Magnolia, Arkansas will sing at Bethel A.M.E. Church Sunday, May 26th, at 7:30 p.m. Rev. J.E. Hughes, Pastor; Mrs. Georgia Collins, Sponsor. FUNERALS Funeral service for Mr. Alf Franklin were held at the William Chapel C.M.E. Church, McNab, Sunday. Burial was in Church Hill Cemetery under the direction of Hicks Funeral Home, Inc. Funeral service for Mrs. Louise Wright was held at the Harmony Church of Christ, Saratoga, Sunday. Burial was in Camp Spring Cemetery by Hicks Funeral Home, Inc. COMING AND GOING Mrs. Gertrude Harris left the city Thursday May 16th, enroute to California where she will spend her vacation with her son and daughter-in-law in Venice, and her grandchildren in Oakland. NOTICE! To all persons having lots and graves in Cavehill Cemetery; beginning June 1st, 19G8, your annual dues are due. Please make all checks and money orders to Cavehill Ceme» tery Association and mail to P.O. Box 298, Hope, Ark. P.S. for pickups; Call 7-3469. H. L. Washington or someone will come to see you. Keystone Lodge 43 will hold its regular meeting Tuesday May 21st, 19G8. We ask that every member be present. Important business on our agenda. Church Didn't Matter Much FOREST CITY, Iowa (AP) The Rev. E. W. Lechtenberg of St. James Catholic Church needed an altar boy to participate in a wedding. He saw a youth sitting on the back steps of the church and pressed liim for the 45-minute marriage ceremony of Nancy Anderson and Charles Garcia. After the ceremony the priest asked (lie boy Us name. "I'm Danny Gangstead/' the youngster said, "My father is pastor of the Lutheran church across the street." Rockefeller Likes Reagan on Ticket — Hope Star photo PEGGY FULLER First prize winner in the Litter Bug campaign poster . contest from Beryl Henry Elementary school is 6th grader Peggy Fuller. Other winners were: Second prize, Julie 'Johnson, 3rd grade and Third prize, Jan Rowe, 2nd grade. Honorable Mention: Kyle Geist, Johnny Johnson, Steve Kyler, Clark Wood, Mona Rowe, Jill Herring, Joe Austin and Ann Thrash. All First, Second and Third Prize posters, plus Honorable Mention posters will be in the downtown Hope merchant's windows this week. Poll Sees 73 Per Cent for Mixed Drinks LITTLE ROCK (AP) - An aide to Go.v. Winthrop Rockefeller released Sunday a private poll which showed that 73 per cent of the Arkansas voters favored legalizing mixed drinks. The aide, who asked that he not be identified, said the poll was taken for the governor. It also indicated that 24 per cent opposed it and 3 per cent said they had no opinion. The question, which hinted that" the;'pollster. was' talking about mixed drinks in private clubs, said: "Private clubs pay a few taxes and most do not have permits to sell both liquor and beer. There is talk in the legislature to propose a "Bill making sale of mixed drinks legal under certain conditions if local people vote in favor of the idea. These places would have to have permits and pay state taxes. Would you be for or against a bill like this one?" By THE ASSOCIATED New York Gov, Nelson A, Rockefeller says a Rockefeller* Reagan ticket would have "great strength"- but that he feels right now California Gov, Ronald Reagan is after the top spot. Rockefeller, announced Re* publican presidential candidate, said Sunday he thinks Reagan's course will be influenced by the vote the Californian draws in the May 28 Oregon and June 4 California primaries, Rockefeller planned to meet today with Southern GOP leaders in New Orleans where Reagan spoke Sunday, The two gov« ernors scheduled visits to Florida later in the day with Reagan making stops at Washington, D.C., and Charlotte, N.C, The New Yorker's comments on Reagan were made on ABC's "Issues and Answers." "He's getting increasingly active— a lot of TV work around the country," Rockefeller said, "and I think that he is pretty well set for the top spot," Asked if he'd be happy with a Rockefeller-Reagan ticket, the New York governor replied he'd be happy to eet the GOP nomination "and after that I'm open minded. Reagan, a California favorite-son candidate who has said he would accept the GOP nomination but is not soliciting it, is entered in both the Oregon and California primaries. He called at a Republican rally in New Orleans Sunday for the "great silent majority" of college teachers and students to stem the tide of campus demonstrations and stand up "for the true meaning of academic freedom. "If students, urged on and supported by a radical minority of faculty members can take over and threaten our higher education system," Reagan said, "what makes us think that tomorrow it won't be taking over society itself?" Republican candidate Richard M. Nixon was listed by the Gallup Poll meanwhile as the candidate with the highest public enthusiasm now— although the poll showed less enthusiasm for any leading presidential candidate now than in the past 16 ..years. '''-•• • ^;r.. •• '•• - • ?• The poll found Nixon listed "highly favorable" by 28 per cent of the people surveyed. Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey followed with 26 per cent, Sen. Robert F. Kennedy with 24 per cent, Rockefeller with 23, Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy with 19, third-party candidate George Wallace with 15 and Reagan with 11. The poll found none of the current candidates doing as well at this stage of the campaign as did President Jfptmson In Nixoft aftd JoM ft Kennedy in i960, and Dwighf D, Eisenhower and Adlai Stevenson in IS56 and 19S2. In the Democratic president* tial race, Kennedy issued a new broadside at Humphrey for "us« ing a political forum to report" on sensitive negotiations with Asian Communist nations, Humphrey had told the Amer* lean Association of Editorial Cartoonists the crew of the cap* tured intelligence ship Pueblo, and possibly the vessel, "may" be released by North Korea. Death Ruled Accidental at Batesville Four Killed on Arkansas BATESV1LLE, Afk. Coroner George W. Barnett said Sunday that Mrs, Lois Hawkins, 45, of nearby Magness was accidentally shot to death Sunday when a shotgun apparently fell, to the floor of her bedroom and discharged. Barnett said the shotgun had been leaning against the wall and that when Mrs, Hawkins opened a closet, it apparently fell and discharged. Her body was discovered by a neighbor, Barnett said, He said the victim was holding a telephone in her hand and had called the neighbor for help, using a prearranged signal. Four persons Were killed in weekend traffic Idehtente !ft Ar» kansas, an .Associated Press count showed today, the death toll coveted the period from 6 p*m, Friday uh« til midnight Sunday, Joe David Ford, 28, and Leon Williamson, 33, both of Blythe» ville, were killed Saturday night in a two-car collision on U,S, 61 about one mile north of BlytheviUe, State Police said Ford ft>st control of his car, veered across the highway and collided \flth another car driven by Bill Wyatt, 23, also of BlytheVifle. Officers said Williamson was a passenger in the Ford car, 'John Campbell, 3-year-old 3on of Sidney Campbell of Joiner, died in a Memphis hospital Sat* urday night after he was struck by a car earlier in the day. State Trooper Raymond BisHbp said the child was attempt&ig to cross Arkansas 118 six mites east of Joiner when he wW struck by a car driven by Mi's. Gean Branch, 46, of Joiner, Howard Hartsough, 14, of Van Buren, was killed Friday night when the car in which he was i«MiW 10ft Arkansas 59^ -' Cross-Country Flight Answer fa Previous tattle ?> ACROSS 1 airliner 4Kennedy airport, New 8 "Fasten — — belts" 12 Boa ting gadget 13 Musical instrument 14 Shakespearean villain 15 Plumbago 17 Sketched 18 Duet (music) 19 "Arriving at Los " 21 Ammonia .compound (var.) 23 Filch 24 Large dyeing tank 25 Feminine name 29 Colony of beehives 32 Give support funds 33 Incline 34 Lubricant 35 Ten'cents '•>'• w 'in coinage- 38 Celtic Neptune 39 Farewell (Sp.) 40 Disencumbers 41 Charger (poet.) 44 Distress signal 45 Flower 46 Critical discussion 50 Moslem prayer call 51 Roof edge 52 Rubber tree 53 Masculine nickname 54 Lath 55 Eternity DOWN 1 Slow pace 2 Audience 3 Inherited custom 4 Cry to attract attention 5 Kimono sash 6 Revolve 7 Sharper 8 Secondary trade 9 Nobleman 10 Awry 11 Drags after 16 Play on. words 20 Braver 21 Cease (naut.) HHH HMH aan JSJBMEJS Siietursl 22 Tree 23 Timid 26 Female slave in a harem 27 Keen of scent 28 Wide- mouthed pitchers 30 Visible 31 Bamboolike grasses 34 German history (ab.) 36 Feminine relatives 37 Roundup, enclosure 1 40 King (Fr,) 41 Crustacean. 42 Percolate, slowly ^ 43 Alkali '-• (geol. var:) 44 Let it stand (print.) 47 Yellow bugle plant 48 Gums '- (comb.fotm) 49 Even (eontr.) 8 14 17 ' 9 ,_ 10 11.: ;• i V '£| >> &-•& 4i^i (Newspaper Enterprise Ann.) Chrysler Newport now priced about $3.78 a month more than Ford LTD* PDA* Chrysler Newport now priced about $3.78 a month more than a Ford LTD" (which is still a Ford, a high-price, low- price car). Chrysler Newport now priced about $2.29 a month more than a Chevy Caprice* (which is still a Chevy, a high- 'Bas<:<< on companion cf manufactuieis.' suggested tetiil prices ict Ohi>s;;i Ne.\ tf ansniission. power brakes, pOAer steering, radio, white Sice vv.iu ti.'es vvht'r'i i. equipment destination charges, state and local taves, mteiest. msi-unce jv,.i I, price, low-price car). That little more now moves you up into a big, full-size, almost shamefully elegant Chrysler— and that's an unbeatable deal. Afford a Chrysler? The way we're dealing, can you afford to pass it up? ford UTD and Chevrolet Cap -c« 2 dr hardtops, comparably equipped. With 3 sp«*d autoniiti.c s Comparisons are based on one third down, 36 monthly payment* **c!Mdtng oth«( optional BOB MORTON MOTORS • 901 E. Third St.

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