Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 20, 1968 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 20, 1968

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 20, 1968
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

The tragedy of Man: He starts off with a Country - and winds up with a Government! Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex H. Washburn Color Run Tuesday; We've Recovered Red and Yellow T he Star will publish its 14th tour-color photo production tomorrow, Tuesday, May 21, We hit a peak in June, 19G7, with four productions that month, Color work was discontinued during the summer vacations— and we encountered technical trouble when resuming in the Fall, One of our new darkroom refrigeration machines had to be replaced because of faulty temperature control. The four separation negatives for each color production have to be processed within half a degree of Faren- heit 68. We finally got a refrigeration unit which would hold within a quarter of a degree. That should have ended our troubles- but it didn't. Production calls for four colors- cyan (blue), magenta (red), yellow, and black. But the red and yellow vanished. It was a progressive disaster, beginning with ''Autumn in Arkansas" Oct. 18, continuing through "Buffalo River and War Eagle Fair," a two-page run Nov. 24, and ending with "Marineland Porpoises" March 6, 1968— by which time our published pictures had nothing but blue and black. Last week we discovered the trouble. The first step in a process color production is the making of the "tri-mask"— a black- and-white copy of the original color transparency which is sealed to it in exact "register" and placed in the enlarging head of the Berkey machine, which then produces the four separation negatives from which the press plates are made. If we were losing the red and yellow in the final result it could be that something was wrong with our starting film— it not only could be ... it was. Eastman's Tri-Mask film is a color-balancing device— a thick film with four layers. But it is perishable stuff. While v*e were out of color production waiting for refrigeration replacement last summer our supply of Tri-Mask film- $50 worth- was quietly going to pot. Apparently somo of the layers fogged up— therefore the red and yellow were blocked from com Ing through on the Berkey's projection of the separation negatives. I ordered one box of new Tri- Mask film, shot a series of 4x5 Ektachrome transparencies for test purposes— and last week made an apparently solid color production. The reds and yellows were back with us! You'll see it on the back page tomorrow. It shows the azaleas at the former home of Mrs. Anna Judson at N. Elm and Ave. C, a house now owned by Mrs. F. R. Johnson. The azaleas were a hobby of the late Mrs. Judson, and were at their peak when we photographed them April 20— before the prolonged rains washed them out. If you're short of red an azalea picture will let you know. Our shop color proof shows not only the red is back but the yellow also. How do we know, since there's no actual yellow in the picture? Well, the grass is green— and it takes yellow over blue to make green. Remember our last color production, "Marineland Porpoises" March 6 ? It was blue where it should have been green ... but now we believe we're back in business. Can Picket All Stores, Court Rules WASHINGTON (AP) - The Supreme Court decided today that a privately owned shopping center is essentially a public area, and to prohibit picketing there would violate constitutional guarantees of free speech. The 6-3 decision involved a union which was picketing outside a supermarket that was run by non-union employes. The owner of the shopping center contended that because it was private property the union could not picket there. But Justice ThurgooU Marshall, who delivered the opinion of the court, said modern shopping centers are "open to the public to the same extent us the commercial center of a normal nope Jmm Knife Star Printed by Dffctt gttf %J& PR?«345I ~Sitard and i artier tilt <feH Wf VOL. 69-No. 186 -10 Pages Star of Hope, 1899, Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 1929 HOPE. ARKANSAS MOHSAY, MAY 20,1966 Member* Associated Press & Audit Bureau ti ClfculaMOftS Av. net paid ctfeulafton 3 mos. ending March 31, 1988-8,361 PRICE IOC Winners in Miss Hope Contest Miss Gayle Williams was city later this year in the Miss Hope; Danna Frances King, first crowned Miss Hope Saturday Arkansas contest. runnerup and Rachel Batson, night in the Jaycee-sponsored Left to right: Martha Jane Miss Congeniality, contest and will represent this Flowers, second runnerup; Miss -Tommy Burkhart photos with Star camera. Only Family With an Electric Toothbrush on Living Room Table Lcjne Jury Trial Right Binding on States - , „ ree separate dissents were filed by Justices Hugo L. Black, Byron H. White and John M. Ha r Ian. By JOY STILLEY NEW YORK (AP) - We have probably the only apartment in New York City with an electric toothbrush on the living room table. It may not be the answer to all our decorating problems, but it has certainly solved our tooth- brushing problems. Thougji a bit out of place among the lamps, ashtrays and potted plants with which it shares display space, it came to its final resting place by the process of elimination. My husband purchased this automatic tooth cleaner as a surprise— which I feared might give me something of a shock— for my birthday. I am dubious about the wisdom of mixing electricity, water and toothpaste, but this time the lazy side of my nature won out over the cautious side. Actually, I was in no great danger of getting electrocuted while the busy bristles were swishing up and down at the rate of 11,000 stokes per minute. It turned out that there's no electric cord attached to (lie power handle which holds the toothbrushes. It operates on rechargeable batteries and the electricity all goes intu the re- charger base, where the handle rests to revitalize itself when it's not muse. However, there was one drawback to this mechanical manvl, we discovered on reading the ground rules: it had to be plugged in to a "live" electric outlet in order to keep its muscle power in working order. The outlet in our bathroom i.s on the same switch as that room's electric light. To main, tain the toothbrush in operating condition, the bathroom light would have tu remain on 24 In the Little Miss Hope contest the title went to Julie graves, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Al Graves. Left to right In the picture are: Teressa Sisson, second runnerup, Miss Graves and Stephanie Smith, first run- hours a day. Not only would nerup. that be a little too much brightness in our lives, but while the toothbrush was charging, the electric company would be charging too. The dental delight had to be plugged in somowhere— but where? The kitchen, too far afield to make It a practical base, was vetoed. The bedrooms were similarly bypassed. Obviously the living room, with Its multitude of live outlets and its proximity to the scene of dental action, was the only possible answer. So there it sits, trailing Its electric cord, on a table behind a flower pot trailing ivy, If we know in advance that company's coming, we remove the appliance and plug it in somewhere else where it is at least invisible, though temporarily inaccessible, But the unexpected visitor, coming upon this unusual bit of decor spotlighted under the lamp, never knows whether to comment on our originality or to avert his eyes and pretend it isn't there, Two Charged With Kidnap at Little Rock LITTLE ROCK (AP) ~ The filed kidnaping charges Sunday night against two escaped convicts who a Mississippi funnel 1 claimed forced iiin) to take them to little Hock late Saturday night. WASHINGTON (AP) - The The charges were filed Supreme Court rejected today against Oscar D. Strickland, 28, aai W 41 b X Stokely Carnii and William T. Stewart, 29. Strickland was serving tim-j for grand larceny ami Stewart for a previous e.sea|v, WASHINGTON (AP) - The Supreme Court today established the right to jury trial in "serious" criminal contempt cases. The 7-2 decision uproots the court's long-standing position that state and federal courts have the constitutional power to punish any criminal contempt without a jury trial. It was one of two major rulings today in the jury trial area. The other, brought up from Louisiana, firmly extended to the states the federal constitutional requirement that jury trial be granted in criminal caes, A dozen states now fall short of the federal standard. WASHINGTON (AP) - The Supreme Court rejected today an appeal that claimed New York state violates the privacy of its citizens by selling auto registration data to the highest commercial bidder, WASHINGTON (AP) - The Supreme Court passed up today a chance to rule on the closing of portions of trials to press and public. It rejected without comment an appeal by two men charged with receiving stolen property. WASHINGTON Is Returning to Face Crisis By RODNEY ANGOVE Associated Press Writer PARIS (AP) _ President Charles de Gaulle consulted with his top ministers on France's growing crisis Sunday after hurrying back from Romania, but he took no immediate action despite the rebellion rising across the country, De Gaulle returned home 14 hours early from his state visit to Romania, called back by the situation which began as a students' revolt and ballooned into the biggest strike wave to cripple France in three decades. More than 100 factories and an estimated two million workers were idle, and the number increased steadily. Strike votes were called today in many factories, including Sud-Aviation's main plant at Toulouse, where the Concorde supersonic airliner is being built. The strikes started with Sud-Aviation's factory in Nantes last week. Only, the big Paris international airport, was almost deserted as airlines switched their flights to Brussels and sent travelers to Paris on chartered buses. The French capital was also without trains, postal or telegraph services, subways, buses, garbage collectors and street cleaners. Workers occupied the city's electric and water plants over the weekend, but these services were continuing. Telephones in the city were also operating normally. France's three big union federations appeared unwilling to break openly with De Gaulle, and none has called for a general strike. So far their demands have been nodest: Higher pay with no specific target and a , slight lowering of the retirement, age. " ' •' •'•" "• .:-'' De Gaulle conferred with officials in charge of national security and held a long meeting with Premier Georges Pompidou. Information Minister Georges Gorse told newsmen "various measures concerning public order were examined." There was no indication what those measures might be, or when they might be employed. But De Gaulle gave no indication that he planned to advance his radio-television address to the nation, which was still scheduled for Friday. Pompidou facing a vote of censure in the National Assembly Wednesday, has granted some concessions to the students, and since then the student situation has quieted a bit. The students are torn between a desire by many to take the year-end examinations and the determination of others to achieve drastic reform of the "bourgeois social system." The radical wing of the student groups demanded a boycott of the exams to symbolize their desire for reform, Youth at War With The Establishment, Iff* Bureaucracy, System AP News Digest By W1LUAM L. RYAN AP Special Correspondent PARIS (AP) - Rebellious youth in East and West have declared war on The Establishment. In the East, the Establishment is the Communist party and its bureaucracy, In the West it is the bourgeoisie and its system. Whether they are ruled by INTERNATIONAL President de Gaulle meets with his cabinet as France's strike wave grows worse, Rebellious youth in the East and West has declared war on The Establishment. Czechoslovakia's new leaders say the Soviets are coming around and the liberalization growing numbers of young people see around them a world they did not make and do not want. The black flags of anarchism and the red flags of communism flying over the stately old Sorbonne In Paris signal the students' rebellion which has pushed Charles de Gaulle's Fifth Republic into deep crisis. "The bourgeois state must be destroyed," proclaims a big, hand-printed sign on the portico of the university's chapel. Another says: "In Warsaw, Prague, Madrid, Algiers, New York, Tokyo and Rome, students are fighting in the struggle against capitalism and against the Stalinist bureaucracy." France is virtually under siege because the student pro- See YOUTH AT (on page two) Legislature Convenes in Little Rock LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller called on the Arkansas legislature today to come to grips with "the most politically sensitive problem presently facing us" and enact legislation to legalize mixed drinks. "I am aware as you are that this is an election year," Rockefeller told a joint session of the House and Senate as the General Assembly convened. "But I am also convinced that the people want this matter resolved and now." Rockefeller revealed In his speech for the first time that his proposed cigarette tax increase will be 3 cents per package, which, he said, would produce about $5 million a year in new revenue. He said that the total new revenue from all of his tax proposals would be from $8 million to $10 million a year. Rockefeller noted that the call will permit the legislature either to legalize or outlaw mixed drinks. "I have made my position clear," he said. "The decision Is now yours." Rockefeller also called on legislators to approve a $1.8 million funding package for the state prison system and to change the date for a vote on See Legislature (on page two) The leader of the Biafran secession pledges to fight a guerrilla war after Nigerian federal forces report the capture of Port Harcourt. VIETNAM U.S. and French diplomats say they believe a compromise will be reached In the Paris talks, but the possibility of a breakdown can't be ruled out. Allied forces have killed or captured more than 10,000 Viet Cong in Operation Complete Victory, the U. S. Command announces. U.S. intelligence sources say By JOHN M. HlGHf OWER-~ AP Special Correspondent PARIS (AP) - Vietnam peae'6 negotiators W. Averell Harr£ man and Cyrus R. Vance calted on South Vietnam's observer here today for a 45*minute re* view of the talks thus far, Harriman told newsmen as he left the South Vietnamese con* sulate that he and Bui Dleni; who is South Vietnam's ambafc* sador to Washington, had agreed "the affirmative position taken by the United States delegation in the talks was the correct one, rather than getting involved in the propaganda exercise which has characterized the Hanoi approach." When he arrived at the South Vietnamese consulate, Harriman told newsmen he wanted to "get some information from the South Vietnamese delegation and to keep them fully informed. We want to get their of view and judgment.' 3,000 demonstrators housed in "Resurrection Citv." NATIONAL National Guardsmen move into Salisbury, Md., following weekend racial disturbances. The trial of Dri Benjamin Spock and four others charged with counseling young men to avoid the draft gets under way. Don Methodist Kindergarten Has Program All Around Town those winning Emmy awards. Pepe Geneva is a's-yearnold Chihuahua that tells furnace repairmen, "I love you," and the girl-beagle-next door, "I want you." Spillway at Millwood Opens Today A report from Resident Engineer Otis Higginbottom says Millwood Reservoir Is expected to reach an elevation of 280 or 281 feet. Release to the spillways were scheduled to start today with an initial discharge of about 10,000 cubic feet per second and will be increased as required. It is expected that the flowage easement land downstream of the dam will be Inundated. Stockmen and other interested parties should take necessary precautions. The Project Office will be open 24 hours daily until the pool elevation recedes to 270 feet. Inquiries may bo made at the Project Office in Ashdown at telephone 501-TW8-3343, says Mr, Higginbottom. chael and other Black P o w e r See JURY TRIAL (on page two) Friday, to culminate the year's work, the children of Methodist Kindergarten presented a program of music and rhythms for the pleasure of their families. Titled "A Day In May," the program Included songs, dances, and rhythm band selections, A colorful number was the "Carousel" when the children, mounted on stick horses, circled a flower trimmed May pole. Bill Bruner gave the greeting to the guests; Julie Graves and Andy LaGrone were student directors. Tommy Murphy was color guard and also played the part of the mouse In "Hickory, Dickory, Dock," Other children participating were: Bobby Hopkins, Clay Lockhart, Curt Petre, David Barrarico, Gene McMahen, Mike Gilbert, Mike Godwin, Phil Watkins, Scott Martin, Steve Smith, Steve Wylle, Kelly Knight, Clyda Kay Park, Diana Dunn, Donna Sue Griffin, Eve Emerson, Jane Routon, Julie Flowers, Karen Lestage, Karen Stringfellow, Kim Hairr, Lynn Duke, Malinda Arrington, Misty Alexander, and Sally Keyton, A group of mothers, with Mrs, Ralph Emerson as chairman, furnished refreshments for the guests. Judge John L, ..„ nounces that Municipal Court will meet at 8 a.m. Tuesday, May 21. Congressman John Paul Ham- merscnmidt announced that his district assistant Archie Lantz, will be In Hope Wednesday, May 22, to give area residents aa opportunity to make their problems and views known to his office,,, Lantz will be in the Social Security room of the post office building from 8 a,m. to 3 p,m. If you are a diabetic, or it some of your family are diabe<- tics, you will want to hear Mrs, Carolyn Atkinson, Arkansas State Board of Health Nutritionist, explain foods values and me. thods of calculating diabetic diets on May 24 at 1:30 p.m. in the Hempstead County Health Depart ment ... a free diabetic cook book will be given each dia* be tic attending this meet. Fred 0. Ellis Jr., a freshman at the University of Arkansas, recently was selected to Cardinal XX, an organization composed of 20 outstanding men on campus, chosen on basis of leadership, U.K. intelligence sources say *~n" , " c """*< juugmem. . shipping into North Vietnam has P Knowledgeable American and dwindled ' even though port French diplomats believe a areas have been put off limits compromise way will be found for American bombers. l ° 1 ? nd ,» the u - s - bombing of WASHINGTON i; orth Vietnam, reduce North Most economists in Washing- Vietnamese infiltration into the' ton consider a tax increase nee- South and move to full-scale essary to avoid a major flnan- P 63 .?,? negotiations, cial crisis expectation of a compromise agreement rests on the belief that the final purpose of both sides is to make peace. That remains to be proved. One main purpose of the United States and North Vietnam In the talks to date has been to find out what the other's real expectation is. A second obviously is to make propaganda, and presumably a third is to put bargaining positions on the table. Ambassadors W. Averell riman; and Xuan Jfhuy«began their. ; iscoid * week" til "official conversations" today with no' meeting scheduled until Wednesday, Meanwhile the exchanges continue at long range. North Vietnam's Deputy Foreign Minister Hoang Van Loi said in Damascus: "Strong and deadly blows must be dealt to American troops in Vietnam to force United States negotiators to listen to reason in Paris, Without more military victories against the Americans on the battlefield, the Paris peace talks are doomed to failure." Hempstead Road Is Still Closed By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The cool, relatively dry air that is covering Arkansas today is expected to continue through Tuesday. Moisture will begin returning to Southeast Texas late Tuesday and moist air is expected to begin moving into Arkansas by Wednesday or Thursday. Fair skies and cool temperatures are expected through to* night. Clear to partly cloudy" skies and slightly warmer temperatures are forecast for Tues* day. Overnight low temperatures ranged from 38 at FayettevUfe to 51 at Pine Bluff, No rainfeU was reported during the 34-hour period ended at 7 a,m, " The State Police reported this morning that sections of 11 highways had been closed because of high water or washed out bridges. The closed highways In- eluded; ••'— Arkansas 46 from SberJcfea to Leola, bridge out, Arkansas 391 from Pratts»" By The Star Stiff Wilson an- scholarship, personality and campus activities, , Fred is a member of Sigma Chi fraternity and has recently been appointed to the Symposium '69 com» mittee of the student senate, Some 71 young men will receive commission as second lieu* tenants in the reserves of thena. tion's armed forces during ceremonies at the University of Ar kansas on the morning of June 1 ville to Tull (Grant County), . . . the group Includes Al j, «-Arkansas 8 50*481 of War of 160 Daniel Jr, of Prescott and Mi, chael Paul Allen of Emmet, Whitfield Masonic Lodge No, 239 will have a regular meeting Camden. Tuesday, May 21 at 7:30 p,m, Webb Useter of the Credit Bureau of Hempstead County was in charge of the program at a meeting of the Associated Credit Bureaus of Arkansas in Little Rock this past weekend at the Coachman's Inn. David Portertteld, who has been coaching at Mineral Springs this semester, will join Coach John Plerce's staff in Crossett in the fall. ren, «• Arkansas (Bradley County), «• Arkansas 7 and 8 norto o| 33 from (Hempstead County) to Bo4caw (Nevada County). • ^Arkanets 134 %M Junction U.S. 71 at Garland City. • — Arkansas 380 iad junction U.S. 70 to Cossattot RJver, •»• U.S. 70 from Pierks to jyne, tion U.S. 71 at L River bridge out, cctt, Little Missouri bridge out, -U.S. l$? fipjrJSi of (Union Couaty),

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page