Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 23, 1968 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 23, 1968
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Page 10
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The tragedy of Man: He starts off with a Country - and winds up with a Government! 0 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thirl by The Editor Alex. H. Wishburn Tiresome Chant of the Political Prohibitionists I f all the nonsense put upon the Arkansas public by free-wheeling politicians 1 think the charge by opposition legislators that Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller had "a drinkortwo" before making his address to the special session of the General Assembly this week takes the cake. ;.No witness is more impeached on this score than a member of the General Assembly. Drinking is a tradition with the General Assembly. Back in 1925 1 covered the state house briefly for Arkansas Gazette while on a .leave of absence from the El Dorado Daily News and you could smell whisky even before you reached the entrance of the House of Representatives. . Remember: This was 1925. when national prohibition was still in effect. The irony of pious legislators •taking an illegal drink while enacting laws to govern the •drinking of private citizens is doubled in spades by this week's .charge from the House that the Governor took a legal drink! I saw the television transcript .of Gov. Rockefeller's address, "and what came over the airwaves JMM||^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^ I nope Hcmpttflk) Star Printed by VOl. M-Hn.ua -14 Pages DeGaulle to Act Against Strikers By HARVEY HUDSON Associated Press Writer. PARIS (AP) _ President Charles de Gaulle called in his Cabinet today to plan moves to combat the massive strikes strangling France. Meanwhile, the Ascension Day religious holiday shut down most of the small stores and factories that had not been struck. Paris had a deserted air as the Cabinet ministers drove up to the Elysee Palace. It was like a Sunday except that fewer cars than normal were out because of gasoline shortages and the taxi strike. Army trucks which have been used for emergency transportation took the day off. Over the nation, it was the same story. Restaurants, movie houses and food shops-many of them largely depleted of staples —were about the only businesses open. The Cabinet meeting was expected to be the last for several ministers. A Cabinet reshuffled is Star of Mope, 1899, Press 192? ed January 16, 1929 and t earH« wffi paper, 2' «' * Police Fight Of I More Antiwar Demonstrators Member 5 Appetoted frm & Audit Buf m of Cittuiatiess Av, net paid circulation 3 mos, ending Mar <>fi 31,1§88- 3,361 HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, MAY 23, 1960 N ° Progress 549 Killed In War ' " wirci toe cracks developed in the strike front, but the number on It stands in the public record f orce ^nd that when one of the world's most took 'to fhp cH- QQ fo t TV, , honored statesmen, the late a ~l throulhni Mhl nfif Winston Churchill, was invited to „ tthrou g hout ^ night, address the Congress of the. Workers were reported going By DAVE NYHAN Associated Press Writer BOSTON (AP) _ U.S. marshals seiaed a convicted draft evader in a church Wednesday touching off an hour-long dispute which ended with police beating back antidraft demonstrators. Robert A, Talmanson, 21, of Boston, was carried from the altar of the Arlington Street Uni- tarian-Universalist Church to a rear door where some 200youth- ful protesters sang and shouted, "Hell no, Tally, you won't go!" Marshals carried him to a car waiting in a parking lot nearby, but the demonstrators rushed past police and surrounded the vehicle, which was immobilized for a half-hour by demonstrators lying on its roof and in its path. Police reinforcements sent a flying wedge to drag Talmanson to a waiting police van which sped away. The move touched off a series of fist fights in which demonstrators were hurled to the ground and at least 15 were taken into custody. They later were released. U.S. Atty. Paul S. Markham, said Talmanson was picked up in the afternoon instead of the quieter night hours because "it would be a sorry state if the United States government had to enforce the law," The Rev, John Harmon of Boston, an Episcopal minister, had his clerical collar ripped from his throat in a scuffle, He was one of several clergymen at the scene, Left inside the church was Army Spec. 4 William Chase, 19, of Dennis, a Vietnam veteran who the Army said is absent without leave from Ft. Lewis, Wash, The marshals ignored Chase, since there is no federal civilian charge against him. Chase and Talmanson spent two nights in the church with members of The Resistance, an antidraft group, which claimed sanctuary for the pair. in Peace Conference re- leaders to I's offer to negotiations on wage increases and other benefits. But leaders of the three major trade union federations came up with a broad list of demands that would boost.the nation's wage costs by many n»illions of dollars. And it will take far more than a few thousand returning workers to end the paralysis in postal delivery, transport, business and industrial life, and the growing shortages of food, cash and gasoline. Pompidou succeeded in rallying enough support in the National Assembly Wednesday night to defeat a motion of censure which would have forced him out of office and would have been a severe blow to President Charles de Gaulle's already weakened prestige. But as the vote was being counted, several thousand students marched on the assembly to protest the government's ban on the return to France of the radical student leader Daniel "Danny the Red" Cohn-Bendit, who had gone to Amsterdam to talk to Dutch students. Several hundred demonstrators during the night attacked the senate building in the Latin Quarter, breaking windows with rocks and receiving an answering volley of tear gas grenades. $179,540 Lawsuit Is United States he took two stiff *** to their jobs ta some sma11 to sneak around ta the nighttime shots of bourbon, mounted the ^T^ outslde the ^"'" rostrum- and knocked 'em dead. Winthrop Rockefeller is no Churchill, but he's entitled to the nnon same respect and fair play that °P;" we accord a foreigner- and it's about time the top-water politicians of the Arkansas General Assembly were so reminded. Policeman Takes Case to Commission LITTLE ROCK (AP) _ State Police Maj. Kenneth McKee, recently replaced as commander of the Highway Patrol, planned to take his case before the State Police Commission today. State Police Director Ralph Scott has not said what action he plans to recommend to the commission, and McKee said he had not discussed the matter with Scott. McKee was relieved of his position when he was placed on sick leave by Scott last week. McKee visited the governor's office Wednesday, but he said he did not come to talk with Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller. McKee said, "No comment," when he was asked about a neurological examination he underwent in New York at Rockefeller's expense. Asked about a report that he was arrested in Missouri for driving while intoxicated, McKee said, "I was arrested and I was guilty of careless and imprudent driving." " 'A personal damage-^rft^for $179,540 is scheduled in Hempstead Circuit Court here today. The suit was filed by Mrs. Lucy Mae Moore, administrator, for the estate of the late Jim Moore, against Charles W. Smith, et al, dba as Parker Bros. FarmingCo. in Miller County. The suit is the result of a highway collision on October 25,1967 between vehicles driven by Charles W. Smithand Jim Moore. Moore, a constable at Fulton for many years, was killed in the accident. Attorneys for the plaintiff are James H. Pilkinton and Norman Smith; for the defendants, Albert Graves and Victor H. Hlavinka. Thomas Wray and wife were awarded a $35,000 judgment by a jury against the Arkansas Highway Department. The case involved right-of-way property on Interstate 30. Another right-of-way Legislature, Critical of WR, Has Bills LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Two of the administration's major bills were tossed to the legislature Wednesday as the General Assembly continued honing its teeth with criticism of Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller. The administration's bill to increase the cigarette tax by 3 cents was introduced in the Arkansas House and the mixed drink bill was introduced in the Arkansas Senate. The cigarette tax bill was introduced by Reps. B.D. "Doug" Brandon of Little Rock, Charles Davis of Springdale and James L. Sheets of Siloam Springs The bill would raise the tax on cigarettes from 8 to 11 cents per package. Sen. Q A Byrum Hurst of Hot ; Springs, sayiiig the governor didn't ask him to do it, intro^ duced the mixed drink bill. ••'•*• Hurst said his constituents in Garland County wanted the bill and that he acted after it became apparent that Rockefeller was not going to be able to find another sponsor, "I introduced a bill like this long before the governor was ever heard of in Arkansas," Hurst said. "It's in line with the thinking of the people of Garland County." Hurst predicted a close vote case ham, A jury awarded judgment of $42.85 to each of seven heirs to the land involved. See LEGISLATURE on Page Two Awards Given Out at Yerger High School By STEPHENS BROENING Associated Press Writer PARIS (AP) - U.S. Ambassador W. Averell Harriman predicted today that the deadlock in the Vietnam peace talks will break some day and that the North Vietnamese will make the concessions. . "This sort of thing can't go on forever," Harriman told newsmen as he left his hotel for the U.S. Embassy. "The North Vietnamese are going to have to face up to realities sooner or later." The chief U.S. negotiator said he did not take seriously North Vietnamese envoy Xnan Thuy's statement Wednesday that the U.S. government "must bear the full and entire responsibility" if the talks do not produce results. This was interpreted by some observers as a threat to break up the conference if the United States did not come around to Hanoi's position. With die conference in recess until Monday, Harriman said he would spend the time until then looking into various aspects of the conference and expected to have some new ideas to talk about by Monday. Harriman and Thuy now have met four times in the past 10 days, and each time they have come away standing rigidly on their original positions. U.S. spokesmen have called the North Vietnamese '"stubborn." The Vietnamese called the Americans "obstinate." The stumbling block is always the same—North Vietnamese insistence on an unconditional end to U.S. bombing of their country and U.S. insistence that "recip- ^bcal restraint", on Hanoi's part "must accompany a halt in the bonibine. "The talks are frozen," said one neutral diplomat after Wednesday's three-hour meeting. At that meeting Thuy rejected Harriman's proposal that both delegations stop making their conference statements public. Winners in Litter Slogan Contest Here In the Slogan contest pertain- • .«.,... Lost Week, Almost as Many as Previous Week AP News Digest U.S. Losing More Planes SAIGON (AP) ~ The number of Americans reported killed last week was the second larg* est weekly toll of the Vietnam war. The U.S. Command an* nounced today that 549 Amerl- cans died in action, 13 less than the record 562 killed the pre« vious week. The command said 2,282 Americans were wounded in action last Week, 57 more than the week before. Of those wounded last week, 1,314 required hospitalization, the command said. South Vietnamese headquarters reported 475 government troops killed last week, 1,476 wounded and 71 missing or cap. tured. The week before the report was 675 killed, 1,999 wounded and 96 missing. The two commands said 4,765 of the enemy were killed last week. The U.S. Command also revised its report of enemy killed the week before, raising it from 5,552 to 8,186. Although not a record, this was among the heaviest tolls of the war. The U.S. Command said the report raised the total American combat casualties in Vietnam since Jan. 1, 1961, to 23,500 killed and 143,676 wounded, with 74,582 of the latter requiring hospitalization. A total of 1,211 Americans are missing, or captured, the report said. The summary said enemy casualties since Jan. 1,1961, are at least 350,074 killed. Senate Is Willing to Expand Wiretapping in $50,000 Policy S P' te £? LBJ Objection fo King Estate ATLANTA, Ga, (AP) _ An attorney for the family of Dr, Martin Luther King Jr, says a $50,000 life insurance policy has been added to the estate of the slain civil rights leader. Attorney Cliauncey Eskridge of Chicago said the policy was maintained by one of King's longtime friends, singer Harry Belafonte, Associated Press Writer Celler. Since he would chair any WASHINGTON (AP) - The .°° nte rence committee named to has indicated it will Senate has indicated it will ac cept legislation expanding police wiretapping and electronic snooping authority amid signs strong House opposition awaits other parts of the omnibus anti. crime bill, Initial Senate votes Wednes. day on attempted amendments to the wiretap^lectronic sur* veillance section pointed toward White Earlier, the attorney had re. its acceptance despite ported that King's estate was House opposition, too small to warrant filing pro* But trouble for the over-all .- _ bate papers, bill loomed after a statement by court orde r s while investigating There was no will but the es- Chairman Emanuel D. Celler ma ^ or crimes - tate was reported at $5,000 in D-N.Y., of the House Judiciary Joint bank accounts and a mort- Committee, that he would rath- gage insurance policy which or ditch the entire bill than ac. paid for his home plus royalties ce P* curbs on Supreme Court from four hooks, powers voted a day earlier by Homecoming at %£' evo tes kept m the meas . Union Church Uf?_,Provisions- added by the J ° tC ^ Sf ChLiS?2 SSlri 8 }? W eh-court decisions on the ad. ttet Church on Sunday, May 26. missibility of confessions and will be served at noon, eyewitness testimony. The . .. ., -- "Court's decisions have greatlv rfir»P» , ^ J'" 1 ^ "P 1 " WUI Atoned the rights of criminal direct singing during the after- defendants w«nuw USt wm e » Ca / a i ier « of *»• "I would not accept those pro- g}» will be feafored guests, visions ... which would rob the AJ1 singers are welcome. Supreme Court of power ''said sponsored by the of Garden Clubs and the Hope Chamber of Commerce, the six winners were all from Yerger Junior High School: Peggy Wash- in, m i .Hi,- T> ' - At ""> Class Ni ght Exercises Jft 0 * S y lvial Reeves, Gladys Evolved Arkansas Power and of the 1968 graduating class of ^ e " man ' v James M - Harris, Light Co. vsF.A. and Gladys Bar- Yerger High School on Wednes. 7 Ickye Y ' **** ^d James day night May 22nd, the follow- ^ermilk. J4 ing awards were presented: Hon- i. 5. Ioga f} s and tnelr authors: orable mention to Marian Cgden and Harold Phillips for their musical services to the school and community; A.M.&N. College $100.00 scholarship to Elaine Haynie; Charmett's Social Club $25.00 scholarship aid, one year's subscription to Reader's Digest, and copy of book, "I Dare You" to Mecedes Smith; School of Ozarks, Point Lookout, Missouri $8400.00 scholarships (4 yr.) to Martha Pugh and Char- u les Martin - Anna p*strong Club , H °P e ' s Bf uty $50.00 scholarship aid alsogiven Is ° ur - Du W to Martha Pugh; James A. Harris Citizenship Award to Carol Williams; Yerger Chapter National Honor Society $25,00 award to Frances Hendrix; Char. lie Conway Award to Thomas A. Brewer; Family cash award to Cora Lue Turner ($700,00); J T Moore Shop Award to Arthur Maxwell; Teachers' Award for outstanding achievement to Ralph Martin; Josten's Jewelry Company awards to Charles Martin, Cliarles Jones, Johnnie Smith, Elaine Haney, and JoAnn Wright; Anderson-Frazier Good Citizenship Award to LJn- da Hicks; Hempstead County Re« publican Women Scholarship to Betty Blake; Business Education Tour award to Marian L. Blake - „„ Ben Perkins, and Marilyn J.Wes- Homecoming* ton. The senior class president, Sunday), ~ Columbia Planning to Get Tough NEW YORK (AP^- Dr. Grayson Kirk, president of Columbia University, says his administration will employ "all measures necessary to restore peace" to the scarred and strife-torn campus beset by rebellious students. Kirk said at a news conference Wednesday "that" if disciplinary probation, suspension or even permanent expulsion must be dealt to any number of students, this action will be taken." He spoke after the second early morning campus police raid within a month had climaxed in a violent clash that left 56 per- ing to the Litter ^g-campaTgk' JZ^ISfaSd 'ST" 0 ^ snnnflnr»ri b y the Hope Council 178 hammer out a Senate-House compromise, Celler's opposition could be an important factor in House action, In an effort to speed action on the over-all bill, the Senate agreed to limit debate on proposed wiretap section amend, ments to 30 minutes for each speaker. The measure would permit police- federal, state and local -to engage in wiretapping and electronic eavesdropping under But it sets penalties of up to five years' imprisonment and fines of $10,000 for unauthorized eavesdropping and for the man. ufacture, advertising and transportation in interstate com. merce of equipment for such practices, President Johnson has urged Congress to outlaw all wiretap, ping and electronic eavesdropping except in cases relating to The City Department is on the job, Collecting litter, left by a mob, So put your litter in a can, And don't leave the job for the clean up man! - Peggy Washington HIJKLMNOP keep your neighborhood Clean as can bel - Sylvial Reeves - Gladys Spellman Jack be nimble Jack be fast, Pick iq? paper Off the grassl -James M, Harris Sugar is sweet Gaul is bitter, Burn your trash and we won't have litter! - Vickye Y, Davis Plant a little flower Cut a little grass, Let's give Hope a little Class! — James Laudermilk Routon Church Homecoming The "• • - - • -^ THE CREDIT Senate Investigators examine credit reporting agencies to find out whether federal laws are needed to protect citizens against mistakes that can ruin individual credit rating. Congress sends President Johnson a major consumer protection bill requiring detailed disclosure of the full cost of interest on credit purchases and loans. VIETNAM U.S. and North Vietnamese negotiators have met four times. They have come away rigidly frozen in their original positions each time. U.S. pilots are flying more missions against North Vietnam and losing more planes than they did before President Johnson restricted them to the southern part of the country, POLITICS Gov. Ronald Reagan will become an active candidate for the Republican presidential nomination if he does well in the Oregon primary Tuesday, the chairman of a Reagan committee says. Vice President Humphrey, instead of seeking out delegates, flies them to Washington to visit him, NATIONAL A helicopter en route from Disneyland to Los Angeles crashes. Twenty-three persons aboard are killed. ^ H. Rap Brown Is sentenced to five years for violating the National Firearms Act. Columbia's president says his administration will employ all measures necessary to restore Peace to the campus: disrupted by rebefflous students. U.S. marshals carry a convicted draft evader from his "sanctuary" in a Boston church as police battle/demonstrators. More Negroes than ever are working in television and in movies. The first feature film ever directed by a Negro rolls this summer. This "California coed lives in an old station wagon in order to make it through college financially. INTERNATIONAL A few tiny cracks develop in the French strike front but students take to the streets of Paris again. Bermuda votes overwhelmingly to stay British. The white party wins 3 to 1 in an apparent backlash against last month's rioting, Nine officials and scientists of a West German pharmaceutical firm go on trial Monday in the thalidomide case, WASHINGTON The Senate Associated Press Writer SAIGON (Ai») - American pilots are flying more missions against North Vietnam and losing more planes than they did before President Johnson put the major part of the country off limits to them, statistics from the U.S. Command showed today. The command announced to* day that North Vietnamese antiaircraft fire brought down two more planes Wednesday, and the three crewmen are all niiss- ing. U.S. troops losses also continued high, with 549 Americans reported killed in combat last week. It was the second highest weekly toll of the war for American troops. The South Vietnamese government reported 475 of its troops killed last week, while the allied estimate of enemy killed was 4,765. The two planes were lost Wednesday as American fliers logged 135 missions against North Vietnam's southern panhandle, the highest number flown this month. The U.S.'Command said the three crewmen were missing. Radio Hanoi claimed North Vietnamese gunners downed four planes Wednesday and captured all the pilots. It also charged that the United States is continuing "to conduct barbarous raids" on North Vietnam persons were arraigned. 25,000-student Ivy League university have resulted in 998 arrests and more than 200 in juries since they began April 23, The school suspended evening classes Wednesday and closed all campus buildings. Mark Rudd, a student leader of the protests, told an evening accept rally called by the student wiretapoimr strike committee that the strifc ers were giving the administra. uon "one more chance" House. All Around Town By The Star Staff Three wars are still not over tie Rock In June, M * merica ' s thousands of dis. .«v.««4 6 * w „, w <* «ev, mrry^ awed servicemen remaininghos- At the recent meeting of the A ' Osb °rne, Associate pastor of puamed . , , Poppy Day offers Southwestern Deanery of the UU ™ e First Presbyterian Church everyone a chance to aid disa. tie Rock Diocesan Council of ?> Hot Springs, His sermon sub. ae V t7e%X's Q ^!ad a ^-^ ?™>* ** *!•!« * " A ** » »« while W. Averell Harriman, the U.S. representative at the Paris peace talks, "claims the U.S. is ready to 'de-escaiate?the war.' " The * loss of the two planes raised the total ^reported lostjn combat irf^the,North to KTiiT the air war more than three^ years ago.'Qnirof the planes lost "Wednesday was a Navy photo--, reconnaissance RF8 Crusader, ; the other : an Air Force F4 Phantom. In February nine American ' warplanes were announced lost over the North. In March the number went to 11. During April, the first month Johnson's curtailment order was in effect, 16 U.S. planes were reported shot down. The increase in losses was matched fay an increase in the number of missions flown. , During March, while t'he northeast monsoons were still producing heavy cloud cover and rain, 2,648 missions were flown over the whole of North Vietnam, The monsoons began in April, and although pilots then were limited to bombing North Vietnam's narrow southern pan- ' 3W the 19th parallel missions were logged. So ^ Way pilots hav? flow ^U <J,645 missions, and the final fig* expanding the ^1 roa y top"April's total. electronic police amid from the Presbyterians to Hear a Guest Speaker The guest minister at theFt^st Presbyterian Church Sunday rooming will be the Rev, Harry * A l\ oVlJ-i MM A A —*_± . * give as generously as you noiia the Rev, Aioysius Q. Dun. , , , , Mrs. Joe Jones, P\>ppy Day chairman, says the mem, to * WQrn j-^fSHsS ^13? SI • Joseph J, Enderlin, pastor of M vacatjoQ in the deanery consists of Catting F*°F.^» M rs » l^rdta will fly tq vilie. Winners in the Poppy Poster Contest were: 1st Division, 4 tn Place winner, Ken Johnson/ 1st grade, Beryl Henry School, son of Mr, and Mrs, Wayne Johnson- 2nd Division, 2 place winner David Willis/ 5th grade, Broofct wood School, son of Mr, and Mrs, Texarkana, to trip would be the San Antonio which is oolys hour drive to Mexico via Mo* Alien or the ocean via Port Is* abel . . . the McAUen^Reyaosa g Texaj-kwia minister wW pulpit on Sunday, Ji»e PT9sbytiFiaft state judges grant police applications for wiretapping and See SENa TE IS . On (Page Three) for thi _ ting class. Mi-. Rutherford"stated that the $150.00 would be used to install an electric w^ter cooler in the school. Division, one way md return by another fcr variety, Q| caurcb of ' Revival at •ftl's Cliapti series t*#a m —• 10 persons ciled 4rene highways tMs djy J«sw \ _ _„ - '': n»j£«£SK. special music stt ~- - ^

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