Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 27, 1968 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, May 27, 1968
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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 With Other Editors The Never-Give-Up Cnew leet and snow and gloom of night may g{ve the postal couriers trouble occasion- Hope Printed by Offset » Saturday before and a ear rfer win patter* at VOL 69-N0.192 - 10 Star of Hope, 1899, Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, MAY 27,1968 Member5 Associated Press & Audit Bureau ofCirculations Av, net paldeircuiatloiiSmos.efidiiigMarchai, 1968-3,361 WR Appeals for Passage of Tax Plan PHICE10C would ci.-r UP Food Is Available In grave. - Anniston (Ala.) No Tne For Food r rest of us the trend toward faster trips and hastier their desire." The Synod clerk, Rev. Edward S. Bayless of North Little Rock, said no specific bill was endorsed but that the language indicated a preference for local Enemy Steps Up Pace With New Weapon By GEORGE ESPER Associated Press Writer SAIGON (AP) - Enemy troops intensified the Vietnam LITTLE ROCK (AP) ~ The Arkansas Synod of the Presbyterian Church has adopted a S leet and snow and gloom of f|T I QY fl^H! resolution that urges the state night may g|ve the postal *" IMA I III11 legislature to clear up the liquor couriers trouble occasion- LITTLE ROCK (AP) — GOV. law controversy by "making it ally, but literally nothing seems Winthrop Rockefeller, strongly possible ... to give the people to deter the junk mailers. rebuking lawmakers for some . , , the opportunity to express There was the California wo- of their remarks, asked Arkan- •••-'- • •• man awhile back who stuck a no- sas Saturday night to help him tice on her mailbox to the effect push its program through the that "No person named 'OccU- special session of the legisla- pant' lives here." ltdidn'twork. ture. An Atlanta citizen recently Rockefeller urged on a state- tried a more devious, but just wide telecast that persons dis- option on mixed drinks, as useless, stratagem. He be- pleased with the legislature's gan writing "Deceased" across conduct over the past week con- all junk mail envelopes and re- tact lawmakers and "try to con- turning them to senders, reports vince them that our problems Saga magazine. In due course, cannot be hidden by petty joke- his "widow" began receiving junk telling and rudeness and person- mail from people trying to sell al attack." her tombstones for her husband's "I never claimed to be an experienced politician," Rockefeller said. "But I've done my best .... ... . , , ..... to serve you well as governor. Airline officials, alongwiththe ,, teen ' crltlcized fc / my man . are worrying about nerlsms; for the way l talk; *», M * or usm S complicated words; iu i , I? , i »u ,, *?u g for my haircuts; my boots and war with thrusts near Saigon, in that plastic plate with all of those hat> my airplane _ j us t about the central highlands and on the eh™^;*I?,,.™!??" m u Was everything else you can name." northern frontier over the week- f^fSf vShSSfH^ 6 ! 11 ^ Rockefeller, who had been end, but the cost was more than too fast, youhave the condolences crlticlzed ^ legis i a tors for 900 of his soldiers killed, allied "having two or three shots" of forces reported today, liquor too many when he ad- In keeping with Hanoi's pro- dressed a joint session last claimed "fight and talk" policy, Monday, appeared calm and the Communist command's collected but irritated with the push came as North Vietnamese situation. and American negotiators pre"The behavior of your legis- pared for their fifth meeting to- lature this past week has been day in the Paris cease-fire as disappointing to me as any- talks. thing I have ever run into," American casualties were re- Rockefeller said. "I called a spe- ported as 54 killed and 192 cial session to deal with serious wounded in the series of battles, problems facing Arkansas." South Vietnamese losses were "The fun and games by some termed light, senators and representatives Sharp fighting continued on were supposed to be at my ex- three sldes of ££-„ toda The pense " he said. "They did hurt, Viet Cong was believed moving but that's a personal matter, 500 to 1,000 troops toward the and I'll get over it. The real capital. hu »U s to , you 'rl he ^? le i 4 .« Tne heaviest fighting over the "They know I'm right, but It's weekend came in the northern more Important to them that I sector, where North Vietnamese "the governor troops renewed their pressure it fn/Ytr**irt /»Q*«*«tr_ _ i. TT — _ , « , 3 U.S. Marine headquar- Have Doubled, Tripled by BERNARD LAVALLEE , r Associated Press Writer «£" »,. , .. ,. A j . ,. PARIS (Ap^i — "Sorrv mad- w " ere the rich hoarded, the ame 1 can't sell von a kilo of t°° r had Double obtaining food AL™ She Ucer toM a' * a <^ **« p «is sub desperate housewife, "The 50 western Paris suburb, one grocery customer blindly ordered food "for 100 of these officials. You have little else, however. They say, and they should know, that as long as the American public keeps demanding faster planes with all of the amenities, something's got to give, and right now it's the stomach. As planes get even bigger, the problem will be even grater, to the point where they might have to install miniature automats in each seat. Push a button and there is your neatly packaged meal. It may not amount to a great gastronomic flight, but then you can't expect Le Pavilion service on short-hop jets, despite what you read in the ads. Then perhaps the stewardess will have time to plump pillows, a function she always performed with great flair and ten.derfless in the pre-jet age. - Roanoke (Va.) Tim PS Bbw, Will, Blow kilos you see are reserved for f ranft g» — 'ftftrt — iihiio 7tt,^e one of my best customers," ^ in linfLlou^loott their wallets. Gasoline, cigarettes, soap and other such products often were unavailable, Industrial goods were severely limited because of the strikes in the factories and wholesale shops. Public transport was dead. One Parisian doctor pointed to his empty waiting room and said people were not coming for medical care because they could not pay him, Some doctors in industrial regions said they would treat patients who could prove they were strikers. The strike committees could deliver such proof. Because of the lack of public transport, persons not on strike drove their own cars to work. But as the days passed, most gasoline stations closed because they were not supplied by the tank truck drivers. But there also were cases of ^ ^SlfneT PaTet - reductions for some per- Sept to jSWnfrtSoS rfservld for doctors — marked with red crosses — and others reserved for drivers of food trucks. An important reason for the absence of panic was that the electric plant workers, while on strike, did not cut the power supply as they have in the past. They apparently kept a power cut as a threat against the government in case negotiations come to a deadlock. said. "That's why they're carry- on ing on this personal attack against me—to divert your at- grips with the issues." The program, Rockefeller $500 teacher salary raises, to at l H£ , < a s< said firepower led to in most of the clashes, American troops appeared . * • W*V **lilt*A 1VU-11 n WUO U.IJUCCL1 CV» O— f " • — — — - • — - — — —provide more money ror col- to have ^en se t back in at least Party's national convention enough to worry about, we were reminded this week that we are using up more oxygen in this country than is being replaced into the air we breathe. According to Dr. LaMont C. leges and universities, to meet tw 0 "piacesT Cole of Cornell University, prison commitments and to pro- A £, ut 800 North Vietnamese speaking at Georgia Tech con- duce enough money to allow an- overran a section of ^ per i m e. ference on urban problems, if it other $5 increase in welfare ter and four bimkers at a U S weren't for the air blowing In benefit payments. 4th inff..,^ Division natrni and from the Pacific and elsewhere, "You couldn't care less who's Si^ Sse 11 mUes west of many of us would breathe our Republican who's Democrat at D^ To in the central highlands last gasps. a timejike this," Rockefeller ta more than seven hours 0 J It was one of the aggravations of the general strike that hit France early last week, but there has been no open panic because the fresh food channel — farmers, private transporters and grocers— kept working. French cities were supplied with milk, vegetables, fruit and meat as drivers concentrated on perishable products. Still, some housewives started hoarding food and some items were hard to find in shops, On Saturday, for example, it was possible to buy beef, tomatoes or cherries in any shop but one could hardly get salt, sugar, oil, canned food or even wine. Prices doubled or tripled in a week. Trying to force prices down, some angry housewives threatened to bring charges of black market profeteering against grocers as In World War n. price ishable vegetables, such as to matoes, when grocers saw they might have to throw them Humphrey Choice in Pennsylvania PHILADELPHIA (AP) Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey" is the overwhelming presidential choice of committed Pennsylvania Democratic convention delegates, an Associated Press poll showed today. The poll showed him running 27 to 1 ahead of Sen. Robert F. Kennedy and 3 to 1 in front of Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy. Pennsylvania, with 162 dele- arranging flowers, gates, will have 130 votes at the Draft Card Burning Law Upheld WASHINGTON (AP) - The Supreme Court upheld today a 1965 federal law that made it a crime to burn or otherwise de- AP Mews Digest VIETNAM Allied forces report more than 900 of the enemy are killed in weekend battles in South Viet* nam. Cyrus Vance returns to report to President Johnson on the Vietnam talks as the American and North Vietnamese negotiators meet for the fifth time. The day the Paris talks start* 3d, Army Capt. Mike Peck led Ms 100 "hoodlums" through the Uce William 0. Douglas dissent- slnce for ^ meft fai , re ' moved of 'aa^SffiS ^e^jS,^ with s-StsSSSS as^astfras ±LiJ5L a «5°£,,2KS on Vietnam and related issues. its law prohibiting the destruction of drivers' licenses, or a tax law prohibiting the destruction of books and records." Warren wrote. FRENCH CRISIS Negotiations to end the French labor strikes make some roie progress. Students and teachers The 1965 law, an amendment pI ^A ** *™* t national protest, to federal draft law, had been < Food !?£! a j la " e to ** house * declared unconstitutional by the ?**? * **? *? prices have U.S. Circuit Court in Boston. doubled ° r . ^P **• Gasoline, and cigarettes are often Meet to Show How to Arrange Flowers Bring the beautiful Hempstead County flowers indoors for your family to enjoy. I^arn some practical pointers and tricks in Homemakers in this area will in have an opportunity to see and is hear practical techniques in preparing flower arrangements said. "You're interested only in fighting 14 U S. forests and grasslands, there good programs. I have hoped were filled and* When this country was mostly was more than enough oxygen be- the legislature would be too. ing produced for everybody. Not "Our problems won't go away just because some legis face so now,-with our industrial air pollution, gi'owing population and la 'ors are unwilling to ever-receding greenery which them," he said. "These turns carbon dioxide Into oxygen lems wll l be here whether I'm by photosynthesis. governor or not and regardless And, says Prof. Cole, If we of_who is in the legislature.' keep on going as we are—polluting, chopping, sawing and paving—even the winds won't bring enough oxygen from outside. Even thinking about all this makes us short of breath. - Atlanta (Ga.) Constitution Court Refuses to Delay Induction Rockefeller also sought sup- See WP APPEA LS on Page Ten 56 wounded. U.S. fighter-bombers Joined the battle and the enemy retreatec In thick fog. About 400 Viet Cong troops at- proD " tacking with grenades, mortars and small arms killed five infantrymen of a U.S. 25th Division unit in night defensive positions on the northwestern outskirts of Saigon, six miles from the center of the city. The enemy withdrew early today. One of Four Persons in U.S. Has a Girth Control Problem Chicago this August. This about 10 per cent of the number needed to win the nomination. Wednesday, May 29, from 2:00 The delegation is the third larg- 3:00 p.m., at the School Admin- est among the states. istration Building Meeting Room The AP mail and telephone located at the old Post Office survey lists these Pennsylvania Building. The Hope Council of votes: Garden Clubs will be sharing Humphrey 63 3 / 4 , McCarthy 19, their talents with the Extension Kennedy 2%, uncommitted or Homernaker members or any ot- unreached 45. her homemakers interested in It is almost a clear majority learning about flower arranging, with a third of the votes still up Mrs. Lahroy Spates and Mrs. for grabs. W. M. Walker will be giving de- Humphrey supporters in the monstrations on principles of ar- big industrial state are headed ranging. Mrs. Spates will show by former Gov. George M. how to prepare simple but beau- Leader, • and they claim that tiful flower arrangements for dif- nearly all of those who still have ferent appropriate locations in the home. Mrs. Walker will de- will develop artistic arrangements from native materials. If you are interested in flow- you will enjoy attending this meeting Wednesday afternoon. By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP) - Things a WASHINGTON (AP) -~ The columnist might never know if Supreme Court refused Monday he didn't open his mail: to keep two young men out of Obesity, once a prestige sym- military service while they chal- bol, has become so hateful to lenge in the courts the speeded Americans that nearly seven induction of Vietnam testers. war pro- million a year now seek medical help in losing weight. One out of One, Reuben J. Shiftman, was every four persons has a girth a Vista volunteer who lost his control problem, deferment and was reclasslfied Do you feel some days that as a delinquent by a draft board you're bearing the weight of the on your shoulders? It po» might help to put your worries In perspective to recall that you are only one of three billion or so people on an obscure planet in St. Petersburg, FJa,, for re- world turning his draft card as a llttcal protest." The other, Michael J. Zig* mond, was put at the head of the induction list by an Arlington, Mass., draft board when he turned his draft card in in a mass protest. Until then, being 26, he was not subject to indue* tlon. el alamo— that at one time stood there. Quotable notables; "I would like to have engraved inside every wedding band, 'Be kind to one another,' This is the Golden Rule of marriage, and the secret of making love last through the years,"— Randolph Ray, pastor of "The Little Church Around the Corner," Medicine from the sea: Do clams contain a substance that will help cure cancer? Researchers are studying the possibilities, They estimate that the oceans contain thousands of ma. rine organisms which may yield drugs useful to man, but only about one per cent have as yet "no choice" will be with the vice president at the convention's first roll call. Humphrey, reached at Washington, said he preferred not to comment on the AP poll and would rather wait until the delegates themselves take some definitive action, Millwood Asst. Engineer Is Drowned Ashdown — The assistant engineer of Millwood Dam drowned when his boat over- Group fetoctf ieroy Donald PETIT JEAN STATE PARK, Ark. (AP)— The Arkansas Asso- dated Press Association has elected Leroy Donald, state editor of the Arkansas Qazette, as its president, succeeding Floyd Carl, managing editor of the Northwest Arkansas Times at Fayetteville. circling a sun which is only one of 200 billion stars in a single galaxy- and the universe holds been tested In the laboratory, millions upon millions of galax- Royal hobby: Emperor Hlro- ies. You and all your problems hito of Japan spends his time are far less noticeable in that away from the throne in biologi* universe than one microbe is in cal studies, He has written nine a whale, Tip to forgetful drivers: Have you taken off your snow tires yet? If left on a car during summer months, the heat built up in hem by big -speed driving can result in disastrous blowouts. Geographical tidbit: The Alamo, the fort at San Antonio, Tex., famed tor Us last-ditch stand, was so named because of a cottonwood tree—-in Spanish, 51V Teen Jamboree Here June 8 Talented teenagers from southwest Arkansas will compete Saturday, June 8, for the opportunity to represent this area in the Arkansas Teen Jamboree, Finalists in the state contest will sompete for $600 in cash prizes »K *, ~, » wd the opportunity to project at MlUwnrt - ** ^ toe owrtuntty to project «K?5aasK as Wayne Edwin Steward, 34, of sas, Ashdown. Sheriff Thrash said The southwest Arkansas dis- that Stewart was fishing with his trict Teen Jamboree will be held son, Michael, 9, and Cecil East, starting at 1;00 p.m., June «, 01 -' ' in Hope High School Auditorium. Five acts That court held that draft card burnings is a form of protest protected by the First Amendment's free speech guarantees. The Supreme Court, through Warren, upset this holding and bottomed Its position on "the constitutional power of Congress to raise and support armies and to make all laws necessary and proper to that end." Douglas, in dissent, said it is "undoubtedly true" that Congress has broad and sweeping powers over Selective Service when a state of war has been declared. However, he went on, there is a question whether even the drafting of men is permissible without a declaration of war. Hearing for G&F Ouster Legal LITTLE ROCK (AP) - The Arkansas Supreme Court held today that Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller can proceed with scheduled ouster hearings for members of the state Game and Fish Commission. The court dissolved an injunction- issued by Chancellor John Jernigan of Little Rock prohibiting Rockefeller from holding the hearings. Rockefeller charged last year that he had evidence of misconduct in office by some commissioners, but he has not named them. The ouster hearings had been scheduled to begin last December, but attorneys for commissioners obtained the Injunction from Jernigan. The high court held unanimously that Jernigan erred when he held that Amendment 35, which set up the Game and Fish Commission, did not provide for removal hearings in the absence of enabling legisla. tion. The Supreme Court said Section 5 of the amendment was See HEARING FOR on Page Ten soap hard to obtainT POLITICS Sen. courts Robert F. the undecided Oregon as Sen. Carthy claims Kennedy vote in Eugene J. Me" every sign" now points to a hefty showing for him in the presidential primary Tuesday. Richard M. Nixon says only a combination of unusual circumstances can deny him the Republican presidential nomination. An Associated Press poll shows Vice President Humphrey is a onesided choice over Sens. Kennedy and McCarthy among Pennsylvania's committed Democratic delegates. INTERNATIONAL Biafra's delegation is undecided whether to quit the cease-fire after the Nigerians agree to continue. West Germany's thalidomwe '.rial begins, with $25. million in iamage claims at staktf. Club ToW- About Quail, Fishing From the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission, BUI White, game biologist, and PaulChoate, fish biologist, brought an informative program to the Hope Rotary Club on Friday, May 24 at the Town and Country. Dorsey McRae introduced the speakers, and Mr. White discussed the Hope Quail area near Cakhaven, and developments of game areas at Bois d'Arc and Millwood. He also discussed road and bridge work that will be helpful to hunters, "uoe of the finest fishing spots in the Southwest is going to be the 25,000 acres of productive water called Millwood lake," said Mr. Choate. He said it would be a great advantage to both sportsmen and commercial fishermen. He also spoke of the Bois d'Ark Lake development, and both men answered questions after their talks, President Clyde Fouse welcomed the members, the speakers, and one guest, J.E, Pruden of Sidney, 0. More Talks, Vance Home for Report PARIS (AP) - U,s, Ambasi. sador W, Averell Harriman charged today that North Viet* nam has sent more than 200,000 troops to fight in South Vietnam In the last four years and most of these have "become casual* ties of the combat or fallen prey to disease or other mishaps/ 1 ; Harriman made this assertion : in pressing Ambassador Xoan Thuy to admit that Northern troops have been fighting in the South, a contention which North. Vietnam has implicity denied. ; PARIS (AP) - The Americans and the North Vietnamese returned to the conference table for the fifth time today as Cyrus R. Vance prepared to leave after the session to make a firsthand report to President John,son. Vance's report presumably will provide a basis for a top level review of U.S. strategy in the search for peace, but American officials here expect the main line of developments to continue unchanged. Vance is deputy to Ambassador W. Averell Harriman, chief of the U.S. negotiating team. Harriman and North Vietnamese Ambassador Xuan Thuy started their third week of meetings today in the International Conference Center. The major issues in the talks are deadlocked, but Western diplomats believe North Vietnam is edging toward a concession to the U.S. demand that it admit the presence of its troops in South Vietnam. •"' This view is based on a statement in:?Hanoi Friday by Premier Pham Van Dong. He said thie^ Vietnamese peop\fj^ ! haye. Bright" to go fight "w&erever All Around Town By Tlw Star Stiff oooKs. roe latest is a study of coral life In his islands. Violence long ago: Police reports still commonly designate an unknown weapon used to commit a crime as "a blunt instrument." But man didn't Invent murderous blunt instruments. Recent excavations in See ONE OF FOUR on Page Ten of Ashdown at about 10 p.m. Friday when the accident occurred. East and Stewart's son made it to land, but the current apparently was too strong for Stewart. His body was found about 4rt5 a.m. Saturday about 50 feet from the flood gates In Little River, He is survived by his wife, two sons and a daughter of Ashdown; his parents Mr. and Mrs. Everett Stewart of Albert, Ok, la. Services were Monday, 'i'ae body was taken to Fort Cobb, Ckla. where services will be held at 2:30 Tuesday. Burial will be to c«ey Cemetery of il. bert. will be chosen for the state contest preliminaries to be held June 20th In little Rock at the Associated Grocers Warehouse Auditorium, as part of the Arkansas Dairy Festival Teen Jamboree, Ten of the twenty- five acts in the state preliminaries will be selected tor the finals to be held from 9:00 to 10*0 p.m., June 21 at the Na. tional Investors LJfe Building Auditorium to LjtUe Rock. The Dairy Festival Pageant will be telecast on KA1T»TV, Jonesboro; KATV, Little Rockj KFSA* See S.W. TEEN on Page That moan you hear tbrough- out the city is from the mothers whose kids are out of school now, Master Sergeant Ben H, Arn» ett, son of Joe Arnett of Pres. cott Rt, 8, is on duty at Binh Thuy AB, Vietnam,., Sgt, Arnett, an automotive maintenance technician, serves with an Air Force advisory unit ,,, before his arrival in SE Asia he was assigned to the 97tn Transportation Squadron at Biytheville AFB, Ark. Thomas Simmons, pastor of Calvary Baptist Church, re* ceived his Master of Theology degree this month from the Da> las Theological Seminary... this is a four-year program of resident work and Mr, Simmons drove to Dallas on Mwtfays and returned on Saturdays . , prior to atteouog UHlas ieiiunary. be studied at Midwestern Baptist Theological Seminary in hansas City Mission. Yera Davis from Vera/s Fasfc- ions attended the fashion mar* feet in Dallas this past weeienl Galloway who hurled the Bobcats to their ony two victories in the State High School Baseball Tournament was selected to the all-statebasefcall team, Mrs, Paul Raley of Haley's Style Shoppe is attending the FaU and WinterfashjoRmarJtettaDai, las, The Hope High School gradua* tion photographs are now ready at Shipley's st«dio. The Rev, and Mrs, Gerald Trussell of the First Baptist Church will be leaving from Ut» le Rock Tuesday morning for Frankfurt, Germany, to visit their daughter and her husbanl a Captain ta the Air Force,., they will visit in France, Switeerland, Austria, 3eJgium, and England before returning home In 3 weeks . . . in the absence of the pastor, the pul* pit of the First Baptist will be filled by Dr. {&lpb PJ»Jps, Dr. S. A. Whitlow, aad the ftp. W son Hatfield tu the order named. WhiWeld ftfesofijc Ledge No. 239 will conler aFeUowcriftPs, gree Tuesday, fcfeygSail^Q ; , The li'.§rCbmmand in Saigon estimates that North Vietnam has 85,000 of its troops in, the South. Harriman has argued' that such problems of peacemaking as these troops will be impossible to solve unless they are dealt with realistically. Both Harriman and Thuy have recognized the possibility that the talks may fail, but both appear satisfied to move slowly toward a showdown on the main issue now before them—the end of all U.S.. attacks on North Vietnam. Authorities who see this military action as fundamental to North Vietnamese strategy say the talks are likely to go very slowly for that reason. Meanwhile, both sides are conducting a propaganda fight. Mope Woman Will Direct Head Start f . Alvin L. Brannon, executive director for Southwest Arkansas Development Council, Inc., announced that per* sonnel applications are now being accepted for the 1968 Summer Head Start program. Positions open include teachers, teacher aides, social work* ers and cooks, A secretary and a secretary-bookkeeper will be needed for the project director's ,stajt "Mrs, Elmer Brown, director for Head Start, from Hope, Ark, will coordinate the educational program for Howard, Hemp* stead »nd Miller Counties." Brannon said« "Mrs, Brown was recently selected by the board of directors to head the pre»schpoi project," Brannon stated, **8fli>- her staff will work out of the SWADC office in Mitter, Cpunty- Court House, The deadline for accepting applications is 5 p.m.. May 39, and they roust be delivered- to the Head Start Center where the applicant wishes to work. All applications for Miller County go to the Twin Ci Care Center, 83l_ to Hempstead Uoos go to GariaM la Hope, Scijpojfo _ iiiewnjafy g#»el _ . *ad Washington. Af,- kansas, to Howwd tioos go Pfetrtet m 8 Sctools

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