Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 21, 1973 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 21, 1973
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Page 2
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North wwt Arkansas TIMES, W«t., Fab. 21, 1973 ' PAVCTTCVILLI, ARKANfAC Board (CONTINUID rROM PAGE ONE) Marion Orton and W. L. Murray also voting no. Mrs. Orton then moved to allow the option to expire when the company provides 300 jobs, as the company had asked, and Paul Noland seconded. T. C. Carlson stood up in Ihe audience to say the "yankec" lawyers for Armstrong are probably "chuckling like mad" over the contract. Before Ihe industry was accepted, the park commiUec r e p 1 i.e d to Mrs. Carlson questions that the industry had employe practices comparable to local industries, a good retirement program, and would abide by the air or water pollution rules. "It's only that I regret that 50 to 100 to 200 years from now when the heirs come to sell this land, I believe it 'should reverl to the city, but we've already seen the wishes of your elected representatives," she said. Stanton moved the land be sold and il passed, 6-1, over Mrs. Carlson's objection. The board postponed con sideration of the Hwy. 62 land- use plan after Larry Wood of t h e Northwest Arkansas R e g i o n a l Planning Commission said Ihe matter was not urgent. Two rezoning petitions are pending on the results, one · of which has been postponed 1V4 months awaiting the board's action. The board postponed con sideration of the Planned Unit Development (PUD) reduction after Purdy and Mrs. Orton saic they believed reducing the PUD acreage from 20 acres to about VA acres in an R-3 (high density residential) zone was too drastic a reduction. Stanton pointed out that the proposal would not allow housing to be any more dense in a PUD than already is allowed except in low-density residential, where the minimum would be five acres and setback requirements of 100 feet would protect surrounding low-density areas. The taxicab study, conducted during three months late las year, said the Yellow Cab Co of Fayeltevilla failed to display Identification of the driver am · "base area" map, gatherec some evidence that "doubling up" was being practiced, am Jhat incorrect fares were being charged, perhaps due to the confusing city -rules governing rates. Ronnie Woodruff, an attorney representing the cab company said he took exception to the study. "I don't feel this study i accurate," he said. "... I think this report needs a Ihorougl look-through without acceptini it at face value." The city solicited comment pn the mailer for "a l o n g time," Woodruff said, an received only two dozen replies "I think it is always casie to complain than to praise 'cople who are going lo cspond to these things arc the omplainers. It's not a clear ndication ot public sentiment." City A t t o r n e y David A a 1 o n c . reported that a dilligcnt search for a Public ionvcnience and Necessity :crlificate for Yellow Cab Co. ad been made but none was ound. He invilcd Yellow Cab o cither produce a current erlificale or apply for a new no along with other firms ccking to operate here. The Fayettevillc Transpor- ation Co. is seeking city ap- iroval to operate a taxi service ere. The board decided to onsidcr its petition March 6. Ark Best Corp ............ 20 W Alcan .................... 25'/4 Arner Airlines ............ 19% Amer Tel Tel ............ 51 Anaconda ................ 22% Ark La Gas .............. 25Vi Armco ............. ....... U% Baldwin Israelis CONTINUED FHOM PAGE ONE! desert about 15 miles from the Suez Canal separating Israeli and Egyptian -frontline Iroops. Israel captured the Sinai Desert from Egypt during the six-day war of 1967. Libya's leader, Col. Moam- mar Kadafi, has been a fiery opponent of Israel in Arab meetings and other speechmak- ng occasions, and he has provided funds from his ample oil revenues to aid the Palestinian ·uerrilla movement. But his :ountry's armed forces have not been engaged ' directly against the Israelis. NEW YORK STOCKS Op*fliN| Prlcat *urnlih*tf by A. a. Uwirds *·· Collision Injures Two On Zion Road 'Two persons received minor njuries in a two-car acciden at Hwy. 71 north at the Zion Road Tuesday night. Injured were Carroll R. arner, 31, of 224 California Dr., driver of one of the vehicles, and Mike Yeakley, 17, of Springdale, one of three passengers in the other car. Police said a car driven by Rick A. Smith, 16, of Springdale was traveling north on the highway when the Garner vehicle entered Ihe highway from the Zion Road, causing the collision. Other passengers in the Smith vehicle were James Blount, 13, and Ella Blount, 15, both of Springdale. Garner was cited for driving while intoxicated. Break-In Reported Washington County Sheriff's deputies have investigated a break-in al the George Whorley residence five miles east of Goshen. According to the department's report, the house was enlered somelime between 10 a.m. Monday and 8:30 a.m. Tuesday. Household items were tossed around the rooms, but the only items believed to be missing are two hunting knives. 35% 22% Campbell Soup 32% nl S W 45 Chrysler 37'/z Comsat 56 Del Monte 20'/2 Dia Shamrock 23% Diliards 22% Easco 14% A C.Edwards 7% .merson 95 Exxon 89% Ford 70% Frontier Air 7 3 ,4 Kuqua Indus -. 14' ~ Corp 16'A Gen Motors 75'A Georgia Pac 32?i Gr West Fin 26'/s Gulf Oil 25% Intl Bus Mach 447W Inll Harv 35 E ,i I-T-E Imperial 28% J C Penney 95% Kerr McGee 74% Kaiser Alum 15 Lev! Strauss 43'/4 Ling Temco Marcor 25'A Pan Am World Air 9% Phillips Petro 45% Pizza Corp 15% Pizza Hut 26 Ralston 43% Reynolds Metals 13% Safeway 40% SI Regis Paper 38" Sears 112% Servomalion 23 3 ;i Shakespeare 11 Singer 65'/i Sou Pacific 31 Sperry Hand 46% Std Cal 81" Texaco 39 1 / I'd State Mtrs 7% Union Carbide 46% UMC Corp 40V ley 31 1 / Victor 1GV Wal-Mart Westinghouse 38'A WhiUaker 6V Westvaco Ark West Gas 11V4-11 1 / Citation l%-2 7 / Gen Growth 18V5-1 Kearney Nail 7%-8'/ Minute Man 31S-4'/ Orig Coney Island .... l%-2% Pioneer Foods 5 3 /4-6V II K Porter 24V4-25V St Paul Sec I5-15 3 , Std Register 18'A-19y Tyson Foods 13W-13 3 / Wilson Co 12 bic Yellow Frt 49V4-5 AVKRAG-ES Inds Down .2 Trans Down .5 Utils Up .1 Volume 4.180,00 COMMODITY OPENINGS Mar. Corn 1.66 D Mar. Soy Beans 6.1 nd Nahr al Bared, 5 and 10 miles north of Tripoli and close o Ihe Syrian border. Israel said the commandos Iruck an hour afler midnighl nd destroyed installations and uildings. A guerrilla communique is- ued in Beirut claimed that two sraeli warships bombarded the ahr al Bared camp, killing "a arge number of citizens, in- luding many women and chil- ren." The guerrillas said the fight- ng lasted more than two hours nd Israeli jets flew protectis'e over during it. Newsmen from Beirut saw a inder-block headquarters of ie Al Fatah guerrilla organ- zation at the Badawi camp lat had been demolished and 0 tin shacks nearby that also ad been destroyed. A 100-yard rail of blood led to the sea. The Israeli: 10th graf in- luding inserl. United Air ........... ... US Industries ............ US Steel Mar. Mar. Eggs Pork Bellies . . ; . . . 41-.8 51.7 Arab CONTINUED FROM PAGE OMB) (lacked were inside the big elugae camps Nixon. Defends Fund Cats at £1 Bcdawi broadcast, Nijton said away with many social WASHINGTON (AP) - President Nixon defended his budget cuts today as the way lo make the family dollar go f u r - ther and predicted that food prices, while continuing to rise for several months, should come down in the second half of the year. In a nationwide radio doing programs under the budget had been unfairly crilicized. Bui he said that unless his administration cuts back on programs that have failed, "we will soon run out of money for the programs that can succeed." Nixon, noting that wholesale food prices went up sharply in recent months, said that figures for retail prices for food in January and February will "inevitably show sharp increases. n fact, we will probably see in- reases in food prices for some months to come." But Nixon said his adminis- ralion's effort lo expand food upplies "will have a powerful ffect in the second half of the ear. They will bring relief to le American housewife with- ut damaging the prosperity of ur farmers." Defending his decision lo bandon most mandatory wage nd price controls. Nixon said, The idea that controls have irtually been ended is totally House CONTINUED FHOM PAGE ONE) he House to rally behind the measure sought by the mayors and county judges and ignore he Bumpers recommendation. "Why should we conlinue to ieep bowing to the will of the man downstairs Bumpers, vho keeps acting like a dicta- or?" Honey asked. Bul Rep. Harry Carter of ,ittle Rock said the $20 million sought by the cities and coun- ies did not represent "a fair compromise," since they currently receive a total of $12 million. Obituary MRS. AUDA 0. CRIDER Mrs. Auda 0. Crider, S3, of Raymond, Kan., died Tuesday Hutehinson, Kan. Born Oct 19, 1888 in Arkansas, the daughter of James and Mollie McKnight Carter, she was past matron of the Winslow Order of Eastern Star and a member of the Christian Church. Survivors are one son, Jere R. of Hutehinson; one daughter. Mrs. Roy Milsap of Raymond; four sisters, Mrs. Emma Suttle of Lyons, Kan., Mrs. Margaret Damerpn of Greenland, Mrs. Lillian Tennant of Long Beach, Calif, and Mrs. Nelle Voight of Pearl River, N.Y.; one brother. Roscoe Carter of Greenland; nine grandchildren and 11 great- grandchildren. The body will lie in state from 4-9-p.m. Thursday at the Watson Mortuary. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Friday at the Baptist Ford Church with burial In Baptist Ford Cemetery. Laotian (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) after being shot down in Laos, jut the North Vietnamese have given the U.S. government the names of only seven American servicemen and two civilians leld prisoner. --Supervision of the agreement by the same Ihree-nation International Control Commis sion thai was unable lo super vise the 1962 agreement. It is made up of Canada, neutralisl India and Communist Poland, Pheng also said Vientiane the administrative capital, am Luang Prabang, the royal capi tal, would be neutralized t guarantee the security of the government. The agreement was signed after weeks of negotiations ove the power of the Communists in a new coal i lion regime. I n t e r i o r Minister Pheng Phongsavan signed for the go\ ernment, and Phoumi Vongvi chit, secretary-general of th Pathet Lao's political arm signed for the Communists. Th signing took place at Princ Souvanna's villa in Vientian amid the popping of cham pagne corks and cries o "bravo" from foreign diplo mats. ' The text of the agreemen was not made public imme diately. There also was no immediat announcement of when U.S. ai attacks on North Vietnames and Pathet Lao forces in north ern and southern Laos woul end. Hoffa Predicts UFWU Will Go Out 01 Business PALO ALTO, Calif. (AP) The Cesar" Chavez-led United ''arm Workers Union will "go iut of business" once its juris- lictional dispute with the 'eamsters Union over organ zing lettuce field workers is settled, says former Teamsters president James R. Hoffa. "We are not going to give up :o another union what is undei our jurisdiction," Hoffa saic Tuesday in an address at Stan ord University. "We will .fight Chavez just like we fight em ployers--until we win." Often drawing loud boos from ;he crowd of about 150 persons Hoffa said. "I think if you jus lave a little patience, Chavez will go out of business and we'l seep flourishing. "If we are wrong, Chave will probably have a big pow erful union. If we are 'right Chavez will probably beconv part of us." The UFW is urging con sumers not 'to buy iceber; (head) lettuce while Californi and Arizona producers hono Teamsters contracts coverin field workers. Hoffa is. on a nationwid speaking tour urging prison re form. He served 58 months jail on a jury tampering con viction until paroled by Pres dent Nixon in December 1971: "The worst prison condition in the entire world are in th United States," Hoffa said, re fleeting on his incarceration "Prison guards are an abso lutely uncontrollable group people. Most are hired becaus they can't find any other job.'" Prison administrators, Hoff said, "operated prisons in th year 1972 like they did in th year 1932." rong. We still have firm con- ols. We are slill enforcing hem firmly. All that is langed is our method of en- rcing them." Turning to the federal budg- l, he said the nation has the est chance in years to curb its rowth and added, "that will do more than anything else to pro- ect your family budget." Nixon disclosed that he will end to Congress the economic ection of his State of the Union eport on Thursday. Defending his decision to rim the number of social pro- rams from the budget, Nixon aid, "These old programs may ave may appealing sound like names, they good causes, iut behind Ihe fancy label often IBS a dismal failure." He said his administration- is udgeting 66 per cent more to elp the poor next year than vas the case four years ago, 67 er cent more for the sick, 71 er cent more for older Ameri- ans and 242 per cent more for he hungry and malnourished. Protestors Say Budget Cuts To Create Victims WASHINGTON (AP) -- Continuing a theme struck by an:i-poverty protesters on. Capitol, Hill, mayors of big and small cities say President Nixon's budget cuts will create not economies, but victims. An estimated 8,000 to lO^OOO persons protested Tuesday the dismantling of the Office of Economic Opportunities. They pledged to fight into the summer against proposed broad cuts in federal social programs. As the protesters heard Coretta Scolt Jesse Jackson speakers King, the like Rev, POW CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) next delivery date would be question lo be re- Tuesday. Another solved, U.S. officials said, is vhether the 20 men freed last Sunday will be considered an advance contingent for the second group or whether they will be considered a separate, special group. The Saigon government had proposed that the second phase Vietnamese POW releases begin Thursday. Instead, the Cmmunists raised the question of detained civilian personnel, U.S. sources said. They said it would be impossible now to get and the Rev. Ralph Abernathy, mayors of 13 cities walked the halls of Congress, seeking support for a battle against the budget cuts. Led by Moon Landrieu of New Orleans, the mayors were scheduled to testify today before a Senate subcommittee on intergove'rnment relations. Landrieu, chairman of the Legislative Action Committee of the U.S. Conference of Mayors said Tuesday that city residents who can least stand it are bearing Ihe unfair burden of Nixon's drive to prune the federal budget. While agreeing some cuts ars needed, Landrieu said, "tha battle should not be fought on the sweat upon the backs of the poor who live in the cities." the second Thursday. . increment going ADVERTISEMENT-Chew! WANT ADS WORK! Poor Mr. Thinvmonier! He used his crude sewing machines to make uniforms for the French, army in 1841, and a mob wrecked his factory. An American, Isaac Singer, made many improvements on great early machines and the future of sewing machines was assured. Today, many women depend on them lo create clothing for .the entire fattnily. SIN'GBR portable sewing machine. Needs some repairs and minor art- justmenls bul sews perfectly. Attachments Included. Phone, 521-xxxx atter 5. Long-holding FASTEETH" Powder. K takes the worry out of wearing dentures. Thinking of buying a brand new sewing machine? Let your pres- errti one work for you just one more time . . . through a make a fellow seamstress hap- TIMES Want Ad ... and you'll py. Ithone in your ad to 442-6242 today! USE YOUR BOSTON :.STORE CREDIT CARD OR BANKAMERtCARD or MASTER CHARGE Boston Store Act III Has Ihe Fashion Answer For Active Women Mix and Match to you heart's content . . . and come up with several looks for Spring, 1973. All in 100% Dacron® Polyester . . . al! easy care. Black and White, or Red and White combinations. Sizes 8 to 16. Blazer Jacket, 44.00 Turtlo Neck Shell, 16.00 Cuffed Pants, 26.00 Vest, 30.00 Long Sleeve Blouse, 20.00 Pleated Skirt, 22.00 Blare SHOP NORTHWEST ARKANSAS PLAZA UNTIL 9 P.M. EVERY NIGHT GOOD/YEAR CUSTOM WIDE TREAD · PorjTMter cord body plus fiberglass cord twit* · The lira that's standard or optional equip- men I on rniny n«w cars · Bull! (or today's fast action can and for the man who wanls great tire performance. POLYGLAS WHITE LETTER OR WHITE STRIPE TIRES ...WIDE "70" SERIES SAVE 13 to 18 per tire Tibeless SiM Replant WHITE LETTER Kcj. Price $44.45 550.55 550.55 S52.85 $55.15 $57.45 $61,00 $54.00 556.25 $53.55 $62.15 .133.39 WHITE STRIPE Re*, f l l c t $48.05 $53.25 $55.35 30% 0« S3J.63 No Trade Hteded 42.08 $2.26 $234 $2.48 $3.06 . 30% OFF SALE ENDS SATURDAY NIGHT 3 WAYS TO CHARGE · Our Own Customer Credit Plan e Master Charge · Bank America rd ^ SERVICE OFFERSBEIOW AVAILABLE ONLY AT LISTED GOODYEAR SERVICE STORES "FORD-CHEVY- PLYMOUTH" Muffflor MUFFLERS FOR OTHER MODEL CARS SLIGHTLY H1GHERI · Install drum typa trakn linings.all t \vh eel s. Includes VW'8, Toyo I as, U alsun. Wheel cyls. $8.50 ea.--Drums turned $3.00 DEI IUC ex.--Front gwajs seals $4.75 pr.--Rclurn nEUHE springs $1.00'ea.extri cost. ENGINE TUNE-UP Other parts extra if needed Includes :· New Spark Plugs · New Points · New Condenser Add $4 for 8 cyl. autos. Add $2 for Air-Conditioned cars. PROFESSIONAL- IUBEAND OIlGHAIHiE "444 SPRINGDALE TIRE SERVICE Ellis Poisall and Dick Morris -- Owners and Operators Hwy. 71 So. -- Phone 751-1334 -- Springdale, Ark. 104 N. East · FayettevHIe · 442-6222 Mon. thru Fri. 8:00-5:00--Sat. 8:00-4:00

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