Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 21, 1969 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 21, 1969
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Page 2
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I · NM*WM» AriMMM TIMH. MM.. April 31, 1M» rAVITTfVILLI, AMMtfM Sprlnfdale - Mlali Mays iggi Jr- son " ( Mr - and Mrs M. H. Bigga Sr. of Route 2. Lowell, died at birth April 19 n a Fayetteville hospital. Survivors in addition to the parents are three sisters, Mrs. Cathy Hodges of Memphis, Ten and Jerre Lynn and Donna, both of the home; one brother, Scott of he home; the paternal grandmother. Mrs. Vivian Biggs of Memphis and the materanl grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. William L. Baucum of Memphis. Memphis. Graveside services were at 10 a.m. today at Friendship Cemetery under direction of Sisco Funeral Chapel. Springdiile -- Autus A. Johnson, 59, of Route 2. Springdale. died Sunday in the Springdale hospital. Born May 29. 1909 at IHindsville, he was a Baptist, president and owner of Radio Station KSPR and active in the poultry and feed industry. Survivors arc the widow. Mrs. Ethel Duncn Johnson of t h e home: one son. Dewey of Springdalc: his mother. Mrs. Dovie McCarver Johnson of Springdale: one sister. Mrs. Clyde Hull nf Springdale and two grandchildren. Funeral service will be at Auction Draws Crowd Standing room was at a premium at the Luclla M. Puckett Estate Auction held here Saturday with more than 200 persons registering a half hour »(ter the sale got underway. Col. Fred Hiett, auc- tioneer, knocks off a pair of lamps held aloft hy his assistant under the rapt attention of all who could crowd close enough to the table to see what was being auctioned. Household items, china. (lass, a W. Wilkonowski violin and » "Grandmother" clock came under the hammer during the sale which listed well into the afternoon. (TIMESphoto by Ken Good) Egyptian Commando Squad Attacks Israeli Forces By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS An Egyptian commando squad crossed the Suez Canal today and attacked Israeli forces for the second time in three days. Arab and Israeli guns again dueled across the Jordan River, and Israeli warplanes hit suspected guerrilla positions in Jordan. An Israeli army spokesman Mid the Egyptians crossed the canal 19 miles north of El Qan- tara and attacked an army .patrol in the occupied Sinai De sert. One Israeli vehicle was damaged and three Israeli soldiers were wounded, he said. before the attackers were driv en back across the canal. Late Saturday night Egyptian commandos crossed the canal and attacked an army position, FHS Band Earns Top Rating At All-State Meet The Fayetteville High School Rand earned a two or excellent. rating, at the All State Band Festival which concluded this past weekend at Hot Springs. Don wright. director, said the three judges gave the band a one. two and three rating, with an accumulative rating of two lor performance. There w e r e no solo or r-n ·*( inble events this year, as they ".ere performed on the district l e v e l . The festival concludes travel. r i g activities for the hand for :'-.(· year and the F i n a l spring ·. onri'rt is scheduled May 18. . Defendants Named In Fair Labor Suit "··:''.'.:: C o m p a n y . ;* corpor- ;it:'ir,. Jird Ku»iT.r Stapleton. but the Israelis said they fled across the waterway without inflicting major damage. Hostilities on the Jordanian front erupted at 5:20 a.m. when Arab guerrillas in the Beisan Vallev fied nt an Israeli army patrol near Beit Yosef and Neve .Jr. Israeli spokesmen reported. Two or three Israeli jets were seen strafing and bombing the Manshiyeh area, sending up plumes of smoke and fire. A Jordanian military spokesmen said' two Israeli jets raided an area west of Waqas village in the northern Jordan valley with rockets and napalm but inflicted no casualties. ARTILLERY OPEN UP I?.rneli spokesmen said Jordanian and Iraqi long-range artillery then opened up, pounding the Beisan Valley south of the Sen of Calilee and the Jordan Valley. The Israelis fired back with tanks and artillery. Apart from a 10-minute lull around 9:30 a.m.. artillery barrages were reported continuing along the entire front from the Sen of Galilee to the occupied Golan Heights of Syria. Neither side mentioned a n j casualties. A snokcsmnn in A m m a n sai( Israeli planes were used more than once. He said Deir Ahi Sacod. Manshiyeh and Nortl Shunch in the Jordan valle\ came under heavy mortar nnd tank fire: artillery from the Go Ian Heights pounded areas around Irhed and "If.raeli je fighters raided intermittent^ the Snum and Zimal villages using machine guns an- -ock cts." . . -Drive Alert Keeps Motorists Awake LOVELAND, Colo. (AP) -Jack Couper says s device he invented for automobiles is "an inconvenience designed to kcej the driver alert, awake and alive." Couper said the device, callec iR'1-.v.ri . ; ; ,lly. have hr/.n named Drive Alert and anom me si/.c nVfcr/l;::."-. in H F;iir Labor! Q[ an auto radio, works this Shullz Defends Nixon's Plans To Cut Program WASHINGTON (AP) -- Labor Secretary George P. Shultz said n defense of President Nixon's ilanned, controversial cuts in he Job Corps program that the aim is a more comprehensive manpower development system. "Instead of standing in splendid isolation, the Job Corps would be supported by and Icnc support to all other manpower programs," Shultz said in a statement prepared for the louse Labor and Education Committee. Chairman Carl D. Perkins 1 Ky.. and oher committee democrats are in the vanguard of the opposition to the Presi dent's proposal to disband 59 o the 113 Job Corps centers. Shultz said there were "sen ous deficiencies" in the pro gram's ability to keep cnrollees The Job Corps has the lowes completion rate. 3fi per cent, o any manpower training pro gram. This compares with 6t per cent and 60 per cent-rate. for major programs of the Man power Development and Train ing act. he said. Meanwhile, sinee the Jo Corps program started in 196 there are more job prepa ratio programs, he said. And. in 1970 the administration plans to in crease by 5.700 to 368.000 th number of out of school yout served by Labor's manpowc programs. Shultz said. "Weighing all of these consit erations," he said, "we are un able to support a decision to re tain the present size and char acter of the Job Corps. "The planned reduction in th Job Corps will he more than off set by the increase in othe manpower programs." the sec retary added. Lee In Antigua LONDON (AP) -- Anthon Lee, Britain's commissioner i Anguilla. left the island Sunda and is now on leave in Antigiif the Commonwealth Office sai today. Lee was never accepted b the rebellious islanders and ha become a focus for their resen ment at Britain's sending troop to end their rebellion again; being joined to the neighborin . p.m. Wednesday at Siseo Funeral Chapel with burial in Stuckey Cemetery. Springdale -- Mrs. Baltic Giles Matthews, 78. formerly of Springdale. died Sunday in Newcastle, Del. Born Aug. 2. 1890 in Shawnce. Okla. she was a former principal of the Springdale public school system, a Methodist and a member of the Order of Eastern Star. Survivors are one son. Charles Burton of Newcastle and two grandchildren. Funderal service will be at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the First United Methodist Church with lurial in Bluff Cemetery under direction of Sis:o Funeral Chapel. Infant Cafe, day-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Cate, died this morning at a local hospital. He is survived, in addition to his parents of Springdale. by a brother, Brian of the home; paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Thad Conway of Osburn, Kan.: the paternal great-grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Cate. and the maternal great- grandmother. Mrs. Alma Beasley. all of Springdale. Funeral arrangements wil Lutheran Church with burial m Fairvfew Memorial Gardens, with arrangements in charge of The Watson Mortuary. Mn. Sarah Ellea Nailer. 74, formerly of Durham, died Sunday in a Hot Springs Hospital. ?he was the former Sarah Ellen ilarder. There are no immediate survivors. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Walnut jrove Community building near Combs with burial in Walnut Grove Cemetery under direction of the Watson -Mortuary. Appeal Expected After Sirhan Is Sentenced LOS ANGELES (AP) Whether the jury decrees death or life in prison for Sirhan Bishara Sirhan in the penalty phase of his trial, it will be a long time before the future of Robert F. Kennedy's murderer is finally determined. Appeals are expected to take a year, perhaps longer. For today's proceeding, prosecutor John E. Howard and de fense attorney Grant B. Cooper said they would not take long to argue their cases before the same jury that last week convicted Sirhan of first-degree murder. Howard, an advocate of the death penalty, said he would call no witnesses and would take only 20 minutes to "point out facts we think important-his lack of remorse, and the effect of political assassination on a democracy." Cooper said the jury, which found Sirhan guilty of first de gree murder Thursday, might begin deliberations on the sentence by late tonight or early Tuesday. be announced by Nelson's Funeral Stock Market In Review By COY C. KAYLOR. JR. A. G. EDWARDS It SONS The market declined fractionally on Monday and Tuesday with little apparent direction. However, with news of another conflict with North Korea coupled with moves by Congress to repeal the corporate investment tax credit, the Dow In dustrials declined sharply, clos ing off 8.45. The last two days of trading found the Industrials posting fractional gains with the heavi est value of the week on Friday Of the 20 most active stocks for the week on the NYSE, Pa cific Petroleum was the big gainer closing at 34 % up 4-tt Others making gains were Gulf Oil 48-tt up 2, Bengue 21H up 1-% and A. T. i T 54-'/ up !-'/. Among the stock posting losses were Xtra Inc 4Z-H off 7-',4, Penhzoil United 41-'/4 off 4-",i and Phillips Pe troleum 69 off 4-14. Although a major marke move in either direction doe not seem likely at this time there appear to be some excel lent values. Selected stock among the oils and aluminum seem to be at bargain levels. U. S. Secretary Of State Will Address AP Mee NEW YORK (AP) -- Secretary of State William P. Rogers addresses the 69th annual lunch- con of The Associated Press today. Home. Mrs. Modena Nance Jones, 53. of 890 Skyline Dr.. died Sunday in a local hospital. Born April 12. 1916 in Jasper, the daughter of Samuel L. and Prudence Brasel Nance, she was a Baptist. Survivors are the husband. J. Carl Jones of the home; t w o sons. Robert N. of Anniston, Ala. and Sammy C. of the home: one daughter. Mrs. Frank D. Green of Fort Leav- cnwprth. Kan.: two brothers, Lawrence Nance of Jasper and John W. Nance of Old Brookfield. N.Y.: two sisters, Mrs. Harry Embry of Anchorage. Ky. and Mrs. R. J. McLoud of San Antonio, Tex. and three grandchildren. The body will lie in state at Moore's Chapel from 4-9 p.m. today. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the First Baptist Church of Harrison where the body will lie in state from 1-2 p.m. Burial, will be in Maplewood Cemetery at Har Greenwood Greets 3,000 Visitors At Dedication GREENWOOD, Ark. (AP) -A rejuvenated population of 2,000 greeted 3,000 visitors Saturday in observance of the first anniversary of a tornado that killed 13 persons and heavily damaged this west Arkansas propriatioa (that financed the convention) for promotion of the new doctrine. All promotion will be paid for with contribu- ions by private cltiiens." Leflar predicted that the clegates would adopt a "con- erv»tive constitution" but that hey would have adequate time 'to do a first class job if they work at it." "And I think they'll work at t," he said. Leflar also said he believed most candidates seeking the governorship w o u l d include support of the new document in their campaign platform. "My guess is that practically every one that runs for governor will run on the document if it is as good as I hope it is," he said. "Nearly everybody's whose name has been mentioned (as a possible candidate) has been in favor of the convention." ly -A requirement that --r- ? ers who hive certain ontmble income or other nvumv v* w*w« ·»"?" , would have their nonbtnlnesi deductions reduced proportion. ately. This proposal also awaited further explanation. "Special preferences in the law permit far too many Americans to pay less than their fair share of taxes," the statement said. "Too many other Americans bear too much of the tax burden. "This administration, working with the Congress, is Determined to bring equity to the federal tax system ... "The economic overheating which has brought inflation i»to its fourth year keeps us from moving immediately to reduce federal tax revenues at this time. Inflation is itself a tax-a cruel and unjust tax that hits hardest those who can least afford it. "In order to 'repeal' th* tax of inflation, we are cutting budget spending and have requested an extension of the income tax surcharge. Court- il. l-'nrminKtop. i'-u'p.d.nils h.ur ;i plnce of '· t r u - \;i;-e c].iM[;c{l in ve^i SUiiUlarils ,\i'i i K l . S A ) s!r',nrv'o?' , U 7 tnrlrC "";' ^ j " When the auto reaches 45 S-v' t , r v "' Uhf " C ' cmR( ' ' ' ' m i l e s nil hour, a small blue HRht on the dashboard Roes on. If the driver docs not press a floor button within 10 seconds, a small speaker emits a loud ·* iind 1'iif rrruif u'uirin '' ^ K v ( ' l ' u ' r t ' nos no ' '"^''ft '° " le d(''i prntliui'"'' ' ' I sound, the auto's born Roes on ·i':.- complaint alleges the de I'?'" 1 th " ( '"'' s l i R h l s starl f l a s n - fend.-.nts are in \ m l a l i n n of Ihcl" 1 ?; m e r t i i n c p;iv anil virnril keep , , 1 s\\ itched nt inj; prm isinns ol the Act ;uu: tll.il as ;\ result or HIP viola tmn^, ovortimo pay h;is her? unlawfully withheld by the clc U I J J m M U U Y U I U I M C I U O Y Ille IlC i fondants from I.'I of their cm p tin 1 device, o f f . thr t h r o i t l e linkage between the gn; pednl and carhurrtor is rllscon neclod and Ihc car slows to « FUNIRAkHQH.t,INC OT NORTH COLLM! AVI DfTA?*T ion r»r Mr. « DON'T FORGET! FIRST BAPTIST REVIVAL April JO-27 7:00 P.M. Hear Dr. Thomat HaMI from Rio, Brazil -- WELCOME -- islands of Nevis and St. Kitts. Siloarn Springs -- Ben Toncy. S3, of Tahlequah. O k l a . . died April 17 in Tahlequah. Born Jan. 28. 1886 in Van Buren. he was a Presbyterian. Survivors one daughter. Miss. Maude Pitcock of Chula Vista, Calif. Graveside services were to be at 2 p.m. today at Westvillc, Okla. under direction of Wasson Funeral Home. Mrs. Cecil E. Myers, 68. of 537 N. Lcvcretl St.. died Sunday in a local hospital. Born July 19,1300 in Marshfield. the daughter of F. W. and Helena Eh- riecke Letsch, she was a Lutheran. Survivors are the husband, Cecil E. Myers of the home; one daughter. Margaret Alice Myers of El Dorado: two sons. Major W i l l i a m Allen Myers of Livcrmore, Calif, and Captain Milo Gene Myers of Athens. Greece; two sisters. Mrs. H. 0. Davis and Miss Alice Letsch, both of Fayetteville; three brothers, Milo A. Letsch of Springfield. Mo.. Fred C. Letsch of Colorado Springs. Colo, and Sidney H. Letsch of Waterloo. Iowa and three grandchildren. Funeral service will he at 2 p.m. Wednesday at St. John's town. Visitors from Oklahoma. Missouri and Kansas attended an open house and barbecue and the dedication by Greenwood banker Means Wilkerson of Memorial Park. Wilkerson said the park, formerly known as City Park and which was directly in the path of the twister, was dedicated "to the future of the community always remembering the history that brought it about." AH but two of the 69 businesses destroyed by the tornado have been rebuilt. All but about five per cent of the 400 structures that were destroyed have been replaced by new homes. Rep. John Paul Hammerschmidt, R-Ark.. the principal speaker, labeled Greenwood as the "snap-back town." "Greenwood and this part of Arkansas is on the thrcshhold of unprecedented progress," Hammerschmidt said. "New economic gains are at hand." State Residence For Welfare Is Invalidated WASHINGTON (AP) - The Supreme Court today invalidated state residence requirements for people receiving welfare assistance. "Neither deterrence of indi- The gathering at the Waldorf Astoria was expected to attract 1.500 executives of newspapers, radio and television stations. At the annual business meeting before the luncheon, the AP disclosed long-range plans for setting up regional news systems employing the latest technological advances for distributing the news. For the first time, the wife of an Associated Press foreign correspondent returned to this country to address the annual meeting. Ann Wheeler, wife of Havana correspondent John Fenton Wheeler, came to describe what it's like being a housewife in Cuba, maintaining a home, shopping, and conducing other activities. A slate of nominations to fill six expiring terms on the 18- member AP Board of Directors also was presented to the meeting. The AP meetings are among :he events of the city's annual Press Week. The American Newspaper Publishers Association said in f*OM PAGE ONE) submit it to the governor. H. W. McMillan, an attorney from Arkadelphia. was appointed as evidence officer to investigate the charges against the commissioners Rockefeller hoped to oust. The court was unanimous in its opinion, although Chief Justice Carleton Harris and Associate Justice John A. Fogleman disagreed with portions of the majority opinion. The majority held that the mmissioners could not appeal nd receive a new trial in Chanry Court. Fogleman and Hars said they did not believe the urt should become involved in at matter at this point, but ould wait until such issues ·ise. MAJORITY OPINION Associate Justice Conley yrd, in the majority opinion. aid that the language of mendment 35 to the state Con- itution. the Game and Fish ommission Amendment, shows at a commissioner removed y the governor is entitled to a ·ial anew on the merits in the lancery Court of the 1st Dis- ict (Pulaski County) "without igard to any error, defect or her imperfection in the pro- eedings before the governor." The high court said that mendment 35 did not give the overnor the right of subpoena r the compulsory production ' evidence. A new trial in the lancery Court would provide r compulsory attendance of inesses and preservation of IP record. Byrd wrote. Harris, in his concurring opin- on. said that the governor's nding could be appealed to the gents from migrating to the state nor limitation of welfare benefits to those regarded as contributing to the state is a constitutionally permissible state objective," said Justice William J. Brennan Jr. in the majority opinion. The vote was 6 to 3. Chief Justice Earl Warren and Associate Justice Hugo L. Black joined in one dissent. Associate Justice John Marshall Harlan dissented separately. The ruling is a major legal advance for the poor. It is ei- pected to make 100,000 to 200.000 poor people newly eligible for Aid to P'amilies With Dependent Children. This would boost welfare expenses $125 million to $175 million a year. its annual report Sunday thai the number of cities in the United States with daily newspaper service is now 1,500, an increase of 104 since 1945. The report said 1,753 daily newspapers were being pub lished in the nation at the start of the year. During 1968, 12 new dailies started and eight dailies suspended publication. Newspaper circulation rose 1 5 per cent in 1968 to a record 62,535.394 copies a day, the re port said, adding that the 22.K per cent gain since the end o World War II exceeds the 22.' per cent growth since then in :he nation's population between the ages of 21 and 64. The report said newspapei employment in 1968 reactTM 363 000 an increase of 46.1 pc cent from the 248.500 employed in 1946 and that surpasses thr 31.4 per cent increase in tola national employment during the same period. Science Helpers IOWA CITY. Iowa (AP) -Nine Iowa penitentiary inmates without promise of preferentia treatment, have made a majo contribution to world health. University of Iowa physicia said Sunday. Dr. Robert E. Hodges said th prisoners contracted scurvy aft er volunteering to undergo diet void of vitamin C. They returned to health whe the vitamin C was returned Hodges said, after making pos sible findings which will be re ported to the World Health 0~ hancery Court and that at that me the Chancery Court would ave jurisdiction "but that jur- sdiction is only granted in vent of an appeal." Current Dividend CERTIFICATES ($10,000 Ad Draws Fast Results 1'i.HI EARLY American W mode mobile home. r«n»led. Oood omill lion, like new. No Kilty. ·»· ·«· up payment*. Phon* avx-mx The second day ihii ad came out the trailer wat told. If you need quick, dependable service call the CLASSIFIED DEPARTMENT. A 15-word ad Is only $4.50 on our economiea 6-day rate. You can cancel when you get results and pay only for the day* used. Dial 442-6242 COMPUTERS WIN AGAIN The Arkansas State Police's hook up with the National Crime Information Center in Washington, D.C., was credited today with the arrest Sunday of a man wanted since 1966 for desertion from t h e U. S. Navy. State Trooper Charlet Brooks said the suspect -- a 44-year-old Boston. Mass., man _was taken into custody on Hwy. 71 south at Brentwood about 5 p.m. Sunday. Brooks said the man, identified as Frank I-. Light, w a s first sought by the Federal Bureau of Investigation f o r desertion in 1966. He s a i d Light was hitchhiking and was checked out by the State Police through the new NCIC hook up. NEW YORK STOCKS Arm Brt Frt K'i Kerr Alcan Allis chulm Amcr Air .- ,, Am 11 * Tel 54'i Northrop Anacond* Ark La Ois Avco Baldwin TlWinK omp Soup Klifer Alum SS4 Lin Tern Voo Sa'i Marcor 56'i S"i ,,_., Nilwnas W n Oulbrd MJrint M"i i3 ] ii Pin Am Atr TFk 53 l i phillifw petra Wi 50 Raltton 3R 1 4 ReTi MetUI 40 ^ixon- CONTINUED rBOM PAGE ONE) ower tax rates on the first 25,000 of corporate income. TOUGHER RULES --Tougher rules governing osses on farm operations to revent abuses by so-called tax farmers" who use tax loss- s to cut the tax on other in- ome. --Tighter screening of deduc- ions for charitable contribu- ions. Nixon said these would operate "only to screen out the unreasonable and not stop those which help legitimate charities and therefore the nation.' --New rules on certain miner- 1 transactions to prevent com- anies from creating artificial let operation losses in the mineral industries. These would . affect so called "carved out" Cent * t W 41«i SlbOner dirj'uler 4TT§ Se»r« IK'4 Chic MUSI SSS St Ret Piper 43 rwn We«I Oil 251i SH Oil Cit ·'« Oomsit »"i SU Oil Jeriej- K'i Crow Coll! 36V4 South PUClflc SS'i tMa Hhamllc *H SlWny RJuid 4W» Kdo Oorp 3?'4 Swtnk H\* East SUiinlett 27 Town A Cliy 24 Emen Elec S3Ta TRace U*i Tori "OH Union CtrbUt 4."i Fitmtier 12(1 Umc d»r» MH Glen AUen 134 Unite* AW 71 Gaf Ocrp af § U 8 Hted ^^ii Gen Motom T9S virtor M'4 Geori Paciri 96'i voma* B«i Or w.it nn 2»U Ven«o 3; Guir oil 48'^ weiumat n% intl But Ma IWt Whittaker 30 InU Han- JEliWeJIvlOU 35H J C Penney 50*4 Ark west OM 1SK - H't Citation 7 · T'4 Minute Man 41 - Sli H K Porter 30'i - 2 Rocket Reiearrti 4X 1 ; . 43 Shakespeare 57H - '^'i Standard Rejrirter Tyson Foofll Averijw :» - Indl --145 R«it -3» UtiU -fa Volume 3078 No Financial Hardship The range of prices' at Nelson'* Funeral Home begins at a level well within every family's means. It it never our wish to have our services impose a financial hardship on anyone. JVelton ' FUNERAL HOME

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