Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 22, 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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Tuesday, April 22, 1969
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Page 2
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· NwtttwMl MMMM IMIf, TUt., Apiff ft, 1H» FAVCTTIVILI.I, AMCANMS Ed Vause. vice President of he Kettcring Foundation of Jayton, Ohio, will make the key Dxecutive Seminar on Y e a r- ,ountl Education which opens ere Sunday. Vause, whose subject is "The 'ear Round School Bag: Some ool for Up-Tight Educators, ·ill speak at the dinner session cheduled at 7 p.m. at the Fay- Running For Cover A United States Marine at a hilltop position ahout 15 miles -.mithwest of Da Nang runs for cover from North Vietnamese automatic weipons fire. The hilltop camp was being used hy the Marines during a mul- tl-biittalion sweep of the area. (AP Wirephoto) Court Curbs Police Power In Arrests For Investigation WASHINGTON (AP) -- The Supreme Court today cut into the power of police to make ar- -psts for the sake of investigation. In a fi-2 ruling, the court said Water- a judge's permission must be given before a suspect is seized to be fingerprinted. The decision upset the conviction of a 14-year-old Mississippi Negro boy in the rape of an 86- year-old white woman. It found his fingerprints should not have been used at trial. Once again. Justice Hugo L. Black dissented, scoring his colleagues for expanding the protection of the Fourth Amendment. He said they should cut it back to what he called its intended size and "make our cities a safer place for men, women and children to live." tted extensions outside thei The Fourth Amendment guarantees c i t i z e n s security 'CONTINUED FHOM PAGE ONE) a ' s i m p l e matter" of whether the city lives up to the original contract with the water district or repudiates it. Ball read two paragraphs from the contract which lie said permi w a t e r district with the district having the right to determine who receives water. WINS AGREEMENT "I agree with y o u 100 pel- cent." Starr said, "but this is not the same City Council or manager that's b e e n batting this thing around for 15 years." Melton said "This involves a water policy (adopted in 19631 w h i c h we have been doing our dead level best to live up to." Starr said the problem is that Greenland helped us get water to Drake Field and "We promised them everything. The old country hoys down at Greenland out foxed us and we've been [JRhtinK them ever since." "It looks to me like a little rommun sense would outweigh policy once in awhile." he add cd. Meiton later asked for a report on the number of family units inside Fayetteville which are not now receiving water from the city and their location, lie also wanted the same infor "against unreasonable searches and seizures." The court found police are subject to its "con strainls" when they obtain fingerprints for use as evidence. Beyond that, the court, in an opinion by Justice William J. Brennan Jr.. warned that the Fourth Amendment applies to police investigations. He said police are not free to seize suspects without probable cause for arrest and subject them "to the harassment ignominy incident to involuntary detention." Brennan added: "Nothing Is more clear than the Fourth Amendment was meant to pre vent wholesale intrusions upon the personal security of our citizenry, whether these intrusions he termed 'arrests' or 'investi- gatory detentions.' " River Stages LITTL EROCK (AP) - River Stages m a t i n n for sanitation service. Starr. Jones and McFcrranj ..Arkansas were scheduled to meet today. Muskngee " Van Buren Little Rock ..White Batesvillc Newport Clarendon ..OuachitR Arkadelphia Camden Flood Ht. Chge. City Contributes U 000 To Built* 4 Tennis Courts 35 22 23 17 2R 0.6 0.6 11.8 U 1.8 13.5 18.fi 13.5 21.0 28.2 5.5 7.6 U 0. D 0.3 D 0.1 D 0.1 D 1.1 Buffalo 0.3. at Gilbert 5.3. down A city contribution of $14.000 toward'the construction of four: tennis courts at Harmon Field; was approved Monday night byi the Fayetteville City Manager Mississippi at Greenville 40.8, " P "'' Faulty Brakes r , p , T . vn ,,.,. e automobiles S r,.s wiil be constructed^^ bv the Fayetteville School Dis- rcD ., irs O f f a u ]tv brakes. tfict at a cost of $10,000. The lcpi " school will contribute $5,000 and ; local citizen who was not named will contribute the other $1.000. The City Parks and Recrea- lion Commission recommended NEW YORK STOCKS Opmtat Prte** rvrahht* k A. a. Mwirdt * ··· the action. On the commission's rccom-' ; mendation, the board also ,. ngrccd to charge a 10-cent fee · .vi ^' Ml1 " at the wading pnnl at the City *TM" r f : ; T Park so an additional lifeguard can be hired to npon the pool (iuring the morning hours. L-S'iKVrr Mr ttlVKni* Ahim 'J'* ; il/n? 1'fm Von :-.1\ Norllirop St. Joseph's Sets Pre-Registration Pre-registration for all students who will attend St. |[ ; i,"5 r '"" .Joseph's School, kindergarten 11;-'"-' v- thrnugh the ninth grade, during :' r ;\ r ," .,,,,'.,' the school year of 1960-70 will \K\--M Ji..:-.r held during school hours, S^Oi^'j;"' f . a m. to 3:20 p.m. Monday, April 28. Kindergarten pupils must be five years of age and first prado children six years old by Oct. 1. !%! to he eligible. Further information may lie obtained by calling the school office 442-li570. 442-8401. or 4427719 or Mrs. Preston Woodruff lit 413-2684 after 4:30 p.m., for kindergarten information. Some Mansion SALKM, Ore. (AP) - After the l%7 Legislature turned down n proposal to build n mansion for the governor, it author- In^ the Capital Planning Com mission to accept gifts for such · house. The commission later reported t IfiUI collection of $15, .-.I Out Mar "4' ::·-·; Pnn Am Wnr ?2 :T,Phillips Pfl W ·Cl'ir.oWon »' ·11'iPitxinf.v S 1 '·ii'ist rn!l P«p«r 43 :ivt'i oil CHI ^' ·tt'iStil d!1 Jcr SI' .Ti'iSo;ilh P»r :* VS'iSprr r.ar.rt W Tax- CONTDJUED FHOM PAGE ONE) y others by stages the Treai ry officials said. Action on evenue-sharing and the tax incentives programs would not be gin for at least a year t h e j aid. Once the program ending fed :ral taxation of those below the 13500 line is fully operative hey said the cost will be $665 million a year. Another revenue-loser liber alizing income tax deductions or moving expenses would car ry a price tag of J1IO million his year and $100 million a year hereafter. The limit on deductions for charitable contributions cur rently 30 per cent of income for ill but a few taxpayers \voul be raised to 50 per cent at an annual cost in lost revenue o $10 million. Reforms aimed at tax break widely used by the wealthy in elude imposing a 50 per cen ceiling on the amount of an indi vidual's total income now she] :ered from taxation by exemp ,ions and loopholes. The LTP plan would tax in come now exempted because o allowances for accelerate' depreciation on real estate, cer :ain farm losses and intangible drilling expenses in the oil in dustry. PHASING IN PERIOD Designed to be phased in ove a three-year period, the LTP re r orm would eventually bring i iO million a year, according t Treasury estimates. An even bigger revenue boost $500 million a year, would resul "rom requiring a taxpayer will more than $10.000 in tax prefer ences to allocate his itemizet deductions between taxed am untaxed income. Thus, if 40 per cent of an indi vidual's income was nontaxable only 60 per cent of his deduc tions--rather than 100 per cen --could be used to cut the size lis taxable income. The administration also pro poses treating mineral produc tion payments as loans, increas ing revenue after the first yea "y $200 million annually. Cracking down on "multipl corporations"--corporate groups that remain fragmentei in order to cash in on specia tax breaks for small businessc --would eventually bring in $23 million more per "year, revenu estimators said. The question of tax prefer ences will receive further clos scrutiny in coming month? Treasury sources said Monda\ For the moment, they said, th most obvious need was to attac the more obvious abuses preferences as tax shelters. The President's reform rec ommendations bought general] favorable initial reaction in Coi gress. although the proposal t repeal the investment tax cred generated some criticism. Second- (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE that he parked his car about p.m. Monday, placed the penn collection under the front sea and locked the car. There wa no evidence of forcible entr; Fayetteville Police Chief Ho lis Spencer said today in n gard to the theft of William car. "They had a key, there' no question about that. There' no doubt they followed hiir (Williams) there." Williams \\n returning home from * coi show in Butler. Mn. File told police the coins tak en from his car was a coi seeutive collection dating froi 89 to 1968. Lake Levels LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Lak Levels Level Chang 1119.3 n o 914.fi .. RM. Beaver -Table Rock . Rull Shoals Norfork Oreers Ferry u n unc . 557.5 urn 463.2 D 0 Year-Round Education To Be Subject Of School Seminar ctteville Country Club. Registration is set for 2 to 5:30 p.m. at the Holiday Inn on the same date and 142 educators, representing nearly every «tate are expected to attend. OTHER GUESTS Platform guests for the dinner include Henry Shreve, pre sident. Board of Education of Fayetteville seminar co-spon sor with the Arkansas School Study Council. Dr. David Mullins, University of Arkansas president; J. M. Williams. President of the Study Council Dr. Ann Grooms, Educational Services Institute and seminar coordinator and Charles Paud las, President of the Fayettc ville Education Association. Other seminar officials are Dr. Wayne H. White, Superintendent of the local schools, di- Obituary Lincoln -- Carl Marrs Wright, 8, of Fayetteville. died Monday n a Fayetteville hospital. He as born Dec. 27, 1900 at Wheler, the son of Robert Lee and indy Crouch Wright and was a . rector: Mrs. Louise Elliott. Re u ,!_ gistrar and Van Savell, com Survivors are nine brothers, i munications director, ecil of Prairie Grove, Forest] SPEAK ERS AND TOPICS Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Kenneth' Midland, Tex., Virgil and Loy California, Jesse of Dallas, ex. and Lester of Washington nd five sisters, Mrs. Daisy Cuningham of Prairie Grove, Mrs. lazel Bond of Natural D a m , VIrs. Reba Edwards of Farm- ngton, Mrs. Edna Lankford of "ayetteville and Mrs. Etha ,uther of Siloam Springs. Funeral service will be at 2 i.m. Wednesday at the W h i t e Oak Church with burial in White Oak Cemetery under di- ection of Luginbuel Funeral lome. Huntsville -- Ewell Seals, 67, if Route 5, Huntsville, died Sun- jay in the Madison County Hos- sital. He was born Sept. 6, 1901 n Madison County. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. _.lma Seals of the home: four aughters. Mrs. Narcne Parson and Mrs. Eulene McConnell both rf Huntsville Mrs. Lorene Fadd of Springdale and Mrs. Annetta Johnson of Bellville, 111.: one irother, Hobert of Huntsville, and seven grandchildren. Funeral service was to be at 2 p.m. today at the Aurora Pen- ecostal Church with burial in Aurora Cemetery under direc- ion of Brashears Funeral home. Fort Smith -- Funeral services were held Monday for Ellis Henry Chappell Sr., 70. of Fort Smith who died Saturday. Survivors are the widow Mrs. Ruby Lee Chappell of the lome; five sons, George E and Howard, both of Missouri Melvin of New Jersey, Holmes of Fayetteville and Ellis H Jr. of Tennessee; one daughter, Mrs. Una Masoner of Mis souri; one brother. Terry of N'ew Jersey: three sisters Mrs. Littie Flanagan of Colora do. Mrs. Alice Cunningham of Idaho and Mrs. Minnie McDowell of Nebraska: 1ft grand children and one great-grand child. Bentonville -- Floyd Leslie Red, 46. died Sunday at his home in Bentonville. Born Aug 18, 1922 in Bentonville, he is a veteran of World War II. Survivors are three sons Gary, Roy and Raymond, all o Helena, Mont.: two daughters MIES Loretta Red of Helena and Mrs. Connie Townsend of Heal ing Springs; five brothers, Harry of Marysville, Calif., Joe o Bentonville, Charles of Center ton. Gene of Springdale am Tom of Yuba City, Calif., and one sister, Mrs. Geneve Stall ings of Yuba City. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Burns Fu neral Chapel with burial in Ben tonville Cemetery. Speakers and topics for the Monday morning sessions which tart at 8:30 a.m. at the Holi :ay Inn are "It's Time to Re- chedule the School Year," Dr. _eorge Thomas, coordinator for escheduling school year for the tate education deparrment A' bany, N.Y. "The Effects of fear-Round Education on t h e 'rofessional Staff," Dr. Andrew Adams, director of education affairs. Washington, D.C.: "The Multi Track System for Y e a r lound Education," Dr. Oz ohnson, assistant superinten dent of Jefferson County Pub ic Schools, Louisville, Ky. and Dr. Reid Gillis, superintendent of Atlanta, Ga. schools where he year-round program i« in effect. Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller is scheduled to speak at the lunch eon and the afternoon will be devoted to clinics and Dr. Dan 3 redovich, superintendent o .'oway. Calif. Schools will pre sent the address entitled "A program for an Exciting Edu cation Venture," at the dinner meeting at t h e Downtown Mo or Lodge. TO U. A. CAMPUS Tuesday's sessions will move to the Graduate Education Cen ter on the University campus High school student Robert Du dney, of Clear Creek Senior iigh School in Houston, Tex will give a student's look opening session. During the afternoon a pane composed, of Dr. David Bjork Jniversity of South Alabama Mobile. Ala., Miss Macy Ann Cummins, of Houston, and Dr Evelyn Carswell of Tucson Ariz, will take a look at the subject from the viewpoint o a college professor, teacher am irincipal. The concluding session wil ,'ind a wrap up of the ideas ex Dlored during the seminar by Dr. James Nickerson, Presiden Vlankato State University, Mai Kato. Minn, and Dr. C. J. Pat terson. Director, American Schools, Mexico City, Mexico. Rogers--Plcsey M. Scott, 79 formerly of Rogers, died Sun day in a Jay. Okla. hospital Born Sept. 14, 1889 in Call fornia, Mo., he was a retired butcher and a member of the Pentecostal Church. Survivors include two sons Lloyd M. of San Diego, Calif and James R. of Providence R.I.; one daughter, Mrs. The ma Briggs of Riverside, Calif, one brother, Floyd of Jay; eigh grandchildren and 13 great grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 1 a.m. Wednesday at the Calliso Funeral Home Chapel will burial in Rogers Cemetery. Otto Leonard Winn, 55. o Route .1, Springdale, died at th Springdale hospital Monday Born Aug. 5, 1913 at West Fork the son of Thomas and Chlo Winn. he was a retired farme and a member of the People Mission Church. Survivors are the widow Mrs. Wanda Winn of the home one son. Roland of Springdale two daughters. Miss Norms Winn of the home and Mr. Geraldine Straight of Spring dale: three brothers. Bill a n Austin, both of West Fork anc Leo of LaPuente. Calif, and fiv grandchildren. Funeral service will he at p.m. at the Peoples Missio: Church with burial in Elm Springs Cemetery under dircc lion nf Nelson's Funeral Home Ruths Beauty College 443-3061 Shampoo and! Froitings Tints . . . $1.50 , $8.50 . . . $5.00 No appointment nccc.wary All work done by itudwrt* supervised by qualified instructor Open t a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Fed Up LONDON (AP) -- Jud; Carne, the "Sock-It-to-Me" gir of Rowan and Martin's L«ugh In television program, says sh may quit the show becaus she's getting tired of being hi with buckets of water. "I'm fed up with the sock-it to-me tag." she told newsmen. Returns Seaman Dwight O. Staple ton, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. 0. Stipleton of ZZ27 S. School St. and husband of the former Miss Valerie Moore of Fay etteville, has returned to duty at Dong Tarn. Vietnam fol lowing a brief hospiUlization for wounds suffered on March 25. The youth, who attended Fayetteville High School, ar rived in Vietnam on March 23. He was wounded ly shrapnel from rocket fire which hit the communication* base where he was stationed JtWICBr"' nMIRM.HCMC,MC Iff MOUTH CDlLlIt AVI CATF, Hurt Atln-Tvifinlliy 10:N · .m. Grtveildf. Rtv, Paul n. jfrti uMicliilnt. Inttrment, For- r«l Turk Ctmmrr. KF.I.t.V, John A. -- Arnniimtnlt fwndlnf. Mittm-l* lit rtturnrit to KinMt city. WINS, Oil" iMMTll -- Thur.lrUv 3:40 pirn. IVoplfs MIVMOTI Oigrcti. *ff. vivftn RhMp of- Inlfrmrnt. F.lm spring* ·M'rHAnr, H«rt»j j.- nirnli rfndini. Down The River A U.S. Coast Guardsman checks « house which w a s lorn loose from its foundation by the flooding Mississippi River. The rising river is expected to crest sometime to- morrow. The house is located north of Prairie Hu Chien, Wis. (AP Wirephote) Welfare Ruling Is Expected To Add Millions To Relief Costs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Supreme Court ruling ending residence requirements or welfare recipients will add 125 million to $175 million a year to relief costs around the nation government sources have estimated. The high court's decision tlonday, however, could result n savings on the part of states who pay lower benefits through nigration to states offering ligher payments. Between 100,000 and 200,000 icrsons around the nation will enefit from the decision, which ·strikes down all one-year--or ligher--residency requirements n order to receive welfare. For:y states and the District of Co- umbia have them. Some of the states affected have residency requirements of up to five years. Secretary of Welfare Robert i. Finch, commenting on the lecision, said the 40 stales "really are going to have to scramble to meet the extra budgetary load." The federal government pays about 55 per cent of the total welfare load. SEE MIGRATION Officials in such states as Mississippi and Arkansas foresaw a migration of poor people from heir states to others paying ligher welfare rates. "We will not have much of a problem... because we have mostly outmigration." said a spokesman for the Mississippi fublic Welfare Department. Arkansas Welfare Commissioner Len Blaylock commented, "Quite a few of the people who are on welfare in Arkansas may want to migrate to a state where the welfare benefits are much greater than they are here." Reaction was similar in Georgia where a state official said. "Georgia is not one of the high jayment states. If anything, ;here would be a tendency to migrate out of this state. .." However. Louisiana Welfare Commissioner Garland Bonin declared, "There is no doubt .hat it will increase our rolls and cost us more money." MAY SUFFER Welfare directors in Michigan, Oklahoma, Washington State and Indiana said they feared their states would suffer financially and. in some cases, result in a cutback in the amount of assistance. "This is going to raise the :ost of welfare beyond our abili- .y to pay." said EArl Schoen- jerger. chairman of the Florida Welfare Board, adding: "It's going to make it more difficult to pass medicaid, even though medicaid deletes residency, because there will be a mood of antagonism toward social welfare legislation among members of the legislature." The Supreme Court's ruling dealt specifically with residence requirements in Pennsylvania. Connecticut and the District of Jolumbia. Pennsylvania and Connecticut earlier dropped their one-year residency requirements after they were struck down by lower court rulings. The District of Columbia suspended its one-year requirement Jan. 2, 1968. Hearing Date Set On Ban Proposal ELYRIA, Ohio-(AP) A tentative hearing date of May 19 has been set on a state suit asking a ban on products of the Steele Canning Company of Springdale. John M. Stackhouse, Ohio director of agriculture, filed suit April 3 claiming a state check turned up "extraneous matter' in products of the Arkansas company. A permanent injunction to bar the firm's products from Ohio is sought. Author To Read Works At UA George Garrett, winner of the Prix de Rome and author of 11 volumes of fiction and poetry, will read from his works at t m. Wednesday in Waterman all in the law building on the University of Arkansas campus Garrett, whose appearance here is being sponsored by the English Department, was educated at Princeton where he played and coached football. He is now a director of the creative writing program at Hoi lins College, Va. Garrett's w o r k s include "Abraham's Knife," "Do Lord Remember Me," "Life With Kim Novak Is Hell," and "For A Bitter Season." Ending Viet Tour DA NANG, Vietnam (AP) Marine Maj. Charles S. Robb II, husband of Lynda Bird Johnson, has left .for Okinawa en route home after 13 months of war zone duty. He plans a family reunion with his wife, a daughter born while he was overseas, and his in-laws, Mr. and Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson, at Johnson's Texas ranch. Robb will then report to a new assignment in the officer procurement program of Ma rine Corps headquarters in Washington. Five Year Plan NEW DELHI (AP) -- Prime Minister Indira Gandhi present ed India's fourth five-year de velopment plan to Parliamenl Monday, three years late and still incomplete because of Com munist-led disagreement abou' how much revenue should be al lotted to India's 17 states. NATIONAL JEIECTID MORTICIANS MNDAIl ROUXri 20* W. C«nl«r MOOrONCMNfS 442-7)14 Pet Parade Set For May i At Bentonville BENTONVILE -- The third nnual Pet Parade, sponsored the Bcnton County Humane ociety, will be held Su,nday., ay 4, the first day of National 3e Kind to Animals" week. The event will take place at .e Benton County Fairgrounds nd registration of pets will egin at noon and close at 2 m. The parade will start at 30 p.m. All children under the age of I are eligible to enter and no egistration fee will be charged, rophies and ribbons will be ivardcd for first place w i n - rs in each of the six cate ories. 222 Pints 01 Blood Given Bloodmobile A total of 222 pints of blood ·ere donated during the first f a four-day visit of the Red Iross Bloodmobile on the TJm- ersity of Arkansas Campus. Red Cross officials say thit s a favorable start for the drivt hich has a goal of 1.000 pints. Volunteer workers yesterday verc members of the Washing- on County Red Cross Chapter rom Springdale, Alpha Phi )mega fraternity, the College ed Cross Chapter and ROTC :nits. The Boodmobile is in oper- ition from 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. luring the campus visit. The TIMES Is Th« Best Buy For Your Advertising Dollar Evangelistic Chapel Welcomes You To REVIVAL In The LEGION HUT APRIL 22-30 CALVIN SPRINGER Evangelist Wichita, Kansas 7:00 P.M. Each Night Except Mon. Special Singing Every Night

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