Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 23, 1969 · Page 22
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 22

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Wednesday, April 23, 1969
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Page 22
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0 · ArfMiMM TUNIS, WtA, April 23, IMf Dried' Releases Some Heat But Little Light On College Turbulence By CYNTHIA LOWRY NEW YORK (AP) - The third in NBC's series on "The Ordeal of the American City" Tuesday night attempted (o make some sense out of the dismaying and frightening disturbances afflicting many of the nation's colleges. It may have released some heat, but precious little light. The 90-minute program had frightening, effective film footage of the turbulence at San Francisco State College. There was also some introspective talk by a teacher who stuck with the establishment in crisis and Bestseller Inspires New Movie By BOB THOMAS Associated Press Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) - The Mirisch Brothers have discov cred a gold mine in James Michener's "Hawaii." The big bestseler has now inspired a second movie, "The Ha waiians." Film buffs can probably find an example, but I can't recall an instance where a single novel has provided plots for two movies. Sequels, yes--"Return to Peyton Place," "Beyond the Valley of the Dolls," etc. "But I want to get the message across: 'The Hawaiian's is not a sequel." insists Walter Mirisch, the professorial-looking producer of both Michener films. "A sequel uses the same characters and moves them beyond the time span in the original movie. Our picture will use entirely new characters in another period of Hawaiian history." Michener's tale of the 50th state has had a curious career in the film world. Fred Zinne mann was originally scheduled to make the movie. Overwhelmed by the immense story --from the geological beginnings of the islands to statehooc --he decided it could be tolc only in two separate films. "But our financial people de cided we could only do one pic turc at a time, so Fred droppec out of the picture." recallec Mirisch. George Roy Hill was enlisted as director. Midway in the location film ing, the Mirisches decided Hil was proceeding too slowly, and he was removed. But a threatened mutiny by the native actors restored Hill to command. "Hawaii" finished far over budget and opened to rather un kind notices, even in Hawaii. "Nobody liked it but the pen pie." Mirisch remarked happily. Aided no doubt by the popular! ty of Julie Andrews, the filrv has already grossed over $21 million, with more expected from reissues and television. The producer admitted tha' he was too weary at the comple tion of "Hawaii" to think abou another film based on the Mich ener novel. But the picture's re ceipts buoyed his spirits, and last year he began preparation; for "The Hawaiians" "The title came to me in thi middle of the night." he said. James Wehh wrote the scrip tnd Tom Cries ("Will Penny" will direct. The new story co\ ·rs 35 years, pinking up about 3 years after the end of "Ha waii." Charlton Heston will pla Whip Hoxworth. son of the char acter portrayed by Richard Har ris in the first film. The onl: other casting thus far is Job Philip Law, as Heston's son. 10-Year-Olds Steal An Ice Cream Truck HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) youngster's dream, his very own ice cream truck, came to »n end Monday night For two Houston 10-year-old boys. That's when police found the two in the truck, parked under a downtown bridge. The boys told police they had stolen the keys to the truck several days ago and woultl sneak out ea*h night for a joy ride, returning it before it was missed. They said one of them worked the truck's pedals, while the other steered. Police turned the two over to their parents. Hall Of Fomcr OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) Joel McCrra. hero of many a Hollywood ont opera, will he inducted Friday into the Hull of Fame of Great Western Actors. McCroa is the second person to receive the honor while still living. The -first 'vas Amanda Blake. "Kitty" in the TV "Gun- smoke" scries. nore from a compulsively out- oing colleague who joined the trikers. BRIEF MOMENTS But what remains murky, to ic television viewer who has at through the nightly news hows and all the assorted docu- nentary treatments including ic most recent is the real ause of the trouble. Is it profes- ional trouble makers? Is it a ad like panty raids? Or is there omething real and valid at its ase? We hear the dissenters nake their demands, hear the ociologists speak of the anger nd impatience of the ghettos. But what appears on our creens seem to be an assort ment of youthful showoffs most ften dressed as if they were fling to attend a masquerade narty and chanting insulting argon and. when questioned making little sens,e. All of them eem to enjoy their brief mo ·nents in the TV sun. Then, via tape, we are taken jver the familiar rounds of the )ther side--the college adminis rators. But we hear little or lothing from the vast majority if students who are keeping way from the trouble center: and 'the cameras. There is little eflection of the public's atti- :des. which must be undergoing tome hardening. Television news he responsibility shows have of covering :urrent events. Television docu nentaries must do more. 1 may be the current crop abou' lollegiate turmoil have jumpec n too soon with too little to illu minate the screen. ONE COLLEGE NBC's major effort showet primarily film and tape on one college's troubles and it sue ceeded, unintentionally to be sure, in further confounding ,ome viewers and angering more. It may have tried to enlighten us but some of us, came away vith a feeling of sympathy for he San Francisco cops who hat o wade into the unruly, insult shouting mob. Later, on CBS's "60 Minutes' here were refreshing excerpt? rom an astonishingly frank anc perhaps indiscreet interview Alice Roosevelt Longworth giv en months ago to a British jour lalist for broadcast in England Mrs. Longworth. now 85. is ;hc daughter of President Theo dore Roosevelt but visited the White House--"hideous," shi said--first when Harrison wa president. As the president" daughter she smoked in the ear 1900s--"a scarlet won they thought then." She described her distan cousin Eleanor Roosevelt a 'frightfully earnest and given ti good deeds," and even talkei about what she called "the boy meets-girl s o r t of thing" be tween Franklin D. Roosvel ind Lucy Mercer. Mrs. Long worth should have a nice little Washington-based her own. TV show o Recommended tonight: "Thi: Town Will Never Be the Same.' NBC. 8-9 CST, newspaper dra ma with Barry Sullivan E.G. Marshall." "The Japa nesc." CBS, fl-10, study of t h oriental character and mores. Queen Sails On Preview Cruise DENNIS THE MENACE i\w%i^^rW 'YOU SHOOOMt 30 HOM£ THE MINUTE XXR /WOTHBrZ veas. varu, you, HEP i · HELEN BOTTEL Helen Help Us ·niinnaaiuiiinaiiin^ SOUTHAMPTON. EnRlan (AP) -- The Cun.ird liner Qucc Elizabeth 2 sailed Tuesday fo an eight-day preview cruise t Lisbon and the Canary Island just about four months bchin schedule. The occasion broupl a free bottle of champagne fo catering firm director Jon Lancaster. Lancaster and iiis wife were the first nf the 1.35(1 paying passengers to hoard the 65,000-ton liner. Ship captain William Warwick presented the bottle of champage to Lancaster and a bouquet to his wife. The liner, trouble-plagued from the start, had its first preview cruise to the Azores at Christmastime ending with the blades of both its main turbines stripped. Tuesday's departure went off like clockwork. 3ear Helen: Some years back in our small own a good girl was "ruined" y a young man. His way out vas to marry someone else suddenly. The poor mother kept her child and remained in the town. Meanwhile, the man produced a amily. None of his "legitimate" children resemble him, but his irst child--the one he won't claim-- is his image. Helen, this boy attends school ;ith his half brothers and sis- ers. They pretend not to know he story but surely the must. The wife snubs the girl who got n trouble and makes cruel re- makrs about her. I just wonder how a man can do such a dirty trick and not 'eel something when he sees dai- y a pitiful little boy going without a legal name, while his wife strides arrogantly past the girl vho has endured so much to live down her past. -- Hilda Dear Hilda: The man may be a cad--I wouldn't know. But this doesn't excuse the unmarried mother 'or actions that can louse up ler son's childhood and perhaps his life! You've described a self-pitying guilt symbol who would sacrifice her boy to get even with a man she hates. Why doesn't she drop the "poor little ruined good-girl" role, find a job in another town, and get on with image changing? she m i g h t even find the right father for her child if she'd tune out the past. -- H. Dear Helen: The woman who signed herself "Deserted and Desperate 1 could be me, except that my ex- husband lives in the same town ivhere my three children and live. He drives the finest car, enjoys a beautiful home, but I can'y get child support because he claims he has no money-his present wife supports him. I have had to go on relief as my children are too young to be left alone. He is free as a bird because 1 have no money for a just can't make child support laws stick. Here's for tougher federal laws on all phases of divorce and support payments. Disgusted Dear Helen: Most, courts are reluctant to impose jail sentences on child support dodgers, so there isn t much an ex-wife can do except work. work, work to support herself and her family. The situation isn't pretty, and it certainly isn't any fun. but we former wives must realize that these are pur children and our responsibilities. I'm in this situation as arc several of my worthwhile! -- Deserted and Determined 3ear Helen: I wonder if women like "Deserted and Desperate" stop to hink that a guy might leave he State after a divorce, be cause he can't afford to stay? If he makes a half-way decent wage, the good old judge socks t to him. Then the little lady sits home with most of his pay check while he has to work two jobs. My wife louse (I pay the taxes), all the urniture and insurance (I make .he payments). I paid all pas' bills including the attorney fees and I'm broke all the time from support payments. I can nevei marry again -- I couldn't afforc it! -- A Guy Who Knows friends. We a We make it! have two jobs. State Visit LONDON (AP -- President Giuseppe Saragat of Italy has begun ,-i nine-day stale visit to Rngliiml ;is guest of Queen Eliz- abr-th II. He arrived by air Tuesday. "Deserted and Desperate" is full of self-pity. This world anc these kids didn't ask for us. but they are stuck with us and we a l l ' h a v e to make the best, of a rotten situation. It's foolish to say. MS she did, "It's up to lht courts to see that my children are cared for." After all, we married the guys. We got ourselves into this mess. It isn't easy to substitute determination for crying, but then nothing worthwhile ever is easy--and our kids arc very fire Issodifioi Confirms Piitel PRAIRIE GROVE -- Members of a steering committee named to organize the Prairie Jrove Rural Fire Association ast month were confirmed as he official board of the group at a meeting Tuesday night. Members of the board, each representing a community in he area covered, are Lloyd Rouse, Bucky Morris, D e a n Ramsey, Earl Cate, Bob Ray, Ellis Thurman, Glen Curtsinger, Everett Hart, Clifford Ake and Chester McKee. More than 400 memberships in the association have been paid to date and approximately (8,000 is in the equipment fund. The board will meet Thursday to elect officers. Father's Quick Action Helos Save Son's Life NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) -The life of an injured high school baseball player apparent- y was saved Monday when his father rushed from the stands and performed an emergency tracheotomy as his son strug gled for air. The injury came as young Anthony Durham, 98-pound freshman second baseman for Donelson High School was tagged in ,he throat as he tried to steal ,hird base in a game with Tennessee Preparatory School He reportedly suffered a frac tured larnyx. His father, Donald, an aero medical superintendent for the Tennessee Air National Guard ran from the stands and used a pocket knife to open his son's throat and give him air. The youth was listed in fair condition at General Hospital. (ex) also got ray Experimental Holy Communion Held At Convocation ST. LOUIS (AP) -- The use ol lamburgers and a soft drink al Communion is acceptable i these items have religious sig nificance for the communicant Methodist Bishop James Thorn as of Des Moines, Iowa, saic Tuesday. "It is proper to say that this ,ime honored sacrament nius be interpreted with meaning and vitality in every age," Bish op Thomas said at a session o the first United Methodist Con vocation on Worship. He spoke, at one of three ex perimental Holy Communion services held during the convo cation. "We are determined," he said, "not to continue doing the things that have no meaning in the modern world." Red China Ignores Lenin's Birthday TOKYO (AP) -- Communis China has ignored the 99th birth anniversary of Vladimir Lenin founder of Bolshevik commu nism, for the second consecutive year. Peking's mass communication media--Peking Radio and th New China News Agency- -dii not report a single word Tues day on Lenin's birth anniversa ry. In sharp contrast. North Viet nam and North Korea reported Springdale Will Not Add Vo-Tech Classes In Fall SPRINGDALE -- Additional vocational-technical classes, under study by the Springdale School Board for the last several months, will not be added to the secondary curriculum at this time, the board decided Tuesday night. B o a r d and administration members will continue to study suggested curriculum with an eye towards initiating the classes next year, New courses under study included radio broadcasting, and a building trades class. Superintendent of S c h o o l s Thurman Smith told board members that a faculty commit- te had been assigned to study and develop definite standards for memberships in local chapters of national honor societies for secondary school students. REPORTS AND PROPOSALS In other business Tuesday night, the board: -Presented Earl Voss, former Springdale High School football coach, with a life-time pass to all Springdale High School athletic events. -Heard a report that the preschool roundup, held last week, enrolled 347 new first graders for September. The district expects more than 600 first grade students when doors open next fall. -Instructed the administration not to require the Scholastic News Explorer, a weekly newspaper for children, as a com- pulsary teaching aid in Springdale elementary schools. The move was prompted by com- plaints_or_parentsthatsome "minority group" material eon tained in the current events publication was "slanted." -Received a proposed salary schedule for non-certified personnel for study. -Set May 13 as the school board meeting to discuss junior high school student activities. That report is being prepared by the board's activities committee. -Were told by Smith that the district presently needed to fill 7 instruction vacancies in the secondary schools and four in the elementary schools for the fall term. Nixon's Tax Proposals May Be Start Of New Reforms By JOHN CUNNIFF Ap Business Analyst NEW YORK AP) -- President Nixon's tax proposals are perhaps only the beginning of many more that will be brought forth in the next few years, for the tax laws, we are told by experts, are full of inconsistencies. Experimentation and flexibility are likely to be far more common in the 1970s, for the overly simple thinking that viewed .axes as for raising revenue only, and not tools for social change, seems old-fashioned now. It isn't only what is wrong with taxes that attracts the attention of reformists. As big a goal is the good that can be wrought by the wise collection and distribution of tax money. RECOGNIZED This was recognized by Nixon in asking Congress to release two million poverty-level American families from paying income taxes. This might not put much money in the pockets of the poor, $100 or so, but it is revo lutionary thinking. New thinking, rather than new proposals based on old thinking, is what some critics insist is needed above all today. Trying to torture old ideas to fit new situations, they say, is what permits loopholes. One of the most glaring inconsistencies was pointed out earlier this year by Joseph Barr, former President Lyndon B. Johnson's secretary of Treasury, who disclosed that 21 individuals with incomes of m o r e than $1 million a year paid no income taxes at all in a recent KNOWN AREAS But there are lesser known areas of the federal tax code that increasingly are criticized. Among the accusations: --Tax laws promote slums. Major repairs of rental properties by landlords cannot be deducted as maintenance costs in one year, but must be depreciat ed gradually "ver a period o age improvements. - Tax laws discourage saving and reward borrowing, because interest on savings and dividends on stocks are taxed, while interest paid is tax deductable. This is one reason why corporate takeovers often are paid for in borrowed money rather than in stock. UNFAIR BURDEN --Tax laws cause single persons to carry an unfair burden, forcing them in effect to subsidize marriages and babies. Because they can divide income between husband and wife, married couples pay lower taxes than single people. Such apparent inconsistences are among the reasons now for a great number of studies that encourage innovation in taxes, and some of these ideas are already near to practical application. This is the positive side of the story. LAST DAY Open 2:4S UA tofry Ten. h Hist Mice The University of Arkansas poultry judging team placed first in the 22nd annual Southern Poultry meet at the Uni- verslty of Tennessee in Knoxville last weekend. Competing with teams from seven other colleges and universities, the students judged in production, breed selection and market quality. Individual trophies were awarded to students placing in the various categories. Placing high in over-all judging for the University was Darwin Simpson of Mena, who won first place. Other members of the team were Donny Apple of Danville, Alvin Roberts of Russellville and Danny Kendrick of Signal Mountain, Term. nam ana norm norea re(juiu.-u --u S i .----.» ··--- · Ji,, on11r celebrations of the birthday. many years. This may discour COMMUTER AIR SERVICE Two Daily Round Trip Flights to TULSA, OKLAHOMA Open 6:30 Starts 7:00 STARTS TONITE! Iv. Fayetteville 7:30 a.m lv. Tulsa 11:20 a.m. tv. Fayetteville 4:00 p.m lv. Tulsa 5:40 p.m. AUDUBON WILDLIFE FILM April. 23rd 7:30. P.M. Science-Engineering Auditorium University of Arkansas William A. Anderson "Designs for Survival" $1.00 at the door COtOftqMsit i - Aha - · loth in Color · Ar. Tulsa 8:30 a.m. Ar. Fayertevillt 12:00 Noon Ar. Tulsa 5:00 p.m. Ar. Fayctteville 6:30 p.m. Will Stop in Rogers and Siloam Springs by Reservations -One Way Fare Just $12.50- For Reservations Phone-Days: 521-2883 Nites: 521-1117 or Martensen Travel Service 443-2318 ·Charter Service _ *Sales 'Rentalt, 'Flight Instruction "The Roiorbaek Airline" Noark Commander Aviation, Inc. P.O. Box 1170 Drake Field STARTS THURSDAY Smith 3:22, 6:24,9:26 Journey 2:00,5:02,8:04 AN ALL-DISNEY °1 ENTERTAINMENT far... V WfllT DISNEY ; , GLENN FOROu jfjIfSP .*·*· ' : ^j|f"" ::; " ;: '---' Thre; ejsins' WAUDlSNEYe., The LJARK NOW [Open 7 p.m. Sun. thru Thurs. One 1'ct. 7:45 Frt.-S.il. Features 7:00 · 9:16 2nd Big Week Winntr of Two Academy Awards FfoANCO ZEFFIRELLI ROMEO /JULIET programs are sup* plied by telecasting stations and are! miWect to change without Bottcfr KVOO, Tulsa, Channel 2 KYTV, Springfield, Channel 3 KFSA, Fort Smith, Channel 5 KOTV, Tulso, Channel 6 KOAM, Pittsburg, Channel 7 KTUL, Tulsa, Channel 8 IChHintl 4 on c*M* In Fy*tt«ilM1 (CODE, Joplin, Channel 12 (Clumittl II en cibfe in nyettcviNe) KUHI, Joplin, Channel 16 : Chmml * en able In Fayettevilh) inel t en · KGTO, Fayetteville, Channel 36 (Channel 1 en ciMe in Fiyitttvillt) WEDNESDAY ETENWtt- News. Weather, Sport! .. 2, 3, 5, «, 7, *, 12, IS, 36 ·if 6:30 -Here Come the Brides », 12 Gilligan's Island 39 Virginian 2, 3. 7, 36 Glen Campbell 6, 6, 16 * 7:M Good Guys 6, 10 King Family 5, 12 Arkansas River 8 * »:·! On Stage f, 3, 7, 36 Beverly Hillbillies 5, 6. 16 Movie 8, 12 *8:3»- Green Acre* 3, t. 16 it 9:00 -Outsider Z. 3, 7, 36 Suspense Theater 6 Hawaii Five-O 10 1I:M - Sports " 2, }, 5. «, 7, f, M, 16, 38 * U:» - Let's Make A Deal t. 12 Hidden Face* 2 * i-.m- Days of Our Lives J, S, 7, 3S Love Is a Many Splendored Thing S,«, It Newlywed Game t. 12 * l.»- Doctors 2, 3. 7. 36 Guiding Light 5,6, 1C Dating Game 8, 12 .+ 2:06- Anothcr World 2, 3, 7. 38 Secret Storm ., 5, (!. IS General Hospital 8, 11 * 2:3* You Don't Say t, 3, 7, 36 One Life to Live 8, 12 Edge of Night 5, 6. 16 *3:»- Tombstone Territory 36 Match Game 2, 3, 7 Linkletter 5. 6. IS Dark Shadow* 8. 12 * 3:»- Flintstonei 3lt Haiol 16 Bewitched » Dark Shadows * See 1969 Model T £HITH Color TVs E N T E R P R I S E 442-8575 JqWk§MUvdl 2333 N. Colleg. Service on all Makes Paul Harvey .., Johnny Caraoo , Joey Bishop .... Movie McKcnzie's Raidirs 36 * 10:35 Movie ...~~..» f *12:M- Ncwi t THURSDAY MOKMNO- * I:* - Ugtit at LU* · *7:»- Ncws C, 16 Today X, S, t, 7 All Star Theater 12 * 7:JI- Party Lm« ·*...·.. 13 Moment ol MtdlUtkn I *!:»- Captain Kangaroo 3, (, 16 * S:3» - Munstera X Hidden Fscei 2, 7 Mike Douglas ...,...».*. 12 Lucille Bali *4:0»- Bugs Bunny ....* 36 Homemakert · 7 Mr. Zing and Tutfy ·.*... * Children's Hour 3 Bewitched S Movie »···.* · * Flintatoneg 16 * 4:30 - Flintstonea · Perry Mason E, 7 Mike Douglas 3 Journey to the Center of the Earth S Three Stooges 12 36 . 5 . 6 . 12 Lost In Space . Flying Nun .... That Show .... Rifleman 8 Channels TV 6 FM Radio (3 Stereo) 24-Hour"lnshJnt Weather" Channel 13 On The Cable Trans-Video 442-7111 103 W. Mountain St. Pay Cards 12 * 9:00 -It Takes Two S, 7, 3fi Gidgct fl Betty Boyd 8 Mike Douglas 2 Lucille Ball 5. 1« Romper Room 12 **:»- Concentration Movie Beverly Hillbilliw Jack LaLanne .... * 10:00 Suspense Theater , Personality Andy Griffith * 10:30 Hollywood Squares Dick Van Dyke ... * 11:11- Jcopardy Bewitched Love of Life * 11:2! - .. 3, 7, 36 S ... 5, 6, 16 12 12 2, 3. 7, 36 .. 5. «. 16 . 2, 3, 7, 56 5.6.16 Z, 3, 7, 36 12 ... S, t, 16 t. 3, 5, «, . a, News *5:J»- Ncws I Love Lucy THURSDAY EVBWHO- *!:* News, Weither, Sports .... 2, .1, S, «, 7, *, 12, 3« A 1:31- Project 20 Queen aaid I Jacques Cousteau . Time Tunnel * 7:00 Jonathan Winters * ?:»- Tronsidc ............. ... 2, 3, 7, "6 Bewitched ................ S, 8, 12 * 8:00 -Film .......... i .................. 5 Movie ...................... B, IS What's It All About, World . S, 11 7, It f , , 6, IB 8, 12 R, 16 TV REPAIRS · 2 Trucks · Same Day Service E N T E R P R I S E 2333 N. ColUg* 442-8575 Coffee Break .................... · *ll:»- fnmirr'n Daughter ............. 36 Funny You Shmild Ask ........ 12 Srnrch for Tomorrow ...... I, :6 Eye GUM (color) . . . t I. », 7 THURSDAY AITERNOON- *»:»- HlRh Noon ............. ......... 36 Nem .............. a, J, «, 12, Id Noon on riv« ................... 9 Dream Ifouse .... .......... ..... I MtlodT M«tliM» ................ * * Island ........... ,,... 16 Mrn With « Mlk« ............... I A* tlM World Turn ..... . I, «. " Weather ......................... 1 * S:N Movie ............ Dragnet .......... *M»- Suspense Thcaltr Dean Martin Movlo .... i. a. s. j it 2, 3, », 7 Movlt- 1* McKcnii«'«Rftlor» M News i, 3. S, «,. 7.1. It, 3C pul Harvey Movie Joey lllihnp Johnny Cano ir 10:35 - Movl* It ... Id, 3d 1! *. J, S. 7

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