A NwtfcwM* ArtMiMCM TIMtS, Thuri., March 1, 1*73 . rAvrmviLLC, ARKANIA* ,, ! NEW YORK STOCKS Ark Best Corp IBVi ^Ajcan ...'. Z... -Arnet* Airlines;.'. .'..' 18V4 Amer Tet Tel 50 Anaconda 22',i 'Ark La Gas 23% Armco 21% Baldwin. .................. 32% Boeing j . . , . . . . ; . . . . 2 Campbell Soup 33V4 :Ceht S W '45 Chrysler 35H Comsat 53 Del Monte 2 Din Shamrock 21V1 Dillards 21 Easco 13V4 A G Edwards 7 Emerson Â·'. Â·Exxon 89% Yard 66}i Frontier Air 6V4 Fuqua Indus 14 W Gaf Corp 15H Gen Mlrs 73% Georgia Pac 32 7 /is Gr West Fin 24% Gulf Oil '. 25% lull Bus Mach : 433 .lull Harv 3 I-T-E Imperial 26% J C Penney 91 VB Ken- McGee 70'A Kaiser Alum 14 Lev! Strauss 3G'/'j Ling Temco 8'A Mnrcor 24Vi Pan Am World Air 8'/2 Phillips Pelro 42% Pizza Corp 13% Pizza Hut 22V4 Ralslon 41% Reynolds Metals 12?Â» Safeway 381/4 Â·St Regis Paper 38% Sears 111% Servomation 20% Shakespeare 10% Singer ...: 65 Sou Pac 36% Sperry Rand 44 Std Cal 76'/i .Texaco -- 37% Â·Tri State Mlrs T/Â» Xfnion Carbide 44% 1JMC Corp 17% United Air 38% II S Indus 16% :U S Steel 30% Victor 15W Aval-Mart 31 '.Westinghouse 36% Â·\Vhittaker 5'A ;\Vestvaco ._. 23% Â·JVilson Co 9% ;Ark West Gas I1%-11% .Citation l%-2'/ 8 Gen Growth 17W-17% ;kearney Natl 7%-8M Â·JWinute Man 3^i-4 ;Orig Coney Island l'A-2!'i Â·Pioneer Foods 5 3 /a-S 3f K Porter 24A-25V, ;Sl Paul Sec 14%-15tt Std Regis 18V4-19 Tyson Foods WÂ»-145ii Yellow Fit 47^-48 Â· Â· Averages jnds up 8.05 Â·Trans .31 Â·XJtils 55 Volume 4,930,000 Ttfar corn 1.64% Mar soy beans 6.40 Mar eggs 42.80 ,Mar pork bellies 54.95 Information On Martin Houses Is Available Now that martin time in . N o r t h w e s t Arkansas h a s arrived, Joe Gaston of the Soil Conservative Service h a s suggestions on providing houses for them. He says the birds prefer nesting sites at least 30 feet away from the nearest tree or 'other obstruction and at least 15 feet above the ground. .Houses may be of simple con- 'struction, from gourds to boxes, but also may he elaborate multi-story houses containing many compartments. "The martins' affinity for a particular spot is so strong that they will return year after year to the same house to raise their offspring." He said that unseasonably cold weather can cause the deaths of whole colonies, causing them to freeze and eliminating their scource of food. He said also that each adult bird can eat as many as 2,000 mosquitoes a day and is fond of flies and other flying insects. The SCS has information available on house plans for the martins and also for blue birds. Legislative Report By MORR1SS HENRY Slate Senator If you have heard people don't remember what n politician promised, don't believe it. Many people recall that when I was campaigning last summer I said I'd support a reasonable "No-Fault Insurance" bill if one came up during this session ol the Legislature. Several of these same people have asked me why I^was one of two senators to vote against Ihe so-called "No-Fault Insurance Act," HB 158. last week. I voted against it because 1 would like lo support a sensible sort of no-fault insurance bill. The only resemblance HB 158 bears to a no-fault insurance plan is in the title. No-fault insurance means simply that the insurance company agrees to pay the person insured no matter who's at fault, if anyone is. Each driver's insurance company, under a pure no-fault plan, takes care of his own insured driver. The plan eliminates many lawsuits and usually results in lower premiums and in quicker settlements .of claims. Under traditional negligence law, the person who's at fault -- or his insurance company -pays for damages caused by his own negligent conduct. The insurance lobby has introduced in the House of Representatives another hill, HB 482, which is much closer to the .no-fault idea. HB 482 would make no-fault insurance mandatory up lo certain limits. It would prohibit lawsuits unless damages exceeded $3.000 or unless the injury was one specified in the bill. The bill would also require a 10 per cent reduction in auto liabilily insurance premiums. However, HB 482 is still in the House committee and we may not have an opportunity to vote on it this session. The bill which we did vote on, HB 158. passed and now has been signed into law by the governor. The passage of this bill may kill any hope in this session for a real no-faull insurance measure in Arkansas. INCREASED CHARGE Even the backers of HB 158 admitted that people who add the no-fault provision to their policies will pay about a 20 per cent increase in the liability portions of their policies per ,' e a r . Several Washington bounty insurance agents advised me the increase would be close to $20 per year. The bill proposed by the insurance ;rpup would lower insurance; ra.tes 10 per cent or a difference; of 30 per cent between the bills. HB 15.8. was prepared by a j committee of attorneys. A I number of attorneys opposed 1 no-fault insurance. Some think it \is tip violation of our state constitution; others simply fear any kind of change and some genuinely believe it would deprive injured persons of their full day in court. The sad thing about HB 153 is not necessarily that it's an inadequate no-fault law. The bill bypasses the heart of no-fault insurance by making it optional at the very outset. Many legislators concede that this bill s inadequate but indicate it can e improved in future years. Whether this occurs or not 1 still hope to have the opportunity to consider and upport the measure that will actually reduce insurance rates Arkansas. (CONTINUED FROM PAQI ONE) handed over. But the Communists balked, demanding that the United States and South Vietnam come to terms on the release of civilians held by'the Saigon government and guarantees to end harassment of the North Vietnamese and Viet Cong representatives to the peacekeeping commissions in Saigon and other South Vietnamese cities. The United States retaliated by suspending the withdrawal of American . troops and the sweeping of mines In North Vietnamese waters. President Nixon also ordered Secretary of State William P. Rogers to boycott the activities of the Paris conference on Vietnam utilil the POW issue was cleared up. Rogers met Wednesday with Foreign Minister Nguyen Duy Trinh of North Vietnam, and a U.S. spokesman said Trinh assured him Ihe POWs would be released soon. Meanwhile, the United States opened consulates general in four South Vietnamese cities today and closed out its controversial pacification headquarters. The U.S. Embassy said Ihe consulates had been established at Da Nang, on the northern coast; Nha Trang, on Ihe cen- Iral coast; Bien Hoa, in the Saigon area, and Can Tho, in the Mekong Delta, This gives the United States representation in all four military regions of the country in preparation for withdrawal of the last American military forces by March 28. Rwanda Tribes Said Fighting BRUSSELS. Belgium (AP) A Belgian government official says there is "a serious situation" in the East African nation of Rwanda, where press reports say civil war has broken out again between two fo;ig-time enemy tribes. - A report from neighboring Burundi said Hutu tribesmen killed Tutsi students at the national university in Bulare last week. ", The Belgian official declined (o confirm or deny on Ihe re r)ort but said the silualion was $erious in Ihe former Belgian Colony. Â· XPCMT WATCH RIPAIH S W I F T S n North Block St. Student Escapes Injury In Wreck A 19-year-old University of Arkansas student escaped in- ury Wednesday afternoon when lis car struck a Frisco swilch engine on West Dickson Street. fnvestigating p o l i c e said 3avid W. Timmons of 108 Stadium Dr. was driving east when his car struck the engine. Timmons. alone in his car. said ie failed lo see the train or notice the warning lights and bell. Engineer Arlie Dorris, 64, of VIonelt, Mo., said the engine, pulling one car and carrying the engineer, fireman and four switchmen, was traveling north wilh lights f l a s h i n g and the bell ringing when hit by the car. Names MISS LULA JOHNSON Huntsvlllo -- Miss Lulu Dayle Johnson, 93, of Wesley died Tuesday in a Madison County hospital. She was born Jan. 20, 1880 at Drakes Creek, Ihe daughter,of Noah and Charity Drake Johnson. Survivors are several nieces and nephews. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Friday at the Drakes Creek Baptist Church with burial at Drakes Creek Cemetery by Brashears Funeral Home. MOOSE RETURN TO ANCHORAGE ANCHORRAGE, Alaska (AP) -- The moose are starting to wander into the streets and gardens of Anchorage as they usually dp every winter, and this city of 130.000 again is taking on the appearance of a zoo. The big beasts, weighing up to nearly a ton, are simply hungry. The open spaces in and around Anchorage have an abundant supply of the foods moose like best--such as willow and birch scrubs. Residents of Anchorage are used to the annual visit of some 800 to 1.300 moose, but they've learned to avoid being blase about it. "My daughter demolished a four-door sedan," one city official explained. "She hit a moose who kicked the car to pieces trying to get off the hood." In about a month, the snow will melt some and the moose can find their natural food supplies out where they belong. Obituary BASCOM GAYER Bascom Gayer, 80, of Route 1, Elkins, died Wednesday In Governors (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) has been the administration's chief spokesman and defender during the meetings. Holton also declared he re mains optimistic, despite cool, ness among congressional leaders, that the Nixon administration will succeed in per suading Congress to convert many of the 1.000-plus specific federal-aid programs into four "special revenue-sharing" programs giving slates wide latitude on spending. But Mandel and Bumpers said the administration officials were unable to say which specific federal programs would be dropped, and when the administration's plans would be ready for presentation to Congress-though they said the officials contended federal h e l p next year would be the same as this year. "We're still in a state of limbo so far as our own programs are concerned," said Bumpers, who noted that many states have to act on budgets during current legislative sessions without knowing how much fed: eral help is to be expected. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) ing money through manpower revenue sharing rather than categorical grants. --New moves to give greater decision making powers to tribal govenments on Indian reservations. --Support for the equal rights amendment to the Constitution aimed at improving the legal standing of women. --Increased fnnds for direct assistance to college students. --Legislation, long espoused by the administration, "to provide a lax credit for tuition payments made by parents of children who attend nonpublio elementary and secondary /schools.* 1 a local hospital. Born-Sept. 8, 1892 In Goshen, the son of William T. and Martha Dutton Gayer, he was a retired farmer and a veteran of World Wsr Survivors are Jour brothers, Henry of Lemon'Grove, Calif., Joe of Stratford. Calif., Kwell of Woodlakc, Calif, and Fred of Elkins and two sisters, Mrs. Anna Cook and Mrs. Jewel Cloer both of Pea Ridge. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at the Gosheh Methodist Church with burial in G o s h e n Cemetery under direction pf,Moores Ohapel. GEORGE BODINE Bentonville -- George P. Bodlne. 73, of Cave Springs, died T u e s d a y in a Fay- ettcvillo hospital. B o r n Aug. 5. 1889 in Neodesha, Kan., he was retired from Phillips Petroleum Co., a veteran of World War 1 and a Methodist. Survivors are one son, Mclvine of Liltle R o c k ; one sister. Mrs. Nellie Stiumard of Tulsa and two grandchildren. The-body .will lie in state this evening at Callison-McKinncy Funeral Chapel. Funeral and burial will be in Neodesha under direction of Faucitt Funeral Home. MRS. DORA MORGAN Mrs. Dora Lou 'Morgan, of Harrisburg, died this morning in Springdale Memorial Hospital. She was born Feb. 20, 1905 in Harrisburg, the daughter of James R. and Lula Mae Taylor Spencer and was a member of Sfiiloh Baptist Church in Harrisburg. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Howard Gay of Springdale and Mrs. Raymond Frazier of Clarksville. Tenn.; two brothers, Clifford F. Spencer of Huntsville, Ala. and Ollie Spencer of Memphis, Tenn.; two sisters. Mrs. Lyman H. Ray of Clovis, N.M. and Mrs. D. P. Frazier of Harrisburg and four grandchildren. Funeral service will be 2 p.m. Saturday at the Jackson Funeral Home in Harrisburg with burial in Bethel Cemetery. Local arrangements were under the direction of Sisco Funeral Home. , Â· - . . Â· Â· MRS. ANNABEL ELLIOTT Mrs. Annabel Guthrie Elliott, 77, Route 1, Winslow, died today in a local hospital. Born Oct. 8, 1895 in Kenton, Ohio, the daughter of Charles and Maomi Sutherland Guthrie, she was a Seventh Day Adventist. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Archie Carrol of Winslow. and Mrs. Calrence I. Bnden of Orlando, Fla.; one sister, Mrs. Ellen VanCamp ol Orlando; six grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be at two p.m. Friday at the Brentwooc Adventist Church, with burial in Oak Grove Cemetery under direction of Moore's Chapel. Ruling Issued A Washington Circuit Court ury Wednesday ruled in favor )f Mildred L. Carnahan, executrix of the estate of James iarnahan, and defendant in a $472.552 civil suit. Mrs. Dorothy Ronks, nor h u s b a n d Freddie, and their nfanl daughter Cari Ann h a d ^iled suit seeking compensation 'or extensive injuries allegedly sustained by Mrs. Rooks in a car accident April 13. 1971. Mrs. Rooks and James C a r n a h a n , now deceased, were the drivers nvolved. The jury found equal negligence on Ihe part of both Mrs. Rooks and Mr. Carnahan. The trial began Tuesday. People Helping People Director! of nÂ«k Funeral Service lij Services: (TOBAUGH, William C.~ Services ThurÂ«dÂ»y Ii30 p.m. Chapel or Neluon's Funeral Home. Kldcr Harlcn G r i f f i t h officiating. Interment, National Cemetery. SPECIAL OFFER Contour Pillow An $45 Value! 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SPECIAL OFFER rr $5 95 Corlege B/ofldclolfi Pjilow wilh one marchlno SATIN COVEfl FREE per pllJovr-, QUANTITY (HO. dCiiror) tn encrTcolor) COLOR 2n4 COLOR PRICE CHOICE (PIÂ«4SÂ« ChCCV) Pink Crocus Ming BJuB Sunbeam ri n n fie/e lo A n d P O S 1 B Q O ) TOUL- Boston Store Cosmetic*, Northwert Arkaruai Plaza, Foyetteville h umbers of Commerce in pringdale and Fayetlevllle .'ould be risky and could, if he proposal were beaten, mean delay of several years. "I am proposing a thorough tudy of all means of trans- orlation and of the environ- nenlal impact so that we will now where we are going and o that Ihe people will under^ land the whole matter." She said the calls received ;renglhened her conviction icre is strong opposition to onstruction of a regional aiporl n Ihe county at this time, and ie Chambers of Commerce ould have a difficult lime inning support of the voters or such a project. Environmental Impad Study Is Explained Mrs. Marlon Orion, a member ' the Fayettovllle Board of Irectors, said today that illowlng publication of a report ' the Tuesday night meeting ' Uic Board, where she roposed a committee add to s agende a study of t h e environmental Impact" of 'a roposed airport and other Iternative types of trans- jortatlon, she received umber of telephone calls. "People seemed to think I pposed a proposed regional irport," she said. "As a matter ' fact I tend to ^fcileve we ;y. How hink a vote called now by the eed the facility. Never, I Effort COKTCTUtD rR6M PAGE ONK) three other attempts to nrmngo icgoUating sessions failed. Newsmen were denied access to Woum'ed Knee, and federal authorities would talk to newsmen only by telephone. Less than n mqnth ngo, nn Feb. 6, AIM members Invaded Cuslcr, S.D., to protest that a manslaughter charge against a white mnn accused of slaying an Indian was too light. The Indians set fire to three buildings, Including the courthouse, and later damaged four bars in Rapid City, S.P. ,. Enters Pita Marvin Dalloy, 20, .bl. Route 2, Alma, has'pleaded Innocent i n W a s h i n g t o n ^Circuit Court tg a charge of attempted burglary. An information filed Monday accuses Dai ley. of attempting to break into a car owned by Robert Keenan Feb. 21. Judge Maupin Cummings released Dailey to the University of Arkansas Athletic Department. : Articles Filed Articles of Â·incorporation have been filed ip Washington County Court for Locust Grove Farms Inc. ' Incorporators are Gary L. ana Jo Ann Carson of Route 5, Fay etteville. Elkins Min For Night Hunting John W. Johnson, and Joi'j*y A l b e r t Combs o( Elkins mvo been fined $303 plus costs n Washington Circuit Court for hunting Â«t night. Â· '.;;;. : The two hid .appealed the case from Fayeltovllle 'Mmrt- cipnl Court. .,. ..; I..' ' The' Incident' occurred 'In trie Mineral Springs area In late Jn'nuflry. Suit Filed Suit lias been filed In Washington Circuit Court seeking $85,000 in damages on behalf of Loamma Holcomb, 18. o( Summers. Â· The suit slates that the defendant, Patsy Gilbralth of Cincinnati!, was the driver of ,a car that struck Miss Holcomb, a pedestrian, May 27, 1971 on Hwy. 59 north of Summers. The Holcombs claim that Miss Holcomb sustained permanent injuries that will affect her future earning ability in the amount of $85,000 including medical costs. "Get with the Girls who make it" FABRIC CITY Find Fantastic Fur Values! DURING THE NORTHWEST ARKANSAS PLAZA BOSTON STORE'S 1ST ANNUAL ' , anniversary sale SAVE ON Â· Coats Â· Capes Â· Jackets Â·Stoles 3 DAYS ONLY! 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