Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 26, 1969 · Page 7
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 26, 1969
Page 7
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fcim lawyer AmsMJU Ptoe Bluff PINE BLUFF. Ark. (AP) Georfe Howard Jr. of Pine Bluff, who was recently appointed to a six-year term on he state Claims Commission by Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller, has been arrested at Pine Bluff. Howard, 44, was arrested Wednesday after an exchange of words outside the Municipal Courtroom in the Pine Bluff pa lice station. Howard said he was charged with disorderly conduct, but tha his bond receipt indicated he had been charged with disturb ing the peace. Howard identified the arrest ing officers at Lt. Virgil Brown and Sgt. Paul Worley. He said Brown had objected to his ques tioning of Worley about a case in Municipal Court pending against one of his clients. Howard said that after some discussion about the case Browi shook his finger in his face, am that he told Brown "don't shake your finger in my face." He said Brown replied: "I'l put my finger anywhere I wan to." Howard said he replied "Oh, no you won't." Howard said Brown answered 'You can't tell me a damn thing." Howard said Worley then in formed him he was under ar rest for disturbing the peace by use of profanity. Howard sai later in an interview that h had not uttered a "single pro fane word." Disorderly conduct carries fine of $500 or a six-month sen tence, or both upon conviction By HAL BOYLK NEW YORK (AP) - G i r l w a t c h i n g has long been America's favorite outdoor sport, but there is argument today among its fans as to whether the pastime is flourishing or declining. "There has never been a bet- :er time to watch girls," says AA.MM TfMK, to., MVITTSVIUI. *, m» · 7 Mon's Favorite Sport Is Girl Watching Flourishing Or Declining? one fan. "You must be out of your ever-lovin' mind," replies another. "There's hardly ever teen a worst time." Those who make an avocatior of watching girls are divided into three classes, depending on which portion of the feminine anatomy attracts their special ized interest--leg men, hip men, and bosom men. For some reason there appear to be no face men among these students of womanly charms Asked about this, an aficionado ince Lana Turner quit wearing weaters." But the real forgotten men of ;irl watching are the hip men. 'hey say they have been in nourning since the decline o[ he wasp waist and the hour ;lass figure--whenever that vas. Causes of discontent among ill classes of girl watchers arc the tendencies of more men to wear their hair long and more girls to dress in slacks. gave this answer: "Why should there be? Any man whose head could be turned by a mere pretty face doesn't deserve to be classed as a genuine girl watcher." 11EBATES The debate over the status o the sport stems from severs" factors, including the rise of th miniskirt. "Anywhere you turn your eye balls all you see is acres am acres of lady legs," grumped one old-timer. "I'm a b o s o m man myself, and who's doinf anything for us? We haven't ha ^V^FvlllVl r^BWWW^FW Advertisements BEND. Ore. (AP) -- A e»r dealer ran radio and newspaper more | advertisements Tuesday, a confused every day." remarked.pleasant spring day, with the a veteran. "Sometimes I have|theme, ·'Christmas in April. "The field is getting :o wipe rny bifocals three times Ip be sure whether I've gut 'em lined up on a her. or whether I'm wasting 'cm on a him." MISCONCEPTION?! The general public has sever- Thunderstorms Back In Picture By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The chance of thunderstorms The next day it started snowing and by Thursday there was an inch on the ground. The dealer said he's received 'some pretty clever phone calls. n A r , anyone is eligible. Actually, LAWNDALL, Calif. (AP) membership is restricted pretty!Oliver A - Hiine ' cooks breakfast well to married men over 1(1 and and his wife cleans up the kitcii- aging bachelor wolves whose en. For dinner, they trade oit claws have been pulled by timr. the chores. Younger men who try to j o i n j Anu. mere, say the Haneys. is them are usually cold-shoul-ltheir prescription for a happy dercd by tbe clan. marriage-helping each other. "The young fellows ought to J H a n c y , 92. and his wife, 88. have be out romancing girls." ex been married 70 years, plained one. "They dnn't b c l i m g j "J think women today demand with us. We just w a n t to look a t · ton much." says Mrs. Haney. girls. Our interest is purely i m - ] " ( ) u r l i f e has not been easy. popped up again today in the personal." by We've worked nil our lives. We and large, i n i .ver had a lot of money, hut Arkansas weather forecast tonight and the weekend. The U.S. Weather Bureau says warmer air will move into the state, bringing considerable cloudiness, showers and scattered thunderstorms, especially. on Saturday and Sunday. Lows tonight were predicted in the 50s and low (ids, with highs Saturday in the 70s and 80s. Overnight low temperatures included Harrison 41 Fayette- «ill* 41, Walnut Ridge 42. Pine Bluff 42. Tcxarkana 49. El Do rado Girl watching, j 'appears In be hereditary. If a «·· never bought anything I m a n ' s father and grandfather .time cither." A Social Security sooner or| c | lcc |{ is t h r i r major source of were girl watchers. later he will start polishing h i s ' i n c o m e now. bifocals and join in the pastime, j SAVE UP TO $100 On That Next Set of Tires TEXACO TIRELAND Highway IS E. 521-9400 Miss University Contestants Throt Fayetteville coeds pageant Wednesday are, left Yates. The contest,.an event who are competing In the Miss to r i g h t , Elizabeth Hallin, of Gaebale, will be held at the University ot Arkansas heauty Shannon Martin and Barbara Men s Gym. Negro Youth Shot At Detroit Violence Erupts In Many U.S. High Schools By THE ASSOCIATED PRES A black youth was shot in the back in a clash between black and white students at a Chicago high school, as disorders broke out in several high schools around the nation. Tht wounded youth told police he was shot Friday as black students were chased along a street outside Tilden High School by a band of white students. Seven policemen were slightly injured and 14 students arrested in the melee, which began in the school auditorium, where blacks were meeting on the stage to discuss getting a voice in school affairs. A group of white students en Ured the hall and began dis cussing the same topic. Fist-1 ights broke out the spread to he corridors, where students eft classrooms to join the jrawl. Two New York City high schools shut Friday, joining two others closed earlier in the week )y student disorders. "Mayor John V. Lindsay renewed his pledge to take firm action to halt the unrest, which aegan with protests by militant students seeking school reforms. Lindsay said more than 100 arrests had been made at or near city high schools this week At other high schools: Rockford. 111. -- Forty - one black students were arrested at Rockford West High School for Business Maintains Pace Despite Tax Reform Threat By JACK LEFLER AP Business Writer NEW YORK (AP) -- Business seem$ to be maintaing its go-go attitude in face of the likelihood that the tax incentive for expansion of production facilities will be wiped out. Few industrialists and economists expect that plans for record investment in new plants and equipment this year would he much affected if Congress goes along with President Nixon's proposal to repeal the 7 per cent investment tax credit. The most they concede is that spending programs might flatten out in the second half of this year and show a small decline in 1970. Even if Congress--which is receptive to knocking out the tax credit as another step toward curbing inflation--makes the repeal retroactive to April 21. as Nixon asked, economists point out that corporations are now so committed to earlier formulated expansion plans that they are not in a position to hack down very much. The investment tax credit last went into effect in January 1968 when the government felt corporations needed more money to pump into the then sluggish economic bloodstream. AIDS CORPORATIONS It's estimated that the credit has saved corporations $3 billion a year in taxes. Before the proposal to repeal the tax credit, a survey of cor porations by McGraw-Hill Pub lications Co.. which specializes in business reports and analy sis, indicated they planned to spend a record $72.4 billion on expansion of facilities this yea despite earlier government rf forts to stem inflation with th 10 per cent income tax sur charge and higher interes rates. The total would be 13 per cen higher than the 1968 outlay. Bu Douglas Grcenwald. chief peon omist for McGraw-Hill, said h felt a more realistic projccte increase would be around 10 pe cent due to tighter credit and a shortage of skilled labor. Another survey by a firm n I MaXotion Boxol I SPRING SALE I '/i Price Thru April business analysts. Dun Brad street, showed nearly 75 per cent of its respondents predicted repeal of the tax credit would help cool the economy. But the same number of respondents felt their own investment plans wouldn't be affected. OVERKILLS FEARED Some industrialists felt that repeal of the tax credit on top of the tax surcharge and higher interest rates might prove to be an "overkill" that could become inflationary itself. While this would reduce the ax bite on corporations as well as individuals, there was little comment from the business sec- or because of uncertainty about vhat Congress might do. BH^H ' Hi" picketing the school, which 3001 tudents boycotted to demand more black teachers, more »oks on black heritage and more articles in the school newspaper of interest to blacks. The school has 1.800 students. Freeport, N.Y.--Three black ·ouths and a white woman were irrested outside Freeport High School, where a melee began after black students demonstrated in the cafeteria. About a dozen people were hurt, including two policemen, when students poured out of the building -about 20 miles from New York City--after overturning cafeteria tables and shouting "black power." Syracuse, N.Y.--A junior high school closed and one student was hospitalized in a series of disorders at high schools. Police said a group of black students at Roosevelt J.H.S. threw trays and food about the cafeteria, then marched to Blodgett V o c a t i o n a l High School, where they beat a white youth. A female teacher was also injured when she attempted to intervene. Gen«L. Timber* Co. 545 East North . Ark. 7Z7N !cn». Coachmcm Open 6 a.m.--10 p.m.-7 Days a Wook Menu SUNDAY, APRIL 27th · TURKEY and DRESSING with CIBLET ORAVY · ROAST SIRLOLIN OF BEEF with BROWN ORAVY · CHICKEN FRIED STEAK · BEEF UVIR with SAUTECD ONIONS SERVED WITH: Maihtd Pohrtoot, or Canditd Yami, Groon Boon*, English tas or Whote Kornol Corn We alM InHt ?M I* TltK Mr MM kar fir a wMe Mtwt- mnt o» nllihei Ml taM*. HMMIMOI **«· M Your HoMw-ftvby Umhoy, Cook-Monof«r 1212 N. Collogo Colonial Villogo EXTRA SERVICES FOR YOU! 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