Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 28, 1969 · Page 5
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 5

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 28, 1969
Page 5
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Mit UN* W4 MMfMIIUMAtf THE WEATHER Elsewhere Arkimo* TIMO, Mm, Ajcil 21, If** »AVtTTIVIH.t, MIC«Mt»i _ . · S Todoy In Woshington Weather Forecast By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Hlf k Lew Pr Albany, cloudy ..... 83 49 Albuquerque, clear . 65 46 . Atlanta, cloudy ..... 81 54 . Bismarck, clear ..... 46 24 . Boise, cloudy ...... 64 54 . Boston, cloudy ..... 75 58 . Buffalo, cloudy ..... 78 49 . Chicago, cloudy .... 70 40 .51 Cincinnati, cloudy . . 80 59 .1 Cleveland, rain . . . . 80 57 .1 Denver, cloudy ..... 56 27 . Des Moines, cloudy . 64 37 Detroit, rain ....... 81 57 Fairbanks, cloudy . . 57 33 Fort Worth, clear . . 71 49 Helena, clear ...... 58 29 Honolulu, clear .... 86 72 Indianapolis, cloudy . 79 54 Jacksonville, cloudy 81 59 .. Juneau, clear ....... 46 29 Kansas City, cloudy . 63 44 Los Angeles, clear . 85 60 .. Louisville, rain ..... 81 59 .23 Memphis, cloudy ... 80 57 .30 Miami, cloudy ..... 78 74 .. Milwaukee, cloudy . . 69 38 .01 Mps.St.P., clear ... 47 32 .22 New Orleans, cloudy 84 63 .80 New York, cloudy . . 84 64 Okla. City, clear .... 64 40 Omaha, cloudy ..... 61 35 .15 Philadelphia, cloudy . 86 60 Phoenix, clear ..... 82 49 Pittsburgh, cloudy . 81 57 Ptlnd, Me., cloudy . . 54 39 Ptlnd, Ore., rain .... 71 51 Rapid City, cloudy . . 33 22 . Richmond, clear .... 87 59 St. Louis, cloudy .... 70 49 Salt Lk. City, clear . 60 35 San Diego, clear .... 84 51 San Fran., clear .... 73 50 Seattle, cloudy ... 66 47 Tampa, clear ....... 86 71 Washington, cloudy . 90 64 Winnipeg, clear .... 44 22 T -- Trace Judge Rules On Picketing Outside White House CAPITAL FOOTNOTE A Commerce Department study released Sunday says the Soviet Union is the only nation to have solved the problem of providing low cost housing for its mass of citizens." WASHINGTON (AP) - A federal judge has ruled unconstitutional the restrictions on picketing and demonstrations outside the White House. However, the ruling of District Judge William B. Bryant Saturday was stayed by the Court of Appeals which will now hear arguments and decide to uphold or throw out the decision. At issue was the limit of 100 The problem has grown in recent years he said, with the con centration of beef cattle into feed lots, centralized poultry and hog raising, and larger dairies. A 10.000-head cattle feeder lot is estimated to produce 260 tons of animal waste every day. The requested grant of $1.074.800 would go for research . . i to determine the properties of « The secretary appeared on the NBC program "Meet the Press." Schultz defended the administration decision to close 59 Job Corps centers by saying it was like a poker game, "there's no point in putting good money after bad." .27 .10 .22 permit to picket there, and the lit of 500 people for any dem strations across the street in fayette Square. The restrictions were drawn August, 1967, by the Depart ent of Interior, which has jur- diction of the park and presi- .22 .04 Rain is due tonight over a narrow belt ex-lending f r o m western Florida through New England and in northwestern Washington. Snow is expected in the northern portions of Michigan while a warming trend should dominate the western half of the United States. It should also be considerably cooler in the middle west. (AP Wlrephoto) To Put Issues In Focus Mansfield Endorses Two Year Conventions WASHINGTON ate Democratic (AP) Leader Sen- Mike Mansfield has endorsed the idea of a Democratic National Convention every two years as a way to put political issues into hotter focus. "The idea of national convention every two years has a great deal of value." Mansfield said in an interview. "It could flesh out the party policies so that the voters in Senate and House races would know where the Democrats stand nationally on the issues. "The convention would have to be responsive to all segments of opinion in the party and it should represent, al sections of the country. I beieve it could play a worthwhile role in focus- ing the Issues of the day." Such a midterm convention was suggested by Maine Sen. Edmund S. Muskie, the 1968 Democratic vice presidential nominee, at last week's initial hearing of the Commission on Party Structure and Delegate Selection. With last year's turbulent Chicago convention in mind, Mus- kie argued that the platform runs second best to the selection of a presidential nominee. Sen. Eugene .7. McCarthy. D- Minn., who hid unsuccessfully for the top nomination at Chicago, suggested a yearly convention. But Mansfield indicated he did not believe that would he practical and he was cool toward establishment of a party council that would issue Demo cratic policy statements. Former Vice President Hu bert H. Humphrey, the 1968 nominee, has suggested a party-wide conference prior to next year's elections. But nobody yet has come up with any way that the Democratic National Committee, which hasn't paid for the Chicago convention yet, can finance another one next year. Another Ntw Barn SIDNEY, Ohio AP) -- Farmer Joe Mertz replaced his barn 'he first time it was destroyed lis neighbors did the second ;ime. A tornado ripped the barn down in the spring of 1965. a year after Mertz purchased his 140-acre dairy farm in western Ohio between Fort Loramie am Anna. Many other area farmer, lost buildings and. like Merlz moat of them replaced thr structures. Then, 11 days ago lightning struck Mertz' new barn. The re suiting fire destroyed the barn and milking parlor, a $20,000 $25.000 loss. Last Monday, his neighboi began arriving at Mertz' farm They cleared away the debri and began raising a new barn About 45 of them helped during the week and by Sunday after noon it had a roof and only th inside construction remained. His First 100 Days Nixon Plans For The Long Term WASHINGTON (AP) - President Nixon says it is not what he'has done in his first 100 days in office that really matters, but what he will accomplish over the long run. "I don't count either the days or the hours, really," he told newsmen Sunday. I never thought in those terms. I plan for a long term. "The major principle I've always followed since I've been in government is never to be too concerned about tomorrow morning's story or today's story --headlines of the moment." The President, who marks his first 100 days in office Tuesday, told reporters after White House church services t h a t he decides policy with the idea that it will stand the long term test of time. "I'm not interested in ancient history or in instant history but only what will make good history in the future." Since President Franklin D. Roosevelt set up the legislation that was the basis of his New Deal program in his first 101) days in office, that time period has become a traditional measure of the progress of a new administration. Nixon made brief but good u s e of the capital's excellent weather Sunday, spending a short time on the Truman balcony above the south portico of the White House. He noted the .view that extends over the ! White House grounds, past thr-j j Washington Monument to the ! Jefferson Memorial across the 1 tidal basin. The President said ! he approved of former Prcsi- jdent Truman's decision to build ·the balcony, which was opposed by several architects. "Nixon and his daughter Julie j Eisenhower then took a 40-min- 'ute drive around Washington. UNTIL MAY 1ST Every PIPE In Stock REDUCED 10% PLUS SOME EVEN GREATER REDUCTIONS A sprightly summer thong . . , showing off in a blaze of flashing sun colors Blue, pink, gold, yellow, black, or white smooth vinyl. Composi- tion, heel, sole. 3^99 lik* it .. .charg* ill TO BATTLE INFLATION WASHINGTON (AP) -- Budget. tax and fiscal policy can r,_ m combat inflation '---- "-| n ' wage and price guidelines, says Labor Secre- CAI'ITAL ML'OTIi "De Gaulle's latest exit, un doubled!}' his last, was in the of'grand De Gaulle tradition . iHe frequently irritated the | American people, but in every major crisis he always stood without hesitation with the United States"--Rep. Paul Findley, better than | controls or Write or call tar Irtt fmnHcnu Gene L. Thrasher * Co. 545 East North Faycneville, Ark. 72701 HIM "*-- Ci»_ .ZoM_Stltl ntial grounds." I tary George P. Schultz. The suit was brought by the I Wage and price guidelines merican Civil Liberties Union H behalf of five organizations at frequently picket the Presi- nt's home. Nixon administration approach,! he said, "it will be the middle of! the year before we begin to see' the impact_o_f these policies." ADVERTISEMENT- ANIMAL WASTES WASHINGTON (AP) - The. vernment's Agricultural Re- rtuinUirV nUAttt I arch Service asked for a mil- on dollars today to find ways coping with two billion tons of nimal excretions every year. Animal wastes have the po-j Occasionally you're bound to ntial to contaminate water, see our world "pharmacology" reduce offensive odors and [used in (he various health articles PHARMACY PHACTS from JOE BRUCE usts and serve as a spawning round for vermin. Dr. G. W. ving Jr., chief of the service. aid in a statement to a House ipropriations subcommittee^ 'Giv-A-Dam' WILLIAMSTOWN, M a s s . AP) -- During "Giv-A-Damn" 'cekend. about 100 of all male Villiams College's 1,200 stu ents took part in the three days f discussions and lectures on rban problems. Some 300 visi- ars from neighboring women's olleges also attended. "I'm not really disappointed.' aid Patrick W. Dunn, 22. of cattle. Wash., who organized weekend. "But I am trou- led. Dunn said he was impressed ith the participation of the col ege's 38 Negro students. Another student organizer. Drew Hatcher, 19. of Washing- on. D.C., said: "Without the ;irls, the whole weekend woulc lave been a flop." beginning to appear in many magazines and papers. Pharmacology is the term used to designate the science which deals with drug action in the treatment of disease. The word itself comes down to us from the two ancient Greek words w h i c h meant medicine and study. The first half of the word is taken almost directly from the Greek or medi- from the "pharmakon" (drug or cine). The last half f r Greek "logos" (knowledge, study or science'. II would be hard to imagine onr world without the science of pharmacology! Of course you like to be served in a friendly and helpful atmosphere? Then our Palace Drug Store is the place to bring your prescriptions. We always have time to explain how to use vour prescription or anything else we have for you here at 624 W. Dick- n ANNOUNCING! the opening of Northwest Arkansas' finest steak house -- the Fireside Inn, located on Highway 71, between Sprinqdale and Fav- etteville, just north of the Springdale Country Club. Open daily from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. Serving a complete ala carte menu -- featuring an outstanding selection of c h o i c e beef, in a gracious and distinctive atmosphere. Private dining room available by reservation. Your hosts: Charles and Pauline Haile. HIS, IIC. S P f t I H G D A L E . A R K A H M S PHONE: 751-7873 SPEND YOUR SUMMER IN RLE ATS... ond you'll never worry about hot spells. Or ironing, either. Not when you plan on Iwo or three of these low-down pleaters in just about the most self sufficient fabrics around. Choose snappy Dacron* polyester/cotton stripes in cool pastels for misses' sizes. Or Dacron 11 polyester Whipped Crearn® crepe in prints ond plaids, short sleeved lor misses, banded and b'ouied for juniors. *1Q .

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