Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 1, 1973 · Page 22
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 22

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 1, 1973
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Page 22
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AitMMMTIMK.Thun., March 1,1*73 AMCANMS . swtre Soon "WASHINGTON AP) '- AM ;»ssocUU says formef Treasury ' [Secretary, John B. Connally will ".provide some answers pretty ;soon'' i about whether he'll Join 'Ifre Republican party. ·George'Christian satrt In a .telephone Interview from Austin, Tex., Tuesday, "I don't tWnk he's quite yet focused on the decision that everyone else 'figured he is going to make." ^There has been continuing speculation that Connally, a farmer Texas governor, would bolt the Democratic party and perhaps seek the presidency in 1976.' gas Wtd In London LONDON (AP) --'American actress Elaine Strltch and Dub lln-born actor J.M. Bay have been ' married In a "private ceremony at a Roman Catholic church in Maiden Lane in Lon don's) theater district. ·Both arc In their 40s and it was a firsl marriage for each. The performers met in January during rehearsals for the Tennessee Williams play 'Small Craft Warnings," ii which both «re appearing. The ceremony was performed Tuesday. ' , It's NEW--Heinle's NOON LUNCHEON i_ We've taken the hum-drum out of noon luncheon -- and with speed that will'have you enjoying our satisfying creations in minutes ! LUNCHEON MENU Each order includes all the salad you want From our salad bar -- Please help yourself! SANDWICHES All served on specially baked, over-size sesame er rye buns with A Ib. or more of meat in every sandwich. REUBEN SUBMARINE POOR BOY SALAMI BOLOGNA CORNED BEEF HAM BEEF DIPPED BEEF STEAK CHEESE HAMBURGER TURKEY HAM Also: WESTERN CHILI PLATE CHILI WITH TAMALES CHILI WITH SPAGHETTI And Talking To Each Other Straus Hopes To Get The Democrats Together NEWS WHILE IT'S NEWS IN THE TIMES STEAK HOUSE 751-2J60 Springdole By CARl P. LKUBSDORF WASHINGTON - (AP) - Robert S. Strauss, the fast-Ulklng Texan who heads the Democratic National Committee, has spent most of ttie past two months trying to get Democrats of different shades under the same umbrella--and talking to one another. "It doesn't do any good to gel under the umbrella unless you communicate once you gel there," he said in an interview at his Watergate office. "If you're going to knee and elbow and kick when you're under the umbrella, then you're better ofl not under it." In a recent two-day stretch, Strauss had dinner with Chi cago Mayor Richard J. Daley, an early morning meeting with Alabama Gov. George C. Wallace, an evening meeting with Sen. Walter E. Mondale of Min nesola plus sessions with Sen. Edward M. Kennedy and KCIV ;ucky Gov. Wendell Ford. "That in itself," Strauss said, 'is the story of what's happening in the Democratic party." Another part of the story is .he resistance of what Strauss calls "a small, hard-core ?roup" ot critics who oppose us chairmanship. Strauss said lie isn't going to worry about them. His next step is to announce his week, a party advisory council, expected to have on it he likes of Daley. Wallace, Mondale, Kennedy and Ford, ilus the George McGoverns, -iubert H. Humphreys, Edmund * Muskies and Shirley Chi- sholms. MAJOR GOAL Wooing elected Democrats, many of whom felt they were eft out of party activities in 972 as the youthful legions of Jen. George McGovern swept o control and, ultimately, elec- oral disaster, has been a ma- or Strauss goal. Other steps the 51-year-old ihairman has taken include: --An effort to improve rela- ions among the national committee, Democratic governors and the party's leaders in Confess. Ho's planning to hire a full-time liaison man to work with them. --Signing on a national committee staff of people from all wings of the party. Strauss named Mary Lou Burg, who supported Eugene J. McCarthy for president ' i n 1968, as his deputy. He picked Bob Keefe. a former aide to Sen. Birch Bayh and a key AFL CIO operative in the fight that led to Strauss' election as chairman, to be political director. --Reorganization of fund-raising activities with Joseph Cole, a Cleveland industrialist and presidential backer of Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey, as full-time national finance chairman,' Peter McColoueh, a Xerox Corp. executive who helped . Strauss raise money for 1972 congressional candidates, Is party treasurer. . · Contribution Returned To Financier NEW YORK (AP) -- Presi. dent Nixon's re-election campaign committee snys it returned $250.000 contributed last year by Robert L. Vesco, a f i n ancier the c h a n g e Securities and Commission Ex- has charged in connection with a $224 million fraud. A spokesman lor the Finance Committee to Re-elect the President said in Washington Tuesday the contributions were returned to Vesco Jan. 31. 1973, two months after the SEC sued Vesco and 41 other individuals and companies. The committee reportedly received a secret $200,000 cash contribution from Vesco last April 10, three days atter the new campaign disclosure law went into effect. Vesco, ol Boonton, N.J., subsequently made public contributions totaling $50,000. Maurice Stans, the former commerce secretary who headed the Nixon finance committee, received the $200,000 contribution in his office, according to testimony by New Jersey attorney Harry L. Sears made public here Tuesday. Sears, who ran the Nixon reelection campaign in New Jersey, testified for two days last week in pretrial depositions in the SEC's fraud suit filed in U.S. District Court here. CHARGES FILED Vesco and eight close associates are charged with draining the $224 million dollars from Investors Overseas Services Ltd., the ailing mutual fund empire Vesco gained control of two years ago. _ Vesco, 37, became chairman of fOS in January, 1971, several months after he arranged a $5 million loan to the ailing mutual fund empire founded by Bernie Cornfeld. IOS, although it once controlled $2.5 billion ivorth of invested capital, was r u n n i n g short of operating capital at the time. Vesco resigned prior to the SEC suit. --Creation of » new, "r**lly meaningful research operation," one that would use computers to provide Democratic candidates with Information on issues and the records of (heir opponents. LADOK COURTSHIP -A courtship ot the leaders of organized labor who stayed neutral or helped President Nixon in the 1972 campaign. A day after Nixon met last week with AFI,-CIO leaders in Miami Beach, Strauss : was there. Predictably, the major opposition to Strauss, a graduate of the Lyndon B. Johnson-John Connally school of Texas Democratic politics, has come from the hard-core McGovern supporters, who fear Strauss will destroy the reforms that were enacted a year ago. "There arc those who think lhat we need monitoring up here and they're monitoring us," Strauss said. "There are a smair hard-core group that are never going to be satisfied by Bob Strauss and that's their business. I wouldn't be satisfied with them. "But. you know, I learned a long time ago that you do what you think is right. And you don't worry about people like that." C 3 O O. On QUALITY 23 Rolls of Short Shag and Medium Length Shag in Stock. Good Selection Solids and Multi-Colored Sq. Yd. 10 Rolls of Kitchen Carpet Several Color Combinations 95 Sq. Yd. g 10 Rolls of 501 DuPont Nylon Hurry for Best Selection Sq. Yd. l ram BBOS. CARPET SUPPLY 306 No. Thompson Springdale Hwy 71--T/2 Blocks North of Emma 756-6282 Composite Sketch WASHINGTON lice now have (AP) -- Poa composite sketch to aid them in their hunt "or the man who shot Sen. John 1 Stennis outside his Washing- ion ihome. District of released the Columbia police sketch Tuesday after it was approved by the Mississippi Democrat, who is recovering from his wounds in Walter Reed Army Medical enter. CLEARANCE SALE LEVI'S FOR GALS KNIT TOPS $13.50 to $10.50 Now $737 Signs of Yesteryear $6.00 Value $3.97 Each SHAPLEY SHIRTS Long Sleeve $8.00 to $12.00 Now 3 for $12 Levi's - Farah · Caper JEANS Vs OFF ALL CORDUROY PANTS and JEANS At Least 1 2 Price CLOSE-OUT BOYS' PANTS Boyt' Size* 7-12 '/ 3 OFF Permanent Press Double Knee Everything Is On Sale Come and See! One Group DRESS SLACKS $10.00 to $13.00 Values $4.97 $5.97 FREE PARKING RIGHT AT OUR DOOR SPORTS WEAR, INC. 228 N. SCHOOL (JUST OFF DICKSON) BANKAMERICARD MASTER CHARGE You Are Invited To Become A Member of the Northwest Arkansas Community Concert Association for 1973-74 Season THIS NEXT SEASON YOU'LL SEE AND HEAR THESE WORLD FAMOUS ATTRACTIONS: Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra, Izler Solomon, Conductor Grant Johannesen, pianist "One who stands among the truly distinguished masters of his instrument." (New Yorker) Bayanihan Philippine Dance Company--"Gives wings to'the world!" (San Francisco Chronicle) · Donald Gramm, bass-baritone--Metropolitan Opera star--"A voice of tonal splendor and singing of genuine artistry." (Detroit News) Membership Campaign Week Monday, March 5 thru Saturday, March 10 Join Early! Mail Your Check Today Membership Dues ADMISSION BY MEMBERSHIP CARD OR STUDENT ID CARD ONLY Your membership entitles you to attend all concerts iponsored by the association. No admissions sold at the door. All concerts presented on U of A Campus (Men's Gymnasium or Barnhill Field House), Fay- elteville. ADULTS $10.00 STUDENTS $ 5.00 (High Schpoj Students, Children, and University Student Spouses) TICKETS ARE NEVER SOLD AT THE DOOR To avail yourself of this wonderful series, make your check payable to the Northwest Arkansas Community Concert Association and mail to: Mrs. Wilbur Watson, Secretary 838 Woodlawn Fayetteville, Ark. 72701 Memberships Also Available Frl. Sat., Mar. 2 3 In Special Booth at N.W. Arkansas Plain. (Membership Cards with dates are mailed about two weeks ahead of the first attraction in the Fall) Membership Headquarters SWEPCO ELECTRIC LIVING CENTER Corner College and Dickson Phones: 442-2012 or 442-4110

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