Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 24, 1974 · Page 18
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April 24, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 18

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 24, 1974
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18 « Northwest Arkantai TIMES, Wed., April 24, 197 FAV«TTlVILI.r, A R K A N S A S Scene From 'Butterflies Are Free' Veruon McKimmey, cast in the role of the young blind man, and Tracey Wilson as his girlfriend, star in the current Arls Center of the Orarks production "Butler- flies are Free". The play \viiich opened Tuesday even- ing tinder thr direction of Randall Stralton and Ken island will run through Saturday. Curtain time at the Wagon Wheel Theater ou Grove Avenue in Springdale is 8 p.m. nightly." Servants Win Righl To Picket Employer LOS ANGELES (AP) -- Servants can picket employers' homes even though it conflicts with the homeowner's traditional right lo privacy, an appellate court says in the case of an ambassador's mansion · where national leaders have been house guests. The decision Involved the Palm Springs mansion of Walter H. Annenberg, U.S. ambassador to Great Britain. Guests there have included President Nixon and Vice President Gerald R. ForJ. The three-judge stale appeals court said in its decision Monday that "when one accepts employment ... in a private home, he does not thereby become some kind of second-class working person." In all, 38 persons are employed on the 350-acre estate. The pickets resulted from a strike by 15 employes, all grecnskeepers for the private, 18 - hole championship g o l f course. The greenskeepers, who belong to AFL-CIO Laborer:; Union Local 1184, nad gone on strike four years ago seeking parity w i t h golf course tenders elsewhere. They said they received $2.50 an hour. $1.25 less than the rate for similar work at other courses. Reserve Board Determined To Curb Demand On Money 'Got Absolutely Nothing 7 By JOHN CUNNIFF Riislucss Mirror NEW YOKK f.AP) - A moil cy crisis appears lo lurk Jus Bell Foley Funds Up To Bumpers LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Thi slate Soil and Water Con scrvation Commission adopter a resolution Tuesday assuring the U.S. Army Kngincers tha the local share of the cost o recreational aspects of the pro posed Bell Foley project coulc be raised, provided the gover nor concurred. John Saxton. the commis sion's director, suggested thn he governor's concurrence pro viso be included. He told reporters later that this phrase had not been necessary in the past because the commission knew how previous governors stood on projects jrbrjpsed by the Engineers. The resolution of assurance is required before the En^ii'cers can proceed with the project to niild a dam on the Strawbery River in Sharp County, Saxton aid. If Gov. Dale Bumpers does lot concur, him action would ilock the project, he said. The resolution does not com- nit funds, but says the com- lission feels that when the ,me comes the required ?5 mil- on for recreational aspects ould be raised frorm state and ocal sources. The commission is on record upporting the $43 million Bell 'oley Dam .vhich was author- zed by Congress 40 years ago. Drowning Victims WILLOW SPRINGS. Mo. AP) -- Authorities recovered he bodies of a Corning, Ark., ouple Tuesday in a submerged ar in Mill Stream. The victims were identified as Oliver Schmidt, 62, and his wife, Pearl, 65. The car was located in the stream near the point where it enters the Jacks Fork River in southern Missouri. The couple drowned Sunday when five around the corner, and present Indications are l h a t business and a lot of individual Americans are ^oing 'o w a l k snuick into it. The concussion could be shattering. Business has big capital spending plans on ils book, hoping to enlarge and belter equip its production facilities. Individuals, encouraged by renewed housebuilding, luve buy long-delayed may be able to go activity in plans to homes. Neither ahead with plans, however, because the money might not be there. And nobody needs to be told that n spending plan without money or credit is as impossible of accomplishment as filling a lacerated balloon with air. The demand on the money supply lias been growing for months, and not even historically high interest rates have been able to fact, the cost suppress of money t. In itself might be contributing to he sit- "aion. It goes like this: a company plans to increase its spending on plant and equipment by 13 per cent over 1973. which is in 'act the rate industry as a vhole has set as a goal. But instead of having 13 per cent Pry or Disclaims Links To AM PI more money must subtract inches of rain fell in the area, sending creeks and rivers on a rampage. Their car and camper were swept into the stream from a campground where they were parked. 'or inflation -- and for the h:gh- er costs of borrowing. Arthur F. Burns, chairman of he Federal Reserve Goird, vhich controls the money spi- Jot, has been growing increas- ngly disturbed ahout what he considers to be high'v in- lattonary demands for money. He has declared his intention of ·estraining ihat demand. Otherwise, it is the Fed's con- ention, individuals and business will spend to such a cle- ;ree that further inflationary itrains are placed upon the :conomy. Inflation must be lontrolled, Burns asserts, even hough it nains. Countering his position, some nvestors and businessmen ave hollered that monetary iolicy -'-- --. . . mu£h alone cannot accept so of the burden of restraint. They claim that lo limit the money supply could destroy business, wreck the housing market and bring about a stock market collapse. Burns this week stood firm. "We aren't going to sit back and prepare a monetary path to a continuation of rapid inflation, '' he said. "Let there be no mistaking our determination to do this." LITTLE ROCK (AP) - David H. Piyor says he got "absolutely nothing" from Associated M i l k Producers Inc. in his losing bid for the U.S. Senate in 1S72. "I did not receive otic penny From AMPI-- not only workers or time or anything, just absolutely nothing, no money, no workers, no In-kind services," he snid. lie discussed AMPI and his candidacy two years ago during a recent interview with The Associated Press. On March 16, announcing as a candidate for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination, Pryor raised eyebrows with a remark in response to a ques- lion about his AMPI connections. "I would be happy to discuss lhat." Pryor said lo the question. "It may take an in-depth interview," Ho announced his candidacy In the den of his Little Hook home and limited questions to only n few minutes, lie said he wauled to get on to Camden, where ho formerly lived, to announce his candidacy there also. In the recent Interview, Pryor said he did not mean an in-depth Interview would be needed because of extensive ties to AMPI. but that he meant a discussion of any topic would require more time than he had available on March 16. "I probably should have explained that what I meant was that it would take a forum different from that we had in my den in that hastily set up news conference," Pryor said. "Perhaps it was a poor choice of words, if that's what I said." Pryor declined to discuss any aid he might or might not have received in his 1966 victory in Music Students Get Scholarships Roger Widder, chairman of :hc Department of Music at the University of Arkansas has mnounced that 14 more Arkansas high school seniors have received music scholarships as Jniversity freshmen next fall, Dahlgren Patrick, daughter of 3r. and Mrs, J. K. Patrick, las been awarded a Music Department orchestra scholarship ind will major In piano David Brian Martin, son of Mr. and VIrs. William H. Martin, has been awarded a Music Department scholarship and a band grant-in-aid scholarship. He will najor in voice and play trom- mne. Charles Easterling, ion of tfr. and Mrs. Kenneth Eastering, has been awarded a Music Bicyclist Killed BLYTHEVILLE, Ark. CAP) -- Allen McDurmott, 8. of llytheville was killed Tuesday. night when the bicycle he was riding was struck by a car on a :ity street here, police said. Blytheville police said the 'outh ran a stop sign and ran nto tbe path of a car driven by jinda Peterson, 23, of Blythe- /ille. Department scholarship and band grant-in-aid scholarship. He plays 'rumpet. All ara residents of Fayetteville. Myrna Thomas. Clarence Gregory Callick and Cheryl Vaughn, all of Springdalc, have been awarded Music Depart- in e n t scholarships. Miss Thomas plays violin; Callick and Miss Vaughn will be voice majors. N i n a Woods has been awarded a band grant-m-aid scholarship and John Henry McBride has been awarded a Music Department scholarship and a band grant-in-aid scnolar- ship. Both students are residents of Gravette. Tanya Taylor and Hunter Judkins, both of Little Rock, have received music scholarships. Miss Taylor will be a violin major and Judkins will be a member of the Marching Razorback Band. Gerald Stephen Greer of Camden has bean awarded a Music Department scholarship as a trombone major; Sandy Been of Clarksville has been awarded a Music Department scholarship and a band grant^ in-aid scholarship, and Bill Brown of Lowell has been awarded a Music Department scholarship as a piano major. the 4th Congressional District campaign. He was unopposed in 1908 and 1070, In 1972, he received $10,000 from llio Agricultural mid Dairy Political Education Kutul of Springfield, Mo., but tills or- ganiznlion was not purl ol AMPI and its contributions evidently were legal. AMPI has boon accused of somo Illegal campaign donations to olhcr polillcal campaigns. Pryor also paid $500 lo Robert 0. Justice of North Little Rock, a former AMPI employe, for helping plan movements by Pryor during the campaign. Justice had l e f t AMPI and had gone to work for Tyson's Foods before aiding Pryor i'l 1972. "I think he assisted in mapping out the state and discus6ed where it might be advantageous for us 'to be at n par- Alexander Files Bill For Rural Road Aid WASHINGTON (AP) -- Rep. Bill Alexander, D-Ark., introduced legislation Tuesday that would increase federal aid to primary and secondary roads in rural areas by SI. 2 billion. He warned that deteriorating roads in rural areas can lead to food - shortages and higher prices in the cities. Alexander's bill would amend parls of the U.S. Cede and the Federal Highway Act of 1973 It would increase the funding [or country roads from $2.2 billion to S3.4 billion in fiscal years 1875 and 1976. His proposal also Would add $150 million to the bridge replacement program for federal aid system highways and create a new emergency bridge replacement program for public roads which are not on the federal system. Alexander said he was offering the highway legislation because of findings during recent 3earings by the Agriculture Committee's Rural Development Subcommittee, which he chairs. llculiir tlmic," I'ryor snld. "A (Icnl of It wan Inter chunked ' Iwcnuso of 'addlltonnl rallies llml wo wore invited to." Pryor's LIUlc Rock campaign lieadquni'tcrs In 1972 WHS u house owned by former AMPI offlcinl Forrest Wisdom ot ,lo- iiQ.iboro and Wisdom's brother. Pryor said he hclicVcd rent was jmlcl for Hie HSR of the house. Wisdom was ?M will) AMPI m 1972. The only oilier known links with AMPI cnme in Pryor's role iis attorney. He represented Normn K i r k find her former boss, Kciffer Howard, nri AMPI oHicinl. The representation of Mrs. Kirk involved nboul one hour's lime when she was interviewed by the Wright, Unclscy Jennings Inw firim in prcparalion of Ihe Wright Report for AMPI. Howard was represented by Pryor in pleading guilty lo violations of federal campaign laws. Dwight Morris of Siloam Snrings consulted with Pryor about how to answer a federal questionnaire distributed by the Watergate staff asking for any knowledge Morris had about any campaign donation. Morris later snid be had beard about a $100,000 donation to the Nixon campaign. Pryor said he lold Morris to lei! the truth. He also said he contacted Edward L. Wright law f i r m and told him that Morris might have information of interest to him in the preparation of the report for AMPI. Pryor said be believes his campaign also received about S500 from the Trust for Special Politicial Agricultural Community Education, a dairy nolitical fund in Louisville, Ky. The group's contribution records reflect $500 paid to an Arkansas Senate candidacy, but don't indicate which one. The same records also show ,$2,550 given to the campaign of Sen. John T,. McClellan. D-Ark., who held the seat Pryor sought. At one time. Pryor owned a partial interest in a dairy processing plant at Camden. but sold his interest to his brother- in-law. Lloyd Lindsey of Camden, who now holds majority Fi'om AMPI u n d e r contract, but has no other connection with AMPI, he said. THERLAND /IBITIBI PRE-FINISHED FIRST QUALITY Excluilv* Mor-Gord Finl.h provid.i woihobillty, loughneu, and beauty. flt» ral«d. 4 x 8'/4" Stockade Walnut Reg. $7.98 Sale $TT35 4 x 8'/4 Nantucket Maple Reg. $7.98 Sale $ Owne's Corning Fiberglass INSULATION Foil Back FIBER GLASS INSULATION 15" Wide 3'/ a " Thick $487 Ro || ASPHALT SHINGLES 9S · First Quality, heavy duly ^235 Asphalt Shingles .. . 3-in-l strip, ceramic.gran- ules embedded in asphalt on long fiber felt base. Covers 100 square feel! SELF ADHERING PLACE N PRESS EXCELON TILE 12 x 12 Tile 29 e HURRY! SALE ENDS SATURDAY, APRIL 27lh Special Springtime I7OOO BTU AIR connmoncR Ea. 10 x 12 Room Only $34.80 POURING WOOL INSULATION Conserve Energy At a Conservative Price 23" Wide 3V»" Thick Roll Open Hours Hon. Through Fri. 8 A.M. to 9 P Sal.Sfl.M.toSP.M 3106 So. 71 Highway Springdale Phone 751-0600 This powerful unit designed for multi-room cooling. Permanent washable filter, automatic thermostat, push-button controls. Comes with built-in fnsfallnlinn Kit. even less with trade lee our omplele line from 6,000 to 27000 BTU Utt OTflKO (IfcDIT LflYNUAY COMPLETE 1-YEAR PARTS * IABOR WARRANTY ADDITIONAL 4-YEAR COVERAGE AVAILABLE PHILCO l6u.ft.fto-Fro/l Refrigerator 'SI8 TWO-UOOR CONVENIENCE. Spaciotn 20,3 sq.ft. shelf area. Twin crispojj. Hand/ door ilor- oge shcfves wilh a hullor keeper, Rovcrsiblo doors for light or [oft hand oponfng. Ic« maker kit opKonol. i',vi/.i «v»n l*ss with frod* BIG CAPACITY AT AIOWPR1CE* 16.6 iq. fr. of shelf area. Auto* malic oVroit, twin criipers, Bullor ko«p«r. Ttireo full width shelve* for lots of storage. Rov«rslb]» door* for r J o h . t or left hand opening. 14 HI PHILCO .f I. Refrigerator Corner of Square Faycllevllle, Ark. ncng.i.T.wuiu.mi^ I'liono 112-7.1(II

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