Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 1, 1974 · Page 25
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 1, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 25

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 1, 1974
Page:
Page 25
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 25 article text (OCR)

Northwest Arknnws TIMES, WwT, Mny 1, 1974 F A Y K T T C V I L L I . A M K A W S A t The Roll Call Report: House Rejects Funding Increase For Nuclear Research. W A S H I N G T O N -- Here's how A r k a n s a s Members of Congress were recorded on major roll call votes April 22 through April ?4. I lie days immediately t a l l o w i n g Congress' r e t u r n from its Kasler recess. 1IOUSK A C T I O N Hejcctcri, 115 for and '2W ap.iinst, ;m a m e n d m e n t an e x t r a $21 million for n u c l e a r f u s i o n authorize in fi5C.il i research. The amendment \VHS offered lo an A M C a u t h o r i s a t i o n hill U I . H . . 13fl]9), which a l r e a d y v i r t u a l l y u n l i m i t e d source of ( U . S . n e g o t i a t i o n s in t»«|P r o p o s e s S-VlOM-per-fainiJy ·ncrgy. Supnortr F i r m s l i m i t a t i o n s t a l k s , nation of the argued r e j e c t e d 1 t h a t t h e ; D e p a r t m e n t . The agency serves as an a d v i s o r on the money it requested for l u - l a r m s control policy. federal g r a n t s to such sur- vivor.s. retroactive to October non. Hep. I]n\v;ini Kobison (II N , \ V . I c i t e d "oncrmiMjiing progress d u r i n g tlie jiasl yi-;ir." I I . 1972. Th e rcjctcd w o u l d have Hnuse approved a similar hill tha I n t e r died in a legislative logjam. ,u Lawrence Hogan (R- S u p p o r t e r s argued that | r e t r o a c t i v e provision and made Congress needs to k n o w the i the day the bill becomes lavs' i m p a c t of weapons development Uhe effective date for benefits, a m e n d m e n t | Mtl,) said the overall bill would struck tlie ["demonstrate t h a t Americans Opponents mailed t h a t -- j O i i d i s a r m a m e n t policy. Rep. while fusion holds Ions-term contained research The SIM m i l l i o n level is $9 m i l l i o n more than the a m o u n t suggested by I tie Office of M a n a g e m e n t and R u d R c t . hut S2l m i l l i o n holow the A EC's request (or such research. The lii.r. nrnv fjoes in t h e Senate. ' E x i s l i n e nuclear power p l a n t s generate o n e rgy by s p I i 11 i n it atoms. Fusion reactors would g e n e r a t e energy by combining atoms. Some experts contend t h a t m a s t e r i n g process w i l t give a v a i l a b l e forms production. Rep. the n n l i o n shwild more i m m e d i a t e l y - D a n t e Kascell (D K l a . j asked. '' N o w, t h a t ? " The overall bill was l a t e r passed and sent to conference. wrong with ] t s intent is to help s u r v i v i n g |families adjust to the loss of of e n e r g y ' Opponents a r g n p d t l i a t UK* j t l i e i r b r e a d w i n n e r , Its esli- M i k e Me- j Coney's powers s l i n i r k l n n t b e! mated y e a r l y cost is 517 are grateful to those who take the u l t i m a t e risk." Alexander. Hammerschmidt, Thornton a n d Mills v o t e d SKNATi; VOTING million for such ;Coi m a c k ( H - W a s h . ) *rnrl, "We agency's powers should not h e ! m i l l i o n , cannot produce Fusion j u s t by k'xpandod beta use Con err si s p e n d i n p dollars." Pe.ssett, 55 for and 31 against, a bill granting Federal money to Mississippi poultry producers who were forced by federal Those volinc for itie l i m i t i n g A u t h o r i t i e s to destroy up to Heps K i l l A l c . x f i f K k r (11 1), i K . p P- ' ' ^ f r F , John l l a m m c r s c h m i r i t ( R - 3 ) , R a y ThonHon (1M) and W i l b u r .Mills (112) voted " n a y / 1 \VKAPO.\S O V K K S I G H T r e s t r u c t u r i n g i t . [ a m e n d m e n t were a c o m b i n a t i o n irlinghuy.sen (R- ,,f members t o t a l l y unnoserl to N . J . ) Miirl, "We would 'be f l y i n g " an agency f u t u r e . (o grant, new powers to npc the concept of federal benefits ?uid those who fell I h e October, an u n c e r t a i n ! 3372 riate arbitrarily dis- Rejecled. 152 for anr! 2M '^wmlon and M i l l s n g a i n s t . a n a m e n d m e n t l o m u k c ! c r i m i n a t e s against survivors voted i who lost t h e i r b r e a d w i n n e r s i before t h a i thilc. eight million chickens t h a t had consumed feerl c o n t a m i n a t e d ! w i t h a c a n c e r - c a u s i n g pesticide. E s t i m a t e s of the losses r a n g e From $fj m i l l i o n to $10 million. I he- Arms Control AJexfindor and a r m . i m c n t Agency provide Con- c h r n i d t voted with inpiict of The bit! (S.3231) now goes to the House. It also requires (he ;.hist ice Department lo detcr- I l a m m e r s - 1 Hep. Charles W i g g i n s ( R - 1 m i n e responsibility for the C a l i f . ) called the overall h i l l "a leont;uninated feed. Culpable the f u s i o n (development on d e v a l u a t i o n s of t h e S U K V J V O U ' S K K . X K K M ' S -- [miser;]hie nirce of logis- j parties would t h e new weapon* . R e j e c t e r ) . 187 f n r and ]fl] |lation...an i l l u s t r a t i o n of gross I d a m a g e s . be liable for the world a Boar's Head Players Open Auditions Auditions open totJay for actors. Bingers and tcchnica! assistants for the Boar's Head Players, T w e n t y people will be chosen to comprise the com pany which will present ir repertory three plays at Marble Falls this summer. Presentations will include "You're a Good M a n , Charlie Brown," "Ten nights in a Bar room" and "Barefoot in t h e Park. 11 Twelve scholarships for room board and full tuition for six hours credit at Ihe U n i v e r s i t y of Arkansas will be granted Four salaried positions for experienced actors are avail able, Joe Brown is scene designer and Teresa M u r r y is seam stress. Prospective company mem bcrs should bring a selection to sing and p r e p a r e a three to five inituite reading from a comedy. Students may audition at f h ' U n i v e r s i t y Theater at 3 or p,m today and Thursday am at 3 p.m. Friday. Those interested should see Dr. Thomas Jones or Dr. P a t r i - cia K o m a n o \ " ;it the DA or appear at the auditions. )olicy. The A m e n d m e n t ffereri to ;i h i l l 01.R. a u t h o r i z e f i r - c a or the agency. s a r m a m r n l : a g a i n s t , a n a m e n d m e n t . t o | n v c r - p r n m i f i i n g ' L-;IS : r e s t r i c t b e n e f i t s to s u r v i v i n g ^ y e a r , I . R . 127!l!) i d c f i o n d c n l s of police, firemen, i Tims )r75 f u n d s prison guards and paroie o f f i - cuthac! prison guarrts and p; cers who rlie in the l i n n of duly. Democrats Sel Benlonville Rally BENTONV1LLE -- Tlie 1S74 D e m o c r a t i c d i n n e r rally sponsored by the Bcnton County Democratic Committee \vill he held at the Fairgrounds M a y 10. Jove Kelly, rally c h a i r m a n said thf rally will get underway at 6:30 p.m. at the Fair Assembly B u i l d i n g . Federal and state c o n s t i t u - t i o n a l o f f i c e candidates will he speaking ann al! local democratic c a n d i d a t e s will he in attendance. The Roccrs Hiirh School ,laz/. Band will provide entertainment. Tickets may he purchased a! Ihe R o p e r s Pharmacy. Rose Drue in B e n t o n v i l l e or from any c o m m i U p e m a n or members of the Democratic Women's Club. Other members of the rally committee are John Elrod. Clayton Little. Bonnie C r a f l o n and M a r g a r e t L i t f f m a n . in a n election : S u p p o r t e r s , argued t h a t i poultry [armors who showec gonrf f a i t h and destroyed then birds should be granted reliol s i m i l a r to that given hog Far October. 11172 was when t h c ' m c r s whose swine contract voting ngairist any ick of benefits argued for the retroactive date because cholera. Sen. James Easlland ' {DM f i s s . ) said these "small and medium-sized home grown and o\vncd businesses" should be compensated by the federal ,'overnmenl, which ordered the irds destroyed. Opponents argued against g r a n t i n g relief u n t i l poultry "armer's claims are scrutinized as closely as other claims for such relief. Sen. Dick Clark (l)-Iowa) said t h a t "BO per cent of Ihe p a y m e n t s will go to just five large producers." He also called it inconsistent to grant f u l l relief lo poultry farmers while victims of tornadoes only get loans. Sen. John McClellan (D) voted "yea." Sen. .1. \V. F u l b r i g h t (D) did not vote. PROMOTIONS -- Approved. 51 for and 36 against, the promotion of Allen D. Slay ( R a n d o l p h . Tex.. A F B ) lo the rank of m a j o r general in the Air Force. The promotion was controversial because Slay served under Gen. John D. Lavello. who was d r u m m e d out of the Air Force for allegedly Uircc t i n g and covcring-tip the illegal b o m b i n g of North Vietnam in 1972. As Lavelle's deputy for operations, Slay was in the direct line of command during the bombings. A f t e r approving Slay's promotion, The Senate also approved -- by a slightly l a r g e r margin the promotion of Charles D. Gabriel to the level of m a j o r general. Gabriel also was a I.avelle subordinate. S u p p o r t e r s argued that neither man was responsible for the illegal raids or the cover-up, and therefore, should not be denied their promotions. Sen. Strom T h u r m o n d ( f i - S.C.) said, "the sole responsibility" rests with General l.avelie. Sen. Howard Camion (D-Ncv.) said. "The basic issue is whether every subordinate commander... is to be charged with the i espousibility of second-guessing" his superiors. In opposing Ihe promotion. Sen. Harold H u g h e s (D Iowa) said the Senate should not sanction a system t h a t makes "obedience w i t h i n one's service more important than adherence (o the highest principles of law and civilian control of Ihe m i l i - tary." Hughes also argued for semling "a message to the Pentagon t h a t it cannot make John Lavelle a scapegoat." lAlcClellan voted "yea" and Kulbright did not vote. C Y C ) , E INSORANCK .-Passed. 72 for and 11 againsU an amendment to exempt motorcycles from nationwide n o - f a u l l insurance legislation. The no-fault measure (S. 351) would require all slates to develop no-faull insurance plans that meet certain m i n i m u m federal standards. The a m e n d m e n t to exempt motorcycles limited the federal renuirements lo vehicles at. least four wheels, t h u s changing language t h a t called for n o - f a u l t i n s u r a n c e ou all regislcred vehicles. Supporters argued t h a t no- f a u l t insurance rates on motorcycles would he prohibitively expensive and m a k e m o t o r cyclists a v a n i s h i n g species. " O p p o n e n t s argued t h a t Ihe a m e n d m e n t violates the the t h r u s t of Ihe bill: lo develop a u n i f o r m code for no-fault insurance for all vehicles. McClellan voted "yea" and F u l b r i R h t did not vole^ Area 'Ham' Picnic Sel For May 5 - A "ham ' pk'iiJc i^ to be held at A c r i P a r k on Hvy. 112 n o r t h on ? I a y 5. spon?oreri by t h e Konh\ve?t A r k a n s a s Amateur Brtfiiri Chih a n d (hr N o r t h w e s t A v k f i n F - a * R r p c a ' c r Society. ·' R e c i j - t r a t i n n hoe:inF. at n n n n . Jollov- r n b\ r h e fond line al 1 P m. - M e m b e r ? , f r i r n r f * and 1hoe l n t f r e = ted are invited t n bring t h f i r f a \ n r i l e o i ^ h a n d t a b l e 'service- for their p a r t y . Coffee and coin d r i n k ? will he f n r n - ]?tu-d. ' A c r i i i:ie? M i l l i n c l u d e operation of a n a m a t e u r radio - c a t i o n [3.??5 M H z i . WA-iSXO and other i t r m ? of j n l e r e s t . WiHi NATO Na v v Y e o m a n T h i r d C1 H ss R o n a l d M . Csrnc5. .son of Mr. and Mr.-. M n r t o n Carncs of 206 \V. Ccsiti-r Si., p a r t i n p r i t f d in the 25th annivor.-ary c e l e b r a t i o n of t h e N'orih A t l a n t i c T r e a t y Org a n i z a t i o n , hf-in r e c e n t l y in Norfolk. V i r g i n i a . Carries i? ^ c r v j n c on the .staff of the Supreme A i b e r i C o m m a n der. A t l a n t i c , w h i c h is the only N'ATO c o m m a n d in t h e U.S. Candidates To Speak D c - m o c r e r i c p r i m a r y candi- T h i r d Cong r e g i o n a l D i s l r i c t wi]] appear before- f r m leaders T h u r s d a y at Fort Smith. Officers a n d commmeemen of 21 county Farm B u r e a u s in the district w i l l a t t e n d . Promoted Thomas E. Roue, -on of M r ; I.L. Roue. Jr. of 503 S. W. "F" ! St., Benlonville. u a s prorrm;c-d j to Ihe rank of Sonar T e c h n i c i a n j Third Class w h i l e serving w i t h ] the U.S. Navy aboard the i nuclear powered ballistic r n i s i l e j ·uhmanne, U.S.S. C a s i m i r P u - ' la.sk i. SALE STARTS TOMORROW OPEN 9:30-8:30 Touch of Style The look of a well dressed man. Sport coat and sport slacks will add the extra to a man's wardrobe. · Men's Double Knit spoil coats from our famous manufacturers. Reg. Values to §125.00. Sale $49-$59-$69 TRUMPETER SHOP THE MENS WORLD A Great Selection of name brand suits on SALE --your selection from "Hart Schaffner Marx", "Griffon" and "Varsity Town". Men's dacron/wool and double knits. Reg. $90.00 to $160.00 Men's dacron/wool and double knits. Reg. $120 to $160.00 Ai! 1/2 OFF Sale $98.00 Men's double k n i t suits, o I Reg. $95.00 to $100.00 OOI6 TRUMPETER SHOP Outstanding Buys · Men's wool and dacron/wool suits. Summer weights and year round weights. Choice of sizes and colors, some with extra trousers. Reg. to $72.50 Reg. to $85.00 Reg. to $105.00 · Selected group of men's double knit suits. These are a truly great buy. Reg. $80.00 .-. BUDGET MEN'S ,,,,.,.. $25.00 ,,,,. $35.00 ,.,,,,. $45.00 ,..,.,,. $49.00 · Men's Double Knit sport coats. Beautiful fancy patterns. Regulars and a few longs and extra longs. Reg. Value §59.95. Sale $47.00 BUDGET MEN'S SLACKS TO MATCH · Men's double knit slacks from famous manufacturers. Reg. $27.50. Sale $15.90 or 2/$30 TRUMPETER SHOP · A real nice selection of-men's double knit slacks. Solids and patterns! Most sizes. Reg. ?27.50. Sale $11.90 or 2/$22 BUDGET MEN'S · 3 days only--Men's texttirized knit slacks in solids and seersucker stripe. Reg. Values to $16.00. Sale $13.90 or 2/$27 BUDGET MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS · Jlen's long sieeve dress shirts. Sizes U'A lo 17. Reg. Values to S12.00 Sale $6.90 or 2/$l3,50 · Men's short sleeve dress shirts Sizes 14',i to 17. Reg, Values lo S 10.00 Sale $5.90 or 2/$11.50 · Men's short sleeve knit shirts Size S-M-L-XL Reg. Value to §20.00 Sale $11.90 TRUMPETER SHOP SPORT SHIRTS · Famous brand sport shirts in long sleeve. Permanent press in solid and pattern. Sizes S-M-L- XL. Reg. Values to $9.00. Sale $3.49 · Famous brand sport shirts in short sleeve. Permanent press in solid and fancies. Sizes S-M- L-XL. Reg. Values to 58.00. Sale $3.49 · Men's long sleeve knit sport shirts. 100% polyester (light weight) just in time for summer. In navy, brown, burgundy and white. Reg. Values to $6.00 Sale $3.66 Reg. Values to J8.00 Sale $6.66 BUDGET MEN'S A greot selection of men's solid and fancy stripe Pajamas in dacron and cotton permaprest d c fabric. Sizes A thru D VJ. BUDGET MEN'S HOLD YOUR WAIST A great selection of men's belts from dress to sport style. Regular Values to $8.50 . $QJe $1 99 TRUMPETER SHOP SALE FOR BOYS · Boys' knit shirls. Sizes 8 to 20. Reg. Values to 55.50 S a f e $2.90 or 2/$5.50 · Boys' sport and dress shirts. Sizes 8 to 20. Reg. Values to 56.50. Sale $3.30 or 2/$6.50 · Boys' jeans and slacks. Sizes 3 to 7. Reg. Values to $6.50. Sole $3.60 or 2/$7.00 Sizes 8 to 16. Reg. Values to 58.50. Sate $5.60 or 2/$11.00 Waist sizes 25 to 27 Reg. Values to $12.00 Sale $6.60 or 2/$13.00 BOYS' DEPT. STREET FLOOR

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page