Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 2, 1974 · Page 6
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May 2, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 2, 1974
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Page 6
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Northw*« Arkansas TIMES, TSurv, May 1, 1974 C. ARKANSAS Three Members Of OLC Will Attend Meet Three members o( the Ozark Literacy Council will attend the third biennial conference of the National Affiliation for Literacy Advance (NALA) which opens Friday in Chevy Chase, Md. The conference, concludes May 8 and will feature volunteer and professional leaders and the theme is "Pass the Word". Attending will be Mrs. Lela T i 3 d a I e, coordinator: Mrs. Mabel Aston, tutor an* office worker and Mrs. Joy Reid, director of training. Keynote speaker will be Ur. Ruth Love Holloway. director of the U.S. Office of Education's Righl-to-Read Program. Post Adding To Grocery Bill Food Marketing Costs May Continue Rise c o~n f e r e n c e workshops in writing, tutor training and teaching English as a second language will be offered the latter part of the session. NALA. is an outgrowth of the world famous literacy efforts of Dr. Krarik C Laubach and in seven years has grown to more than 270 literacy councils in 48 states and two Canadian Business Analyst NEW YORK (AP) -- Accustomed to bad news, food shoppers are likely to be elated over the news that farm prices continued to fall during month ended April 15. But now the bad news: More of your food dollar in recent weeks is going to pay the cost of bringing that food from farm to market. The Food Institute, which represents all segments of the industry, reports: : "Out of each dollar consumers have been spending for food in recent months, more and more is going for the cost decreased. per cent. Sweden. Spain and arc in that category. and Italy isn't far below it. But t h a t doesn't mean that Individ- similarly dis- Arkla Earnings Up During First tearief LITTLE ROCK (AP) -Unaudited total consolidated net income for Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co. during the first quarter of 1974 rose slightly when compared to the first three months of 1973. Consolidated total net income for the first quarter was 14.1 million or $1.41 per common share. That was comoared to 13.8 million or $1.37 per common share for the same period consolidated net income from continuing op- first quarter compared to first of assembling, transporting and provinces members. NAI.A processing, distributing noticeable last has continued with nearly 12,000 is a membership o r g a n i z a t i o n o f Laubach Literacy and during the past 40 years has provided basic education to an estimated 50 million adults in 103 countries and 312 languages. In addition lo the programs . n the United Slates and Canada, projects are currently Cheerleaders Elected For 1974-75 Five students af Woodland Junior High School w e r e elected lo join three veteran members of the cheerleailing squad for the 11171-75 season. q u a ct me m hers i) re, from left top, Carnielhi Montez. and M a r y Svkiguchi; bottom, Teresa Sciirhrough, Tracy Wheeler, Kathy Kirby, Kelly Krctschmar, Kim Gibson and Sandra Miller. Patman Gets $100,000 From Bank Groups Tood produced on farms." The increase in marketing costs became October and since then. Agriculture Department figures show the spread between farm value and retail cost rose 5.2 per cent from February to March. In January, The Food stitute notes, consumers $1.4,1 a pound for certain choice beef, of which 96.9 cents went to the farmer, leaving cents for marketing costs. In March, when similar beef underway in eight other countries. The emphasis of La u b a c h Literacy's international work is on the development of demonstration programs, staffed by nationals and carried out through local community structures. only priced at $1.42 a pound, cents went to the farmer and 56.2 cents was absorbed by marketing costs. In this same period spreads also were noted for oilseeds, bakery and cereal products and fresh vegetables, spreads for poultry and Thornton Reserving Comment On Nixon WASHINGTON (AP) -- Rep. Ray Thornton, D-Ark. r a member of the House Judiciary Committee, sa id Wednesday that he preferred not to gi WASHINGTON (AP) -- Rep. Wright Palman, c h a i r m a n of the House Banking and Currency commit lee, has reported raising more than $100,000 for his re-election campaign, the largest single segment of which has come from savings and loan and hanking interests, according to tiie citizens lobby Common Cause. Re-ports filed by the Texas Democrat and a f u n d raising cotnmiltee with the clerk of the House covering campaign finances through April 12 show Palman had raised $105,205 and spent 581,350 in his campaign. A compilation by Common Cause shows t h a t $3.1,945 of Pat man's campaign receipts came from savings, loan, mort- age and other b u n k i n g interests. Pat man, who is also chair. man of the Joint Economic ' Committee, faces two challeng- ers in Saturday's Texas pri- $3,185 from 65 individuals nsso- mary, including Fred Hudson , whom he bent for the nomination two years ago. He spent only $26,423 in the 1972 p r i m a r y campaign and won per cent of the vote. He was unop posed in the 1972 general election. Individuals and orj j a m / a t i o n s identified with savings and loan institutions have contributed $14,870 to Patman this year, the reports show. Individuals whose occupations were listed as involving savings and loans gave $'1.0 4 5 )ctween February and April hrough nitlce Wright Patman." This inclurfes The TIMES fs On Top of The News Seven Dayt a Wtek Read it May 5th in /am/1 a Retbesriii. Md., coin- called "Friends of 'Somebody' Left WASHINGTON (AP) -- Al- .hough there are hundreds of notations in the transcripts of -he White House tapes that a part of a conversation was inaudible or unintelligible, the :taries who did the trans- lated with savings and loans in New York State. The largest single items in :he reports were- a $10,000 loan "mm the National Bank of Washington and a $10,000 contribution from Texarkana, Tex., attorney Connor W, Patman. Hudson, himself a savings and loan official, reported rais- $18,401 for his campaign, and Glen Jones, the third candidate mary, oniy his re-action to the Watergate- related White House transcripts until he finished reading them. He said he had reviewed about one-fourth of his five-inch thick copy. Thornton decribed the text i "hard reading' 1 because of the disjointed nature of telephone conversations and because portions of the text were omitted as being inaudible or indistinguishable. President Nixon announced Monday night that he was t u r n ng over about 1,200 pages ol .ranscribed conversations, bul said he was excluding irrele cribing served above and yond the call of duty. One transcript begins with the notation "Band Music." At a point in another transcript, a dutiful secretary noted 'dishes rattling." And at the outset of a third conversation there is the nota- ion, "Somebody leaves." in the Democratic pri- renorted $23,109. The Republican candidate, James W. Karris, said he has raised $5,550. The bulk of Hudson's money was a $13,341 loan he made to himself, and Jones loaned his own campaign $12,000. vant conversations and omitted some passages had that dealt with national security matters. Thornton said he saw no basis for reports indicating possible partisan rift among Ju dicary Committee members concerning any presidential sumer outlets -- or. so far as d i s a p p e a r into middleman $4.04 in Denmark but only 69 centages near that figure. By contrast, WHAT IS FIRST FEDERAL UP TO? 75% LOANS TO BUY A LOT MAY WE SERVE YOU? 2 Locations To Serve You first federal savings On the Square and Northwest Arkania* Plaza PHONB 521-3424 or 521-3534 declaration o noncompliance with the subpoena which had asked for the original tapes. .c "Smart Cooking": Two-Meal Stew "Vat for ifperjmrlct ipe- cioZf on the ingredients, then Kt asuit a day jar preparation. Freeze -- and ytm'R )ta»e tev- trai abaidaat, aulrtiiept meals to teltc *p tilt slack OK lean- mtsv days!" This week Food Editor Marilyn Hansen prepares a hearty Kentucky Burgoo that can be used for a large party or severs! family meals. Look for Mrs. Hansen's complete FW KitchervTested Recipe and step-by-step instructions in "A Kentucky Stew That Makes Two Big Meals." For Small Investors: A$-Earning Trick Smooth, Adjustable Shoulder Bags l uterage ptcpie art coflecting smeU iitideiulf that *tockbtol:crs corMer 'too mfailf to rein- rest. Baft a IKK xay to t:c!.e riuae iitndeads profitable.'' Look for Max Cumber's report on "A New Dollar-Earn- teg Trick" that could make yea, though not rich, a little richer than before. I* your copy of the Xcrtfemt Arfcuuu Rave on beautiful nanonags . . . Just in time for Mothers Day. A tremendous value on this special group of smooth adjustable shoulder bags with all the latest style features to accent her spring fashion. In Glace or Calvetta. Navy, bone, white, fawn or black. Handbogs-DILlARD'S-Fir* Floor Open Monday Through Saturday 10 Till 9 SENIOR CITIZENS WEEK THURSDAY - SATURDAY Singing, Music, Educational, and Arts and Crafts Displays, Square Dancing. Ballroom Dancing and More. ANTIQUE CAR SHOW FRIDAY and SATURDAY See over 30 Antique Cars Displayed on the Mall. See Sunday's Paper for Our Mother's Day Essay Contest!" CUB SCOUT CIRCUS--SATURDAY hwe/t an/a/ laza So Near ... So Much

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