Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 7, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 7, 1974
Page 2
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NorriSw** ArVormn TIMES. Tu«., May 7, 1974 P*Y«TT«VLLI. AKKAN*** NEW YORK STOCKS Ark Best Corp fi^s Amcr Tel Tel 48',', Ark La Gas 19',, Baldwin lO'.i Campbell Soup Mil Central S W !41' Chrysler 17 Del Monte 20 : !i Dillards )41i Easco T A G Edwards 414 Emerson 41-li Exxon 78 1 ; Ford 52!4 Frontier Air GU -Gen Growth 14^4 Gen Mtrs 48 Gordon Jewelry 9% Intl Harv 26Vi I-T-E Imperial 15W J C Penney 71'1 Lcvi Strauss 15?* Ling Temco 9% Marcor 25 Pan Am World Air 4!i Phillips Pctro 53?fe Pizza Corp I1H Pizza Hui 22 Ralston M Safeway 42% Seara 8214 Scoll Paper 1614 Shakespeare 67d Sou Pac 31 Texaco 27W Tri State Mtrs 714 Union Carbide 42 United Air 28 J 's Victor Wai Mart ] Ark West Gas H-14',4 Citation T,-IV, Kearney NatI 5Vi-5?i Minute Man IVa-Hfi Pioneer Foods 5Vi-5^ H K Porter 30«-31»i Std Regis 1516 Tyson Foods 11-1H: Yellow Frt 51-5: Averages Inds up 5.09 T r a n s up .2' Utils up .44 Volume 2.950.000 Commodity Openings July corn 2.4? Kov soybeans 5.10V Sept eggs 45.60 July pork bellies 39-50 July wheat 3.30 Democratic Rally Set For Saturday A Democratic rally will be held Saturday at the Fayelle ville High School cafeleria. All senatorial and congressional candidates have been Invited and arc Ixpected lo attend. Democratic candidates for governor and other state offices are also expected anc m a n y have indicated they will be present. A contintntal b r e a k f a s t i planned and Mrs. Ann Henry Democratic chairwoman, wil' preside during introduction; and speeches of the state and national candidates. County ticket contenders wil be introduced and will h a v e the opportunity (o mett persons ultending. The speeches are scheduled to last eight to ten minutes. The breakfast, the f i r s t of its kind in this area, will be casua with ample opportunity pro vided lo chat with tht candi dates. Serving will begin at 8 a.m., (he speeches are sche duled at 9 a.m Tickets are available by con tacting county commitlec mem bers or by writing Box 21. Fay etttville. Proceeds from the tic ket sale wil] finance primari election expenses and p a r t campaign expenses. The general public is inviled according lo Don McGuire. vici b r e a k f a s t arrangement, committee. Mayor Daley To Undergo Tests CHICAGO (AP) - Mayo Richard J. Daley, rarely absen rrom the City Hall office he ha occupied for 20 years, is restin comfortably after being admil t«I lo a hospital vvilh a bloo condition that causes weakness Daley will be 72 on May 13 He has been Chicago's mayo longer t h a n any other man Pulitzer Prizes Announced Ken Cox, a .seninr at Fayetle- ville High School is Ihe recipient of a band grant-aid from {he University jf Arkansas. Ken, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bill K. Cox, p l a n s lo major In business a d m i n i s t r a - tion. He served as treasurer of .Mu Alpha Thota and vice president of the h a n d . He Is a member of the National Honor Society and active in the First Bapllsf Church, Impact Statement Delay Sought LITTLE ROCK (AP)--The slate Department of Pollution Control and Ecology Monday asked the state Public Service Commission to extend the dead- .ine to June 10 for responses :o an environmental impact statement for a power plant. The statement was filed bj Southwestern Electric Power Co. and the A r k a n s a s Electric Cooperative Association for a proposed coal-fired generating station near Gentry. SWEPCO and the association filed the statement April 9. Al intervening stale agencies and organizations have until Thursday to respond, unless the PSC extends the deadline. The pollution control department and the stale Department of Health filed notices of intervention Monday, joining the slate Planning Department anc the Arkansas Ecology Center. The planning department and ecology center also asked for an extension of t i m e to respond .0 the environmental impact statement. The pollution control department said the issues involved n the $100 million plant were Complex and serious .he d e p a r t m e n t had :ime to develop "ormation. and that not had relevant in- Obituary raillllllffllllfflnimilllllBlllllinflllinniflllllifflllBIBIIjllIlflll! ' HUGH K A N E SR. Hugh Kane Sr., 85. of Bikini, died this morning in a Fayette ville hospital. Born Oct. 20, 1888 in Emporia, III., the son of John and Margaret Kane, he was a retired farmer and a Methodist Survivors are the widow, Mrs Sarah Kane of the home, three sons. Ralph of Wellington, Kan. Hugh Jr. of Elkins and Ma of Little Rock; a daughter, Mrs Dorothy Morsani of Springdale 11 grandchildren and severa great-grandchildren. Funeral arrangements will hi announced by Nelson's Funera Home. MRS. R U T H McCARTXEY Siloam Springs -- Mrs. Rutl Ann McCartney. 68. of Siloan Springs died Monday at Siloain Springs Memorial Hospital Born J u n e 4. 1905 in Ozark. she was a member of the Calvar Baptist Church. Survivors are the husband George T, McCartney of th home; two daughters. Mrs. Pa Turnipseed of Columbus, Kan and Mrs. Mona Stone of Stigler Okla.; two brothers, Joe M c K i n n e y of Eufaula. Okla. and luuati uiaii on, utiier man an generally is expected to seek a Vern McKinney of nrumwriglu" Okla.: .1 sister. Mrs. Xell Stoke of McAllestcr, Okla. and fivi grandchildren. Funera! services will be a 2 p.m. Wednesday at Wasson Memorial Chapel with burial in the Oak Hill Cemetery. sixth 4-year term in 1975. Daley complained of illness Monday morning and got an appointment with his physician- He was driven to the hospital. entered on his own power and was examined briefly in the emergency room before being a d m i t t e d to a private room, It was believed the first lime Daley has b e e n hospitalized zmce he was sworn in as mayor in April 1955. He ha? been considered generally in f i n e health and rarely has missed a day of work. 3 1S8D »* in. AA. TT 1. Juij t Tt*ilsfn,i tad ifl c?.*« Poiurr FajetteTllle. Art. - c:3s;T*ly to th« os* ten rspab:i3»- t!o-. of lU local t*iri prx'ej la th!» tmptxr « writ n ill AP r-n October 1. 1371 by _ *i*!!- b WtfSOVK. Benloi. Vil'jcc 0*3. Cn. irt, A4Ur Co_ o»U: I raotitfa* . i TEAK . CM7 aor ontsue a, 1 mor,a» · oor.a. t TKA* . . Il9t - U.Ot -HJf . un . tea Youth Injured In Cycle Accident Robert G. Hall. !5. of 183' Old Wire Road was admitlei lo Washington Regional Mcdica Center t h i s morning as a resul of injuries sustained in a car motorcycle accident at the intersection of Dickson Stree and St. Charles Avenue. j N K W YORK ( A P ) -- P u l i U e r l Jack While of the Providence!the Pulitzer award for art criti- 'rizcs for national reporting'Journal-Bulletin won for his re-!cism. ave been a w a r d e d for storloslportlng on Nixon's taxes. Thcl Associated Press phologra- cvonlmg President Nixon s i President since has made b i i c k l p h c r Slava Vcder won the fea- Rinnll income secret h i s ornparatively ax payments find a aOD.OJp conlribution to amp?iign f u n d . .lames R. Polk of the Wash- n g t o n S t a r - N e w s was honored or stories on the secret contri- 'Ulions by financier Robert L. 'c.sco. lax payments. Ncwsday of Garden I s l a n d won the gold modal for meritorious service by a newspaper. H was honored for a scries of stories tracing heroin t r a f f i c from T u r k e y to the New York area via France. photography award with City I picture of a f o r m e r prisoner of war Air Force Lt. Col. Robert I.. S t i r m being greeted by his f a m i l y on his return to the United States. A n t h o n y K. Roberts a f r e e lance photographer whose pic- Ncwsday's E m i l y Genauer w o n l t u r e s of a shootoufin a Holly Scanlon Questions AFL-CIO Endorsement By D E B R A HALF, LITTLE ROCK (AP)--Dr. lames Scanlon. who has set out o unseat Rep. John Paul lammerschmidt. R-Ark., says ic is convinced that to get a Mjlitical endorsement from the \rkansas AFL-CIO one "pretty well" has to "sell out" to the abor organization. Scanlon, 38, the mayor of G r e e n l a n d , is one of four contenders for the Democratic nomination for Congress in the 3rd District. Bill Clinton. 27. of Fayelle- ville, one of Scanlon's Democratic opponents, got the en- lorsemenl of the AFL-CIO's Committee on Political Education April 20. Asked if his statement about selling out applied to Clinton, Scanlon would only say, "I'm not saying he did anything." Scanlon said he wasn't surprised by the labor group's decision. "Nothing the AFL-CIO does surprises me." he said. "I did not g e t endorsed because I didn't answer the questions the way they wanted me to. I was convinced you pretty well have to sell out to them to get it." For Scanlon to have won the Pryor Warns Against Overconfidence NORTH LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Former Rep. David Pryor took advantage of the opening of his Pulaski County campaign headquarters Monday night to again warn his supporters against overconfidence. He said some persons had told him they didn't think his campaign for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination would be particularly difficult. Pryor said those people were wrong. Pryor said that before the campaign was over, it would be 'very tough and very mean." "This is a crucial campaign." he said. He also edged a little closer toward criticizing one of his opponents -- former Gov. Orval E. Faubus. Pryor said the stale saw for many years-."a political system that we'd never seen before,'' apparently referring to Faubus' 12 years as governor. He said that people didn't w a n t to turn back the clock, to see old fears and suspicions instiller! again or to be divided. persons attended of the headmiar About 200 the opening ters. indorsement, it would have neant "a conflict of policy and ihilosophy," he said. Although Scanlon declined to :ite any of the questions he was iskcd by the union members, IB did say, "Their questions vcre pretty pointed and sort narrow spectrum and struc- urcd srictly toward advantages toward unions a n d :losed shop type situations." Scanlon opposes the legal- z.ation of closed shops in Arkansas at this time. He said he did not think Clinon. a law professor at the Uni ersity of Arkansas, necessarily vould get the majority of the otcs from union members A r k a n s a s . "I'll stilt get labor support," Scanlon said, "bc- :ause the individuals vote the vay they want to." In an interview. Scanlon also said he thought he was the only candidate who could defeat iammerschmidt in the Nov. 5 reneral election. A n d . Scanlon jredicted that he would win the 3emoCTalic primary. Scanlon. a professor of voca- onal education at (he i: versity since 1967, said Hammerschmidt. Arkansas' only Republican congressman, would suffer at the polls because of ':he Watergaie scandal. But Scanlon doesn't believe hat Watergate alone will lead to he congressman's defeat. Neither does Scanlon intend o make an issue of the scandal. "I don't want to catch a man when he's down," Scanlon said, referring to the impact of the scandal on GOP candidates 'I'm going after him on his qualifications." But Scanlon acknowledged 'The people will have the prcs cnt administration on their minds when they go to the polls. I think it will be detri mental." Scanlon said the political im pact of Watergate and the difference in his and Hammerschmidt's qualifications together could lead to Hammer Schmidt's defeat. Scanlon said Hammerschmidl had performed like "a main- .enancc congressman." He would not explain this itatement except to say: "He'j mended his fences very well. His representation has not been as effective as it should have been." Later Scanlon said Ham merschmidt "came into office on the coattail of a Rockefeller success, and he has continued to coattail the Nixon adminis tration unil this time." Scanlon was referring to the late Winthrop Rockefeller's 1966 gubernatorial victory, which made him the first Republican governor in Arkansas since Re Wrong Identification A photograph of bike-a-thon participants in Monday's edition of the TIMES was incorrectlj identified as the Northwest Ar kansaa Association for Retarded Children's fund-raising bicycle hike. T h e photograph actuallj showed riders in last Saturday's 25 mile bike ride for the cystic fibrosis research foundation sponsored by the Alpha Ch Omega sorority. During their bike-a-lhon from Razorback Stadium to Tonli town and back, the 9-1 riders earned $2,300. License Stolen Curtis T. Craft of 632 Putnam St. told Fayetteville police tha the license plate was stolen from his car sometime during the past week while Ihe ca was parked at his apartment The license is described as a 197-i Texas plate. LJC 991. Pryor Rally David Pryor, Democrats candidate for governor, wil attend a 6:30 a.m. r a l l y for him tonight at the Washington County Fairgrounds. The p u b i i i is invited to attend the a f f a i which features free dinners, re freshmenls. and enterlainmen by the River City Street Band Pryor is scheduled to presen a speech. Scanlon said he wasn't calling m the other candidates to limit :ontributions. "This is entirely an individual matter." be said. "There's no ne k n o c k i n g at my door with loi.tributions. Our campaign is )rokc. It's down lr shoe leather, landouts and gasoline. I'm still rying to hustle money from ricncis." .Scanlon said he did not think he lack of funding at this point n his primary campaign would l u r t his chances of winninig. He ;aid the most important type )f campaigning at t h i s stage vas the h a n d s h a k i n g lours, olitical rallies and appearances at special events. Scanlnn said his q u a l i f i c a t i o n s nchided international, civic, Justness, f a r m i n g , educational, professional, religious, military md vocational experience'. These diverse interests, he said, ·vould belter allow him to ·cpresent all of the people. He cited his selection by the ·Jniled Nations lo represent the United States as co-director of i s e m i n a r on agriculture education for west Asian countries. A former Marine, he received degrees from Southwest Texas Slate University, the UA and Cornell University. As mayor, Scanlon par licularly likes to boast about Greenland's having the highest jercentage increase in population growth of any city in Ark ansas during the past decade. The Washington County com munity's population: about 700. constructions, was elected same year. Hammerschnrid' to Congress tha' "It was the atmosphere--the initial impeties of establishing two-party system- There was lot of sentiment for it,' Scanlon said. Scanlon also said he liked the campaign financing bill. "I want to see an exact ac counting of funds--where the came from and where they're going," he said. "I want to sei some type of monitoring organi zation to make sure illegal con tributions are not used." However, Scanlon said hi: main concern \vas that theri_ would need to be "an effective culling process so that only ser Sous, competent, qualified can didates can get info a race. "If you pump public f u n d into a campaign," he said "there is a chance, unless there is an effective culling process that a candidate couid get int a race for the sole purpose o getting name recognition ant experience in conducting a congressional campaign that he can use later in his chosen profession." He wasn't certain about what Lvpe of "culling process" w r ould Communist 'ood p a r k i n g lot were dis- ributed by The Associated ress won Ihe snot news pho- ography award. Hedrick Smith of The New 'ork Times won the prize for n l e r n a t i o n a l reporting for his overage of the Soviet Union nd Eastern European nations. William Sherman of The New 'ork Daily News won the Pulit- er for investigative local orting for a series of stories n abuses in the Medicaid pro- ram. No prizes for drama or f i c ion were included in the wards announced Monday by trustees of Columbia Uni- crsity who have final say in ae selection of prizes. The Pu- Itzer advisory board declined o make recommendations for 974 prizes in the two areas. Among the literary prize win- icrs were Daniel J. Boorstin or his historical work "The Imericans: The Democratic Experience;" Robert Lowell for lis colleclion of poetry "The iolphin" and Louis Shaeffer his biography "O'Neill Son and Artist." OTHER W I N N E R S Other winners in journalism vere F. Oilman Spencer of the Trentonian in Trenton N..T. for :ditorial writing Edwin A. loberts Jr.of the National Ob- erver f o r commentary. P a u l VI. Szep of the Boston Clone for ditorial cartooning and Arthur M, Potacque and Hugh F. lough of the Chicago Sun- Times for general local report- ng. Other arts awards went to he late Ernest Becker for 'The Denial of Death" in the general nonfiction category and Donald Martino who won the music award for "Notturno" i: chamber music composition -omposer Roger Sessions, 77, ·cceived a special citation for lis life's work. The awards each accom panied by a SI.000 prize, were established by the late publish Joseph Pulitzer and firsl presented in 1917. Juries in each category firsl make recommendations lo the advisory board, composed ol ho president of Columbia Uni versity and distinguished news paper editors and publishers. The last time no drama award was presented was .972; the hist year in which here was no fiction award was 1971. even some FROM PAGE 1) Catholic organizations. The technique is clas c. Spain's Communist party numbering only about 7,00( riard-eore members, .also h a s :n working to achieve united front while it labors underground for influence among youth, trade union and other so cial groupings. It has been en couragcd lately by a wave o unrest that followed the assas sination of the prime minister last December by Basque ter rorists. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE was vacillating on key issue and disappointment over the lag in his Ostpolitik. With key elections coming June 9 in the state of Lowe Saxony, Brandt managed t rally the Social Democratic leadership behind him in recen weeks, and the party held it ground last Sunday in the Saar land state elections. But opinion poll taken since the sp scandal broke indicated tha only 30 per cent of the voters compared with 39 per cent th month before, still supporte Brandt's party while 54 per cen supported the opposition. be best. Scanlon, making his first Hail, who is listed in good condilion, w a s injured at 8:15 a.m. this morning while riding his motorcycle on Djckson Street. Police said a van, driven by James M. Evans. 23. of 1303 N'. Oakland Ave. made a left turn in front of the motorcycle, run into" the causin side of Hall to the van. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PRONE 442-R4J Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Suaday S to 8:30 a.m. Theft Reported Jerry Shannon of 900 I.everett Ave. told Fayetteville police t h a t the spare tire had been stolen from his pickup truck overnight. Tire Stolen L. W. Harris. 1211 N'. Levered Ave.. told Fayetteville police t h a t the spare tire was stolen from his pickup sometime Saturday night while it was parked at his residence. i^^m^^^miSSiSiiiim People Helping People Director* of Funeral Service Services; KANC, Mr. Hmfti It. -- S«rvice* pending. attempt at a major state office, said he had put a $100 l i m i t on conlributions to his campaign. "I don't want anyone to contribute more than $100 because of Ihe obligation factor," be said. "I'm r u n n i n g a low-key c a m p a i g n , keyed t o t h e people." Weatherford Quartet appearing with the Ridgeview Quartet in Concert Tuesday, May 7 7:30 p.m. Ridgeview Baptist Church Hwy. 16 East Charges CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONI) urglaries in the county was ·covered from the trailer ome. The merchandise included shing equipment, television ets. cameras, coin collections, welry and other items. Also found, the sheriff's oflice lid. was evidence linking the io to a case of kidnaping and ape in the county, which has cen under invesligialion. The raid was conducted by members of the Criminal In- estigation Division of the herift's office, the State Police nd the Rogers Police department on a warrant sued at the Scdgewick County, iian- sheriff's office in Wichita charging Joe Clark with aggra- ated assault, robbery and kio- aping. . According to the warrant, lark jumped bond on the barges and failed to appear n court. SHOTS FIRED Johnson said that Kansa uthorities had told area of- cials that if Lewis were in le area, the others would robably be here also. Mike'Pralher of the sheriff's ffice said that several shots ·ere fired in the 'process o] rresting the trio, but that there ?ere no injuries. He said the nols were necessary lo prevent he three from reaching ·capons located inside the railer. Johnson said t h a t Joe anc 'heresa Clark rented the trailer t the mobile home park in anuary and that the thefts idnaping and rape have oc urred since that time. Police Recover Stolen Cycle A motorcycle reported stolen Monday evening from the wrking lot at Washington Regional Medical Center wa recovered this morning b} Fayetteville police, only a shor distance Erom where it was sto len. The Yamaha 360 Enduro owned by Charles L. Horn o 2791 Old Wire Road, wa recovered by Patrolman Meltoi Newman and Sgt. Bob .Tone at the home of P. B. Pope 1009 Pollard Ave. Mrs. Pope called police am advised them that a motorcycli was blocking her driveway a 7:25 a.m. this morning. Upoi arrival, police determined tha the motorcycle was the one sto len from Horn Monday. Horn told police that th motorcycle was stolen betwee 6 p.m. ' and 11 p.m. Monda evening. Fire Guts Home Fire totally gutted a one stor frame home early this mornin. at 627V! Lindell Ave. FIreme .said they believed a faulty fur nace cause the blaze. The home is owned by Flor encc Williams and occupied by Bob Allen, who was not at home at the time of the 4:15 a.m. fire. Firemen said the fire was contained in the home and did not spread to other nearby structures. Intcrvenors Hartsel and Thoma Leach Greenleand have been admitte as in intervenors in a suit file earlier this year by variou Greenland residents against tb Arkansas State Highway Com mission. According to their petition the Leach's sought to interven in the suit because the Highwa Commission is threatening t take their property without jus compensation. The suit was first filed Washington Chancery Court a group of residents, who state that the Commission was un justly taking their property. Battery Stolen Reba Davis, 1812 Greenvalle Ave.. told Fayetteville polic t h a t a battery and a carryin case, valued at $23, had bee stolen from her boat sometim since May 1. The boat wa docked at the Lake Sequoya Boat Dock at the time of th t h e f t . ATTENTION SEARS SHOPPERS Due to factory shortages the following items that appear in today's circular are not available at this time. Sears apologizes for any inconvenience caused to our customers and will issue rain checks upon request. · No. 72031 and 72011 gas or electric stove tor $139.M · No. 1-HOI Kenmore Washer for $12*. · No. 22201 Kenmore Heavy-Duty Washer for $14$. · No. H20I Kenmore Permanent Press Elecfric Dryer for $139. · No. 61651 K Cu. Ft. Refrigerator for $23g. · Crockery Cooker, rtg. 18.99, for · No MIO Companion 2«" Mower for Sears Northwest Arkansas Pliza Fayelteville, Ark. Pb. Kl-ttM Man Sought After Police Recover Siolen Cycle A motorcycle, reported stolen i u n d a y night, was recovered by ·'ayctleville police Monday fternoun at the home of Phil ,. Gitelman, 711 Rockwood Trail. The motorcycle was reported stolen at about 10 p.m. Sunday rom the intersection of Willow Avenue and Davidson Street. The owner is Gary Davis of 933 Hollywood Ave. Gitelman told Patrolman Gerald Bradley that a youth living in his home had brought ;he motorcycle to the house saying that a man had asked rim to keep it for about a month. T h e 15-year-old youth, currently on probation from the Washington County Juvenile Court, told Bradley that a man, about 20 years of age, staying at an abandoned house at 801. E. Lafayette St., had taken him, nto the woods near the house and showed him the motorcycle. At that point, the youth said, the man asked him if he would take the motorcycle lome and store it in the basement for a month. Police are searching for the man, described as about six feet tall, medium weight, wearing a red shirt, blue jeans and wire rimmed glasses. A white helmet, reported stolen with the motorcycle, was not recovered. Kissinger (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) singer's aides would meet with sraeli officials while Kissinger vas in Cyprus. The secretary , f as to return to Jerusalem 'uesday night, confer some more with the Israelis and f l y o Damascus on Wednesday. P u b l i c opposition w a s nounling in Israel to Syria's demand that Israel give up ome of the territory it cap- ured in 1967 as well as the alient captured in tiie October var. Diplomatic circles reported that the Israeli government vas prepared lo return the devastated town of Kuneitra, half x mile inside the 1967 cease- 'ire line, but was demanding retention of tactical positions on \lt. Hermon in exchange. Three Head Start Positions Open Three positions are open in the Fayetteville Head Start Day Care Center. Applicalions for two teacher aides and a janitor are being accepted at the center, on the grounds of the Veterans Hospital. Parents of children enrolled are encouraged to apply for the teacher aide positions which :arry a stipend of $4.1fiO per .'ear. The janitorial position is our hours per day, at a salary of S2.080. Interested individuals may ipply by contacting Mrs. Chrisine Childrcss, director in person or by calling 521-1230. Dissolution A certificate of dissolution vas Tiled Monday in Washing- on County Court for Springdale Motor Company, Inc. Officers are Carl Watson, Fred Watson, and Era Walker. Tape (CONTINTJFD FROM PAGE 1) of the IRS (Internal Revenue Service) to investigate adminis- ration enemies such as former Democratic party Chairman a w r e n c c O'Brien w a s discussed." the committee said. The committee said there also appears lo be significant deletions from the transcript of d Feb. 28, 1973, conversation. "Tile conimitlee does not mow what material was deleted but does know that the entire tape recording of this conversation was given the special prosecutor and the House Judiciary Committee by .he President without any claim that parts of the conversation were not related to their inquiry," t h e memorandum said. T h e memorandum also pointed out to the court that the Senate committee docs not have access t o e v i d e n c e developed ' by the Judiciary Committee, which is considering impeachment of Nixon In another chamber in the same courthouse Monday. U.S. District Judge John J. Sirica delayed proceedings in subpoena fight between the White House and Watergate S p e c i a l Prosecutor Leon Jaworski over tapes and d o c u m e n t s covering presidential conversations. M o n d a y had been the deadline for the prosecutor and lawyers for seven cover-up defendants to answer a White House motion t h a t the subpoena be quashed. Sirica put off the filing deadline until Friday and reset a hearing from Wednesday until next Monday. HELP STAMP OUT STRANGERS None are quite so alon* as the stranger In town, or the newcomers to the neighborhood. Remember your last move ...howyou fellas the moving van pulled away... how you more than half wisr-od you'd never come? Spare your new neighbor! feelings such as these. Let the Welcome Wagon Hostess bring greetings and gifts to make them feel at home. Help stamp out strangers. Call Welcome Wagon today at Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOMt NEWCOMERS* UM ttiit enpon te M w know you'ri ktf*. Addmt City _ ( I Pte*»* km OH WlleaiM Wigon HMUw can · m*. ( I I WMM like l« Mburik* t» the M.W. Ark. TIMES I ' ' r f*£f ·""·en** »· tte "» J« «*« cop*, at* mall le Art? "" r *" tunl **MY OUR NATIONAL SELECTED MOUJCJAMA

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