Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 14, 1974 · Page 14
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May 14, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Tuesday, May 14, 1974
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14 · Northwest Arkansas TIMES, TIM*., May 14, T974 FAvrrriviLLi. ARKANSAS, Hubcaps Stolen SPR1NGDALK -- Inez Smilh. 728 S. Holcomb St., reported the theft Saturday night or early Sunday of two hubcaps from her cjar which was parked in her driveway. Both hubcaps, valued at $20. were taken from the same side of the car, police said- NOW SHOWING Open 7:30 t Show 8:20 * NORMAN )E»1SON F*n "JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR" hy JAY SHARBUTT NEW YOKK (AP) -- Political [ousting is rumored to be the sole occupation of Washington, D.C. It therefore is surprising learn there is another facet of life in the nation's capitol. Said facet is a limited move Posl-Newswcek Stations, Inc., a Washington Post subsidiary, into the costly business of p;yiucing TV shows for syndication or possible network -PLUS- IV lures fes«nts Bang the drum slowly STARTS WEDNESDAY Play Bey Magazine ANGEL TOMPKINS IS IFS50NS WRE TAUGHT AfTERCUSS! -CO-HIT- TO THEM LIFE IS A BALL CLASS o£*74 Washington Post Subsidiary Produces Syndicated Shows Business Notes Frontier Airlines will put on additional service June 1 to Dallas, to Kansas City and to SI, Louis from Fayctteville, according to Don A. Enos, Sales Service Manager. A third roundlrip to St. Louis will leave PayeUevtlle at 5:22 p.m., arriving nonstop in St. Louis at 6:27 p.m. The return flight leaves St. Jxmis at 5:33 p.m.. arriving in Fayelle- ville at 6:45 p.m- A fourth Frontier roundtrip between Fayeltcvillc and Dallas will leave Fayetteville at 4:49 p.m., arriving in Dallas at G:30 p.m. The return trip leaves Dallas at 3:40 p.m., arriving at Fayetlevillc at 5:12 p.m. Two additional trips to Kan sas City will begin June 1, one leaving Fayetleville at 6:34 a.m. and arriving in Kansas City at 7:55 a.m., the other leaving Fayetteville at 9:23 p.m-. arriving in Kansas City at 10:40 p.m. This brings daily Frontier flights to Kansas City to three. An additional return flight will leave Kansas City at 3:20 p.m.. arriving in Fay ctleville at 4:35 p.m. NOW SHOWING Stewardesses 8:20 CO-HIT IN EASTMAN COLOR Stock Market Off To Slack Trading By C11ET C U R R I E R NEW YORK (AP) -- Soaring money costs pushed the stock market lower in relatively slow activity today. The noon f)ow Jones average of 30 industrials was cff 1.96 at 8-18.48. and declines overpowered advances by about I? to 1 on Ihe New York Stock Ex- hangc. First National Bank of Clii- ngo pushed its prime micros! ate up this morning to 11.4 per cut. while several other banks oinert a move begun Friday to 11W per cent prime. Brokers aid there appeared lo be ign of a let up In the recen extraordinary rise in borrowing rosts. At the American Slock E.v hange, Ihe market-value indcj s-as down .07 at 86.93. Olher Rig Board issues draw ng trading interest incllldec VF, up 2?8 at 16. The com- any said it planned a tender ffer for 500,001) of its owr liares at that price. IBM was off 3 at 221. The Su- weme Court let stand a lower court's ruling directing IBM lo isclose certain documents ought by the government in its anli-lrust case against the gian computer manufacturer. Steels chemicals, f o r e s t products rlru^s, and most metals issue 'ell back. The Amex volume leader wa Synlex. down !4 al 49',1. The NYSE's noon composi! index of all ils listed commo stocks stood at '18.07. down .22 Sun. Mat 2 p.m. ROBERT RtDTORO ';^ THE STING WIN'N'ER OK SEVEN ACADEMY AWARDS Including Best Picture Fet. 7:30 9:20 Sun. Mai 2 p.m. Funniest Western since "Cat Ballou" (R) Mel Brcoks ·BUAZ1NG SADDLES TH. 7:20 -- 9:15 San, Mvt. 2 pjn. The Spikes Gang" Complete Training PFC Fred G. Wiley, son Mr- ami Mrs. Fred Wiley Sr and F'FS Danny D. West, bot of Springdale, have complete I I weeks of recruit training a the M a r i n e Corps Recruit Depo in San Diego. Calif. ARKANSAS INSTRUMENT TV RADIO SERVICE Frre Pickup Delivery "Color Specialiitt" 443-5552 or 4J2-935* Sterao equipment at 15-3»% Ofl. Call lor r*e catalog DENNIS THE MENACE By Ketchom The company, which owns TV ations in Washington, Hart- rd. Conn., and Miami and acksonville, Khi., currently is ooking up: --Three hour-long black mu- c specials. --A 13-part historical series, ach segment an hour, called The American Documents." he topics range from the his- 0 r y of presidential in- iguralions to American propa- anda during World War I. --Eight specials involving arious plays performed by ngland's Young Vic troupe, an fshoot of the National Theater ompany. It'll tape shows for ost-Newsweek Stations, Inc., his year and next. The man overseeing all this Ray ilubbard, the company's ce president for programming nd executive producer for all ]e shows. Hubbard said. "The Amerian Documents" series already being offered in syndication nd the black music specials ill be offered soon. He said it isn't known yet ow the Young Vic series will v sold: "We're talking to pos- ble syndicators and also to ompanics that might buy one r more of the plays and place iem themselves, either on a pot basis or on one ol the nel- orks." Hubbard, who declined to say ow much the Young Vic series osl other than to note "it's the nost expensive single project 'e've ever done." He was asked why it took that :ep, considering the cost ana isks. "It's because we feel that one f the things we have to do to cep our stations operating as r ell as possible is to supply roductions you can't buy any- 'here else," he said. "And the things we're doing re not the sort of things that ormally get into syndication." The company's production ef- orts, he says, have the effect f slaying two birds with one one- It both helps his stations' rogramming and offers the respect of recouping the pro- uction cost or even turning a rofit by selling the shows to thcr stations. "And if rogram aste and class by adding just a it more money," Hubbard aid, "f can move it into a lev- 1 where it's eminently market- ble. Because it solves some- ody else's program problems, oo." I can f i l l my own requirements with 'YOU SURE QOTASOOO tXSflOSlSHUN.GlNA.' 'YEP...1 ALWAYS KEN Judy Gets $1,371 In Contributions LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- About $1.371 has been contributed to the congressional c a m - paign of Judy Petty of Little Rock, a financial report filed with the Secretary of Slate's office Monday shows. Mrs. Petty, a Republican, has said contributions would be an issue in her campaign against Wilbur D. Mills, the incumbent. She listed five donations that were less than 5100. Candidates for federal offices must report donations of $101 and above. Mills, who is unopposed for the Democratic nomination, had not filed his report as of late Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Petty reported that her total expenditures to date had been slightly more than $40, which does not include her f i l - ing fee. Among those contributing to her campaign were: A. Lynn Lowe of Texarkana, $250; H. H. Holleman of near Wynne, $200; and Wayne Babbitt of North Little Hock. $100. litibbitt, a Republican, unsuccessfully opposed Sen. John L. McClellan's bid for re-election in 1972. Ford Sees Military Capability Crucial NEW ORLEANS, La. (AP) -Vice President Gerald R. Ford aid today it i s crucial for the Jnitcd States to maintain a military capability "so that others w i l l know America is not Duly strong in weapons but also n will." Ford said in a speech dedicating a new wharf at the New Orleans port that "If we do not eep strong militarily, we will not enjoy the full fruits of this remendous effort between responsible government and energetic enterprise." In the brief talk he made no nention of Watergate. Preceding Ford on the platform was Rep. F. Edward Hebert of New Orleans, a Democrat who is c h a i r m a n of the House Armed Services Committee. Referring to that committee Ford said, "Strength m e a n s peace, and military strength continues peace. "Yes, the United States today is fortunate to be in the position as leader of the world to be in the position f i r s t to achieve peace and now to try and maintain it. "And we're doing it as we expand our economy as we have in our domestic programs, trv- ing to help the less well advantaged. We must try to maintain that m i l i t a r y capability so that others respec us, so that others know that America is strong not only in weapons but in will." Cyclist Killed LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Authorities said Robert Bogard Jr., 16. of North Little Rock was killed Monday when Ihe molorcycle he was riding crashed head-on into a truck on a Pulaski County road. Sheriff's deputies said Bogard's motorcycle and the truck apparently both were .. the middle of the road as they entered a curve and collided. Riley Astounded By Faubus' Team Tactics LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- LI iov. Bob Riley said Momtaj that Orval E. Faubus' cam Rn tactic of likening himsel and Riley to a team standing against David E. Piyor in UK Democratic gubernatorial pri mary was "astounding." In a statewide telecast Satur day. Faubus compared himsei and Riley to Gl's standing i. the beach against the Germans He also talked about himsel and Riley as if they were 3 team in s t u m p speeches las week. Riley said know Faubus' ing the two together as a team He said he had seen Fauhu during the early stages of thi campaign to exchange pleas antries. hut that no such strate gy was mentioned. Riley said he didn't mentioi Faubus in his campaign. Faubus has charged that ; coalition of powerful business men, who supported him in th past, had chosen Pryor as it candidate and conspired to pre vent others from entering th race. Riley said such a coalitioi does not Ixither him. "The day is long past \vhe power groups can have thi kind of influence," he said. Riley again attacked the en dorsement of political cand dates by special groups. "Whe you seek an endosement, the seek certain things from you, he added. GOP Can Put Questions On Primary Ballot LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Dep- 4y Pros. Ally. Tom Tanner ad- ised the Pulaski County Elec- Commission Monday lhal he county Republican com- itlee could put on its May 28 jOP primary ballot seven pub- c opinion-type questions. Tanner tqtd the commission hat a political party had right to place issues on its own rimary ballot. Phyllis Brandon of Little :ock. a member of the Elec- on Commission, asked wheth- r that meant a party could lace up to 50 proposals on the jallot. Tanner said that an election ommission probably could 'kick back" such a ballot to he political party. Bob Scott, another commis ioner, said that commission ou!d act to prevent abuse of he right to put proposals on ho ballot- Scott moved to accept Tan- icr's opinion and the motion lassed unanimously. Tanner also said the primary (allot was a matter of public ecord when the Commission received it last Thursday. Scott, who also is the legal counsel for the state Democrat- party, predicted (hat the Text session of the Arkansas general Assembly would out aw the placement of such is ues on a primary ballot. The seven public opinion questions concern w h e t h e r President Nixon should stay h office, resign or be impeached and a choice of five possible contenders for the 1976 Republi can presidential nomination. that he did no motives for link School Board Must Comply With FOI HOT SPRINGS. Ark. (AP) The Hot Springs District School Board was ordered Mon day to comply with the provi sions of the Arkansas Freedon of Information Act. Circuit Court Judge Henrj liritt issued the order after daily Hot Springs newspaper sued the district when a renorl ?r was barred from two schoo hoard meetings. Britl said the school distric comes u n d e r the jurisdiction o the act and that members o Ihe press should be admitted t all meetings, except those spe cifically excluded u n d e r I h provisions of the act. The- two meetings challenge by the newspapers were hcl April 17. The hoard wenl int to discuss disciplinary matter and later claimed t h a t sudent were school personnel, empling the meetings from th public domain. "Under no slrelch of Ih imagination could a sludenl considered a public officer employe," Britt ruled. The suit was filed by the Ho Springs Sentinenlal Record the New Era. HELEN HELP US By HELEN AND SUE BOTTEL, Rich Grandparents Daughters Prefer 3ear Helen: My two daughters are close 0 one set of grandparents who ave a great deal of money nd spoil them lavishly. These re my parents. The other grandparents would 50 just as generous if they ould afford it, but they can't, nd are very aware of this, 'hey're fine.loving people. They are constantly hurt vhcn the grandchildren show hero things the other set have Dought, or tell of expensive res- aurants, shows, etc. At family gatherings, my laughters show a great prefer- nce for the rich grandparents. What can I do? -- Mother In 'he Middle Dear MIM: Seems to me this would be fine opportunity for teaching ·our children lo accept people or what they are, not for what heir money can buy. No matter how young your daughters, they can learn tact. Explain the circumstances, et t h e m know how the less wealthy grandparents fee!, ask .heni how they would feel if heir friends showed they pre- 'erred richer kids. And emphasize that both sets of relatives ovc them equally, but show it n different ways. Perhaps a word to the weal- hy grandparents might help. If 'hey have generous spirits, -hey'll share the grandchildren. Dear Helen: My widowed mother has a small fortune in jewels m father bought for her. But he ost his money at the end, and eft her with nothing else -not even a home or insurance She could easily sell these jewels and live very comfort aoly off the income, but she ias some neurotic about keeping them. Instead, she prefers to live with and off my husband ant and comforts her conscience with the thought that she i leaving us her jewels which wil more than pay us back. She's 58 and healthy. Can you think of any w,r 1 can get her lo part with thes! stones, move out, and make ; life for herself? - M G Dear M.: Perhaps the best (though slowest) way is to gradually push your mother into a life of her own, via part-time work, friends, clubs, hobbies, etc. When she discovers that living by herself will not be frightening -- t h a t many others her age enjoy it -- she may decide for a jewelry sale and a nearby apartment. I'd guess it isn't so much attachment to her jewels as fear of being alone that keeps her tied to her daughter's apron strings. -- H. Dear Helen: We were shocked at "Home- wner's" story. How could she ie fined by the city, when levilish boys got into her back, ·ard and drowned her cat in fie swimming pool? I suppose he parents made a big stink bout an "attractive nuisance" .nd "Homeowner" couldn't lead her case without an cx- )ensive lawyer. I n ' o u r stale, there are strict penallies for cruelty lo animals, tny citizen can file a com- 'la'int, and the Humane Society vill help them. Perhaps Home-' nvner's state isn't as concerned as New Jersey, but she should till have contacted someona vho would have fought her, case...and who would have seen o it that the boys have proper rcatmcnt. They sound sick to me! -- Member Of New Jersey' lumane Society )ear Helen: i That "attractive nuisance" aw as described by "Homeowner" can create m a n y hard' ihips. I know a couple who \"ere sued for thousands of dollars IjeciUBe neighborhood fixalion boys set their car their driveway) on fire, demolishing t, and in the process, were. s l i g h t l y burned. -- For "hanging The Law ' DAILY PROGRAM LISTINGS Programs subject to change without notice High Court Refuses To Rule On Cooper = LITTLE HOCK (AP) -- Th« Arkansas Supreme Court refused Monday to rule on a request ttiat it clarify a lower court order on whether Dr. Grant Cooper may teach at tha University of Arkansas--Little Kock without pay through Wednesday. The UA Board of Trustees also had asked the high court to grant a slay through Wednesday of Chancellor John T. Jernigan's order cutting off Cooper's pay. The court refused to grant that request. Cooper, a sclf-styed Communist, is a history professor at UALR. " '· Jcrnigan enjoined UALR officials from p a y i n g Cooper, citing a state law which bars state supported institutions from employing Communists. Hay Trammell, attorney for the UA trustees, said the school needed to know what its exposure was to possible contempt of court because it had allowed Cooper to continue leaching tbrugh the end of the semester. He wanted the court to say whether the term "employed" only applied to those receiving compensation. KTEW, Tulsa, Channel 2 IChannel 8 en cable in Fayetteville) KYTV, Springfield, Channel 3 KFSM, Fort Smith, Channel 5 KOTV, Tulsa, Channel 6 KOAM, Pittsburg, Channel 7 KTUL, Tulsa, Channel 8 (Channel 4 on cable in FayettevtHel KOED-TV (ETV), Tulsa, Channel 11 KODE, JopPn, Channel 12 KUHI, Joplin, Channel 16 [Channel 9 on cable in Fayetteville) WEEKEND B CINO'r WILTON DICK C»SSIOY CABLE TELEVISION NBC-CBS-ABC etv 9 CH, TV Time - Weather - Music 9 Channels-FM Radio All on 'The Cable" WARNER CABLE of Fayetteville Phone 521-7730 O MOVIES ON TV Tuesday Night 7:30 p.m. Ch. 5-8-12 - "The Affair" (1973) Natalie Wood, Robert Wagner, Bruce Davison 10:30 p.m. Ch. 6-16 - "Gunn" (1967) Craig Stevens, Laura Devon, Edward Asner Wednesday Night 7:30 p.m. Ch. 6-16 -- "Skyway fo Death" (1974) Bobby Sherman, Joseph Campanella, Ross Martin 10:30 p.m. Ch. 6-16 - "Change of Mind" (1969) Raymond St. Jacques, Susan Oliver AUTO INSURANCE · $30,000 Liability · $2,000 Medical · Uninsured Motorist · 5 Year Renewable Guarantee Safe $| £ £»|\ Quarter Drivers AOnOw Premium McCARTNEY-FAUCETTE Pliant 442-2335 2140 H. COLLEGE TUESDAY EVENING* 5:00 Truth or Consequences To Tell The Tnjfh World Report Andy Griffith News (PC! I,tl tt 4 KHUMt HUft Frt. Sun.'Thun. 7:45 Fri^M. 7:00-9:40 San Mart. 2 p^n. (PC) (PG Mwi.-TMn., TM . 7:M.9:li THane 'THE HUT DELIVERS! CALL 521-3O11 Now Open of 11:00 a.m. H* GET OUT OF TOWN Driw ort t« Hickory Creek Ree. Area an* dine at THE BARN 2M East off Hwy. 71 Steak! MM ihrimp, homrmad. cinnamon rolls. refiUm. and salads. ^^ Family style fnh Irt Friday. Bar BCJ nibs Saturday. Open S-10 p.m. Sal. and Sun. U noon-le pj*. Closed Mori, and T«»i *·*·» «ee IK at beautiful Beaver Lake. Mister Rogers U * 5:10 News 2. 3. S 7, S, 13 Twilight Zone 16 Eleclric Co. 11 Truth or Consequences a * 6:00 Bicentennial Lecture Series 11 News 2. 3. 5. 6. J. 8. 12. 16 * 6:M Wild Kingdom 5 Let's Make A Deal 3 Hogan's Heroes Ifl Ozzie's Girls 7 Ih-asnet a Dusty's Trail , 12 To Tell The Truth 2 * 7:0» Happy Days 5 12 Mauti^ 6 ; IB !-i.-fs Make a Deal 8 Adam-12 2 3 7 Bill Moycr's Journal ... . ! . ' l l 2. 3, 7 . . 6 tfi I I 1974 COLOR TV NOW AT ENTERPRISE Sight and Sound 2331 N. College 442-8575 Banacek Hawaii Five-O Who Built This Place! Movie 5 * 8:00 Black Journal li Police Story , 2. 3 7 Marcus Welhy 5, g, 12 Candid Campus n * 9:30 Tot) ay's Yoga 11 * !0:0« News 2. 3. 5. 6, 7. 8, 12, 19 * 18:30 Johnny Carson 2 3. 5 7 Come Die With Me 8. 12 Buy Your Carpet Direct From The Local People That Make It. Where You Get The Best And Save The Most. Lawrence Carpet Mills, Inc. HIGHWAY 58 WEST 751-7961 SPKIiVGDALK, ARK. News 8 Tomorrow 2 3 S 7 * 1:00- Oklahoma Forum y WEDNESDAY MORNING-* 6:25 Moment* of Meditation t if «:30 SMS Forum 3 Garner Ted Anrutronz . . . . , . . . , a *. 6:35 Inspiration 2 *.«:« News 2 + 6:45 News 12 * 6:5fl- Light of Life « Today in Agriculture 7 ·£.6:55 Harvest Time Tabernacle 5 Project | * 7:N Timmy and Lassie 12 News t. It Today 2. 3. i 7 Country Music Tbno · * 7:3» Cartoons U * ft:M Captain Kaltffaroo Se»am« Street Cartoon Circu* * 8:2} - ·, It 12 a Oklahoma: Wednesday 9 if 9:00 6 Sesame Street , 9 A.M. Jokers Wild . . . 1 6 It's Your Bet 12 Tatlletalos «, IS Movie, t Dinah Shore 2. ft, 7 it 9:M Gambit 6. IS Jeopardy 2. S 7 Love. American Style 12 * 10:00 Wizard o! Odd 2, 3, 5. 7 Now You See It (. 16 All My Children 12 * 10:3* Hollywood Square* . . . . 2. 3, 5. 7 Brady Bunch 8, 12 Love of Life «. II * 10:55 Coffee Break »*ll:i»"- " Jackpot i s, 7 Mike Douglas 2 The Young- and Restlen . . . . 6, 14 Password l, 12 * 11:30- Celehrily Sweepstakes 3, 5, 7 Search for Tomorrow . . . . . . . . (, Ifl Split Second 9, 12 News' t J. 7 WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON-- All My Children · Phil Donahoe 3 News 2, I, T, 12, 1« Tabletalk S Leave it to Carol 16 * 1Z:30 Three on a Match 2 3, 5 Let's Make A Deael . . . . . . S. «, 12 As The Work) Turns *» it * «:» Melody Matine* 1 * 1:** Newlywed Game 8 12 Gulldlng Light «, It Days ol Our Live. I. J, i. I * J i l t Girl In My Life », 12 Edge of Night », II Doctors t, J. *. J Price U Right I, 11 Another World 3, J, 5, J General Hospital I, U jk 2:30 _ How To Survive A Marriage 1. J S, 7 One Life To Ur* «, 12 Match Game » 1 * :):*» - Tattletalcs «. 16 Cartoons I Today's Yoga 11 To Tell The Truth 12 Somerset J. t. », 7 * 3:3* ABC Afternoon Special 1* Uncle Zeb Carrascolendas Joker's Wild Dick Van Dyke Three on a Match Petticoat Junction , All My Children Dinah Shore * I:M ABC Afternoon Special Andy Griffith Fugitive Jeopardy Star Trek I Dream of Jeannla Sesame Street Bonanza Merv Griffin * «:» Lucy Show Beverly Hillbillies Bonanza Beat the Clock *· 5:»» World Report Andy Griffith Truth or Consequences) Mister Roxers To T«U Th* Truth News 5. *»:»- News Twilight Zone Electric Co Truth or CoMQnenee* WEDNESDAY EVENING-* (:«·- Sews J. X I, t. T, «, 11, . I J, I, , 7, Inside Oklahoma Education II * 6:30 - Wnit Till Your Father Geta Home f Th e Cow boys '_' $ Dragnet . '. '.' 'n Hogan's Heroes '. " m Hollywood Squares 3 15 French Chef H To Tell The Truth , , . , ,, J * 7:W Chase , 2, 3, 5 .r Washingfon Connection , "u Sonny and Cher Comedy Hour fi ]fl The Cowboys «/ 1J Movie 8 1S Theater In America ' n No Plare Like Homo Cannon * »:H Doc Elliot Kojak . 2, 3. s, r Today's Yoga News 2- 3. 5. 6. 7, B, 12, ia Phyllis Diner's I02no Birthday Party g_ ] Johnny Carson ...,','''." "i 3 'e 7 * 12:00 - ' Tomorrow 2 j j · News ' ' i * !:«· - " Tulsa Youth Tomm *

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