Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 15, 1974 · Page 2
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May 15, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, May 15, 1974
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Page 2
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Northwest Arkontat TIMES, W«t., May 15, 1974 In School Board Meet Springdale Approves Pay Raises SPRINGDALE -- A rather lively meeting of the Springdale School Board Tuesday evening included R healed, hour long debate about a scliool sponsored trip for a choral group and the passage of a proposed 1971-75 teacher salary schedule with Htlle discussion. T h u r m a n Smith, school superintendent, proposed an increase in salary schedule base by $450 w i t h salaries r a n g i n g * f r o m $6.950 for a teacher with a BSE degree and no experience to S3,400 for a teacher with a MED plus 15 hours. Smith m a d e the recommendation contingent upon the school district receiving at least 85 nor cent of the increase in minimum aid that was received in the 1973-74 school year. The total estimated increase in the teacher salarv fund For 197-1-75 is $287,696 which includes the base increase for S21 teachers; other costs -- increments (based upon present s t a f f ) , additional teachers (13 total estimated need): cost for extended contract employes and other related costs, Smith added that the anticipated increase in m i n i m u m aid for the teacher salary fund for 1974-75 is $145,928. leaving $141,768 of the total estimated increase that would have to come from local funds. FUTURE P L A N S He fllso emphasized that his recommendation included "thai consideration be given to revising the salary schedule i p a i n . should .1 special session if the legislature be called, and Addition al f u n d s he channeled ito the public school fund for eachers' salaries' 1 . The schedule reflects a six per cent average increase for eachers. It was pointed out by $nb Kecci, principal of K l m d a l e elementary School, Unit "the nircliiismg power of the six per :ent raise is less t h a n 12 nonths ago (being about half he rate of inflation." With l i t t l e opposition, the p r o p o s a l w a s u n a n i m o u s l y massed, Jay Molekian, a senior at 5 p r i n g d a 1 e High School, ·er|itesle! that the hoard ap- jrove plans for a t r i p to the "iVashington D,C. -- New York ^ity area by the choral groups, ^tiarlie and the Unity Singers, dnti send a letter to the Arkansas Activities Association or plans submitted later than .he deadline. After a lengthy discussion by larcnts, teachers. stude.Us and o a r d members revolving around t h e fact that t h e Obituary Bill Rifter Killed In Car Wreck Wilbur M- (Bill) Hitter, 62, of Little Rock, was killed late Monday In a one-car accident on Hwy. 139 near Rangley. Colo. The Colorado state patrol said his car. traveling at a high rate of speed, went off the road and overturned in a ravine. He was bom June 21, 1913 In Preston, Kan., the son of James A. and Lilly M. Hudson Ritter, he was chairman of the board of Genern Securities Corp.. a veteran of World War II. a Methodist, a member of the R o t a r y Club and a realtor. Survivors are the widow. Mrs Louise Jines Hitler of the home; one son, Lt. James W. of Killeen, Tex., three brothers, Kenneth. James and Lynn oi Springdale and three sisters, Mrs. Louise Conner and Mrs. Jean Wilmouth of Springdale and Mrs, Wanda Davis of Ventura. Calif. Funeral service will be at 1 p.m. Thursday at the First United Methodist Church i Little Rock with burial Frida.. in Bluff Cemetery u n d e r direction of Sisco Funeral Chapel. MUS. M A R I L Y N BAKALIAN Porterville. Calif. -- Mrs. Marilyn R. Wilson Bakalian. 42. formerly of Northwest A r k a n sas. died May 13 in Terrcbella Calif. She was born June 5, 1931 in Habberton. the daueh ter of Knox and Maurine Wilson. Survivors are the husband. Albert Bakalian of the home; two son?. Steven and Glen both of Terrabella: one sister. Mrs Bcrnclle Whillock of Fayette ville and her mother of Fresno Calif. Funeral and b u r i a l will be in Porterville on Thursday und»r direction of Myers Chapel. Attempted Burglary Burglars allempling lo break into Uvo coin operated machines at the Thrifly Donul Shop. 51' Government Ave., were appar enlly frightened away by Ihr arrival of the owner late Tnes day night, according to Fay e t t c v i l l e police. The owner. Marjorie Mabry to'd police she arrived abou' I! p.m. and discovered I n a . someone had tried to open the coin boxes on a pinhali machine and a juke box. She said Ihe burglars ran t. a car parked at Ihe Washington County Sale Barn and spec a\v.iy, traveling south, E n t r y to the building was pp.ined by unlocking a broken window on the soulh side. Foonfl?J 1380 a: x. E*K IT«. ! daily ud sn,» nixf. I. Jaiy 4. Thiskirtr'jij tad tltlrl ASSOCIATED AMOAatM FTejj It «lTtlT W th« nw to: pf S3 latal eewi printed b th!» ymyer u we:i tt ft!] AP t^n SLMCUPIIO* October , tot* cost tfia Ife. ImAn Be la Wlfttnftoa, Hwatos. Mlffijae Oft. Al*.. AOlr (X, Israeli (CONTINUED moM PAGE ONI; This was an apparent allcmp to spare- I,ebanon retaliatory attacks front Israel. The terrorists wired the school as the Israelis brough three Arab prisoners by holt copter to Maalot to bargain with the guerrillas. A 16-year old blonde girl who escaped from the school bj jumping from a window toh newsmen: "When you see the faces of these guerrillas anc their eyes and guns, you aren' afraid to j u m p from two floors up." Normally tho school would ha\ r e been empty. But official.* said about 110 schoolchildren and several teachers on R bus totir of Biblical sites in north cm Galilee were billeted there for ttie night. About 20 of the children, teacher and their bus driver escaped by leaping from second .story windows. Several were reported injured. All were asleep when tbe A r a b s hurst in. They told them in Hebrew: "Nothing will llap pen to you if you will he quiet. Then Ihey separated the children, pulling the girls on one floor and the boys on another. Security forces sealed off the area and surrounded the build ing. mounting machine guns on nearby rooftops. Local rest dents were ordered to take cov er in bomb shelters as the guerrillas fired wildly from tin windows of the scliool. The terrorists sent out one o the teachers with a list of the Arabs whose freedom they dc manded. The note gave the government until 6 p.m.--noon EDT-lo comply. An Israeli woman soldier saic she recognized one of the terrorists as an Israeli citizen. DAYAN ON SCENE Defense Minister Moshe Da yan took a helicopter to Ma;i!ot to lake charge of the forces laying siege to the guerrillas. "Where is our security?' angry villagers screamed a him. The villagers said a detach rnent of troops had been guard ing them against a terrorist at tack but were moved out o Maalol 24 hours before tb guerrillas struck. The attack coincided with tbe 26th anniversary of Israel's in dependence--which was cele brated last month by the Jew ish calendar--and during thi night a bomb exploded in Je rusalem. three Katyusha rock ets were found aimed at thi heart of the Israeli capital ant saboteurs blew up a pipeline a the Haifa oil refinery. One of the children who es caped. Hava Seitborn, a 16 year-old blonde, said, "The ter rorists stood far away in the hall with their machine guns poinled at us. "We asked them what the 1 wanted and one said he wanted to know where the prison is We asked what prison the 1 , meant and they started cursing in Arabic. I jumped from the window. "When you see the faces o these guerrillas and their eyc a and their guns, you aren' afraid to j u m p from two floors up." .Among jhose whose freedom the guerrillas demanded was Kozo Okamoto. the Japanese who was the only survivor o the terrorist gang t h a t killed 26 persons at Israel's intcrnationa airport two years ago. The guerrillas demanded th- the 20 prisoners be flown to Damascus, the Syrian capital and also demanded a plane for themselves. t u d e n t s would be gone u r i n g a test day, the board .enied Guy Nelson's proposal o approve the planned trip with he u n d e r s t a n d i n g that test days hould not be selected for trips nd this would be an exception, 'he vole on the proposal was our against, two for and one abstention. T l i l P POSTPONED nut the board said that the group could take the trip after choo! is out and will he able o use school equipment. A n o t h e r recommendalior iresented to the school board bv Bcrrv Smith, representing the Springdale High School Student Council. w;is for nr open-campus lunch hour for al' ligh school students. Dr. Pat Singletary, presiden of the board, assured Smith ant other students in attendance that the proposal would be studied and considered. A proposal for parent-lcachei conferences by the conrmittet to study g r a d i n g and reporting o f Springdale elernctitar: schools. presented by th committee chairman. Mrs. Pa J o h n s o n , received genera approval hy board memhers bu no official action was taken. The recommendation state t h a t t h e conferences b scheduled for the first and thir report periods (in lieu of . grade card) beginning with th 1874-75 school year. A checklis regarding the child's progres and a file folder of the pupil' v:ork would f o r m the basis o this conference and Mrs. John son added that the committee felt that with this system th teachers could "better w o r with the parents for th children's good." It was decided that mor definite plans as to the day to be set aside for the con ference be made before boar action is taken. PROPOSAL APPROVED The b o a r d member u n a n i m o u s l y passed t h superintendent's recom mendation to 1) create two lie positions -- a coordinator o secondary education and coordinator of elementary edi cation; 2) to fund in 1974-75 onl the position of elementar education; 3) to change th d u t i e s o f t h e assistan superintendent, relieving him of the responsibilities of curri ciilum and instruction except i areas of federally funde projects and 4) to mak secondary department head directly responsible to th s u p e r i n t e n d e n t until t h secondary coordinator is em ployed. In other business the boar heard reports of work done b PTA's of Elmdale and Centra Elementary schools and ac cepted a plan by a Westwocn PTA representative to exten a shallow ditch on the west sid of the propoerty and use th dirt to change the level of th ground around the school fo better drainage. The board passed Smith* proposal to change the cutof date for non-certified personne who use time cards from th 27th to the 25th of each mont so that the payroll can be mad by the last day of the month. Norman Cro\vder f assistan superintendent for instruction announced that applications ar still being accepted for kinder garten programs and that th administration is in the proces of i n v i t i n g parents of studenl to enroll in migrant summe school programs. Gifts from the school boar were also presented to tw retiring employes, Mrs. Mabe Bell, who had been a teache in Springdale for 14 years o her 30 year teaching career and lo Mrs. Pearl Anderson who had worked in the Spring dale school system for 30 year -- tl years as the lunchroom supervisor. Jim Cypert. immediate pas president of the board, was als awarded a plaque with a gave for an "outstanding job" froi the board, administration an faculty. Home Burglarized Bruce G r a h a m , 138 Harmon Ave.. told Fayetteville police Tuesday t h a t a complete stereo system, a clock radio and three record albums were taken in a burglary at his home Monday night or Tuesday morning. Graham said he left the house locked Monday night and when he returned Tuesday morning, the door was standing open. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If yon cannot reach yoor TIMES carrier PHONE 442-O42 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saluro*? 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 1 to »:M a.m. Grubbs Sentenced I Stale Penitentiary Robert Lee Grubbs. 23. Fa\ ctleville was formally sentence today in Washington Circu Court to 14 years in the stat penitentiary for burglary an g r a n d larceny. A Washington Countv jur found Grubbs guilty lasl'Frida of a break-in Feb. 19 at tr Washington Counly jail. Grubbs had claimed that h brought two guns -- which th defense had said were taken i the break-in -- from Sheriff Bi Long. The j u r y recommended a 1 year term on each of the charg es with the sentences to ru concurrently. Quick Recovery Barbara Osing of 173 Shamblin Ave. told Fayeltevil! police lhat her son's bicycle ha, been slolen, only to find police had already the bike. Mrs. Osing said the bike w stolen on Sunday. Poli recovered it a short time late: -- ^i^«TMHi^^H People Helping Peoplt recovers Director* of Fucntrol Service S*rvTc««: ·TABU .Infmt HH o« Mr. ind Mn. Earl Leon Starr. AT- l-nttmtat* ytnilni. Store Burglarized Three elccironis calculators, lued at $220, and |3.07 in cash reported missing in the -..light burglary of Northwest ·pewriter Co.. 46 W. Township oad. Police said e n t r y to the -Jing was gained Ihrough a Ihroom window. Burglars attempled lo gain '.ry lo a nearby business. Air . Inc, at 18 \1- Township but failed because of "red windows, ilice said they believed that ·o burglars, one operating al ch business at the same time, ere responsible. Bicycle Stolen Getty Edens of lolM Cate irings Road told Fayetlovilte wiice today that a 10-speed cyc!e was stolen Tuesday ght while it was parked a'l e home of a nexl door neigh- Mrs, Edera said Ihe bike allied at $70. was laken al bout 9 p.m. Committee (CONTINUED rROM PAGE ONI) submitted by James D. St. Clair, the President's chief Wa- lergate lawyer, and it argued t h a t "all of the evidence available to the committee makes it clear the President did not have prior knowledge of the plan to break into the DN'C (Democratic National Committee) and that no subpoena for the April 4, 1972, conversation is warranted." On April 11. the committee voted 33 to 3 to subpoena tapes of 42 presidential conversations. Instead of supplying the tapes, the President gave the committee and also made public edited transcripts of 44 of his conversations. He said he would not turn over any more Watergate tapes. The committee then voted to n o t i f y the President he had failed to comply with the sub- na but took no further ac:ion to seek enforcement, On April 19. in a letter to St. Clair, Doar asked Tor tapes of 141 conversations including 76 dealing with Watergate. It was from that list that the latest demand was drawn. In material accompanying that letter Doar noted that there were two meetings April 4. al which the subject of the so-called Liddy plan may have come up. According to testimony by former Nixon campaign aide Jeb Stuart Magruder before the Senate Watergate committee, former Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell approved the political intelligence plan March 30, 1972, at a meeting in Key Biscayne, Fla. Doar also asked for tapes of six meetings and telephone conversations June 30. 1972, involving the President, former White House aide H. R. Haldeman and former special counsel Charles W. Col son. Four COXTT!Tinn FROM PAGE 1) Brooks. The other arrests were mude by Fayelteville police. Linda Carol Wilson. 20. Route 5. Springdale was also arrested along with Smith. She was charged \vith misdemeanor possession of marijuana, which will be heard in a municipal court. A f i f t h person charged in connection with the drug investigation, is still being sought. Sierra Club To Me«t The Ozark Headwaters Group of the Sierra Club will met at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in the Photo Center 210 W. Emma Ave. in Springdale. The public is invited to attend the program and participate in the group's conservation oriented outings. Telephone Changed ; The telephone number for the Favelteville Social Security District Office will be changed effective May 20. The new number will be 521- 8GOO. Mrs. Rose S. Newsome. district m a n a g e r said that after this dale calls to the old Social Security number will delay contact's because the U.S. Government switchboard 4432301 will no longer put calls through to the Social Security Office, Auto Burns ROGERS -- An automobile which backfired through the carburetor was moderately damaged by fire this morning. Owner James Hudson, 522 S. Fourth St., was driving his car at Third and Pine Strets when the carburetor backfired causing gas to spill on the engine and ignile. according to the Rogers Fire Department Exp«rtty tollorad, wrinfch fr««, cofn- fort fit, 100% rxryttt«r (port cooi In a variety of to»h«3oafclf, foney pattern ond wjkfc. Sfew 36 to 46. Fantastic prices on quality items in celebration of our 52nd year in business. One of the greatest money-saving events in our history. Shop every department for outstanding values for every member of the family and for the home too. BOYS' SHORT SLEEVE BASEBALL SHIRT Reg. 3.99 122 50% polluter ond 50% cotton or all cotton short sle«v« cr«w neck In o*~ »orted tolid colon ond ·tripej. Slz«t 8-18. MEN'S DOUBLE KNIT JUMP SUIT Reg. 22.99 52 14 FShort IMV«, 100% po!y«ster, doubl* knit jumpsuit with roglan »Jetv*», f l a r * l e g , ·lastie bock, odjurt- atJ« half belt, 2 up- pw pock«ts, 2 front poelcets end 2 hip pockets. Cators'. novy brown, ton, cranber- i ry blu«. 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GIRLS' SPORTSWEAR · Pants · Tops · Dress Sizes 3 to 6x 207 WOMEN'S FAME FASHION JAMAICA Pul-On SHORTS $5. 52 Go ooMnl . . . B* cool in doubr* knit polyester, pull-on, jomoiea ihortt. In loUd colon ond ton- ct«» to go with ony top. ^F TM Buy Mvvrol wttil* ttwy'r* ««·* A ·"-·* FOR 2 PYKETTE' BLOUSES 6? Thty'r* mJaobl*, ttwy'r* nvtch- Ob4« . . . thvy'r* tMoutiful. ComM in the OOFF itylo with poMvl ooilor ond button front. Prints onrf MriioV Sim 32- M. Mgutar »IO. SWO"-100% KNITS AND DOUBLE KNITS $2.M Voliw 2 00 A beautiful selection of nlld colon and fancies in spring's newnt textures and weaves. Buy now it · (rut saving to you I

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