Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 24, 1974 · Page 3
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May 24, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 24, 1974
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Page 3
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aiiiniiiHiiiniiiiiiiiiiiwiiiiiiinMMiiiiRwiuiiiiiwiiiiiiiim THE WEATHER Elsewhere Weather Forecast and central Plains coastal areas of Ihe (AP Wirephoto iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwniHuiiiiiniininiinniimiiiiiiuniii!) 4-H Club News Plans for a leaders' short- conrse and election o[ officers highlighted the recent meeting of the Washington County 4-H Leaders. Mrs. Rclty Bell ol Sasnakra Club was elected president. Other officers are Mrs. Zelrta F o s t e r of Harmon, vice president; Mrs. Virginia Simco. also of Harmon, secretary; and Mrs. Mona Newell of Prairie Grove, reporter. John Shclton, area resource development extension agent, discussed the training lo he presented in a leaders short- courso schetlntrcl for four sessions beginning July 22. Leaders were reminded that 4-H member workbooks arc duo at the extension office by July 30, and plans were also developed Tor a sack lunch picnic July 17. The picnic will be held at Wilson Park prior lo going to the Northwest Arkansas District 4-H O'Kaina at the University of Arkansas. The leaders discussed the upcoming a n n u a l fund drive for the Washington County 4-H Foundation. Details will be announced at a lalcr date. Graduate Eric Thomas Woodgalcs, son of Mrs. Wanda F. Woodgalcs at Springrialc, is Ihe recipient of R scholarship at Ihe University nf Arkansas. A senior at KiiycKfville High School, Eric plans lo major in English. He has served as executive council representative in Vocational Industrial C l u b s of America. Expense Figures Released On LBJ Property Improvements WASHINGTON (AP) -- WhileService security, mililary budg- one House committee says fed- t ilems for While House air cral expenditures reached $5,9 nillion on former President Lyndon B. Johnson's property, Another has promised close scrutiny for all new presidential expenditures. Ttic House Government Operations Committee said Thursday that most of the funds for ihe Johnson properties were spent on security facilities. The committee had disclosed earlier that $17.1 million was spent on homes used by President Nixon, also mainly in the name of security. The committee said the Department of Defense and the While House Communications Agenc.v spent an estimated $3,573,00 for communications support in connection with the LBJ Ranch in Texas The S5.fl million also includes $770,00(1 for Johnson's Austin, Tex., office; $15,000 for stallalion and repair of Secret Service facilities at Johnson's Haj'wood Kanch where he occasionally went boating; and $34, 000 for work at a hangar on the LBJ ranch "to accomodate news conferences, television broadcasts and the entertainment of foreign dignitaries." Also included were $29.400 for security lighting, guardhouses and trailers, $3,400 for stone walls and fences and $-1,300 for sliobe and beacon lights to facilitate helicopter landings. Members of the House Posl Office and Civil Service Committee put Roy L, Ash, chief ol he Office of Management anc Budget, and the White House on notice (hat a bill providing for new presidential expenses favcs rough going on the House floor. Ash was testifj r ing for the bill. The bill would authorize about $10 million for While House staff .salaries, expenses travel, presidential entertainment and upkeep of the While House: $1 million for a prcsi dcnlial contingency f u n d , anr $920.000 for the staff of tho vice president. The bill does not cover Sccrel craft. Park Service upkeep o he White House grounds am )ther costs covered elsewhere n the budget. Fern Stolen Opal Stevens of 207 W. Lafay etle St. told Faycltevillc police that someone stole a "Bostor Fern" potled plant valued al $100 from her porch sometime Wednesday night. Sip it slow... Kentucky Beau We'vebeen making gentlemen's whiskey in Kentucky since 1800. And everything we know has gone into Kentucky Beau, We took our time making K. Take your time drinking it 86 Proof, 6 Years Old .Kentucky Beau Slraighi Bourbon Wniskey Couple Accused Of Refusing Son Insulin SAN BERNARDINO, Calif JAP) -- Lawrence ;md Alice Parker "literally watched the! son die in front of them from a 'ailurc to provide jnsulin," thi roscculor said in his opening statement to -the jury in the Parkers' manslaughter trial. Wesley Parker, 11, a diabetic died Aug. 22 after his parents hrew away his insulin. Thi Parkers said at the time thej wlicved their son would be cured by their prayers and their annointing his body wit! oil. LeRoy Simmons, attorney fo Mrs. Parker, 29, told the jo.r.\ :he Barstow couple believec very, very deeply 7 ' in the :cacliings in the fifth chapter o James, which describes fait' healing by elders of the church Jury selection was completec Thursday morning and two wit nesses were heard after open ing statements by San Ber nardino County Deputy Disl Atty. Lou Glazier ami Sim mons. The trial then wa« cessed until Tuesday. Nation's Weather Picture Is Mixed By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Light showers and fair skies ormed a checkerboard pattern cross the nation today, and scattered thunderstorms swept arts of Oklahoma and Ohio. A tornado destroyed some utbuitdings near Aurora, Mo., wring the night and another was sighted at Okmulgee, Okla. Vintis gusted to 65 miles per .our as thunderstorms struck Altus, Okla., and Findlay and Bucyrus. Ohio. Showers sprinkled areas along the Atlantic and Pacific coasts, and spots in the Southwest. Skies were clear over the Ap- wlachian Mountain region, the iulf Coast states and the Missouri Valley, where the middle section was chilled by unseaso- lably cold weather. Cloudy skies prevailed over parts of the Great Lakes region and were scattered from Cali- ornia to the Rockies. Temperatures before dawn ranged from 32 at Bismarck, N.D., to 84 at Phoenix, Ariz. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Hi Lo Prc Otlk Albany Albu'que Amarillo Asheville Atlanta Birmingham Bismarck 3oise Boston Brownsville Buffalo iharleston Charlotte "hicago Cincinnati ilcveland Denver DCS Moines Detroit Duluth Fort Worth recn Bay Helena Houston Ind'apolis .lacks'ville Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville Marquette Memphis Miami Milwaukee Mpls-Sl.P. New Orleans New York Okla. City Omaha Orlando Philad'phia Phoenix Pittsburgh P'tland Ore. P'tland Me. Rapid City Reno Richmond St. Louis Salt Lake San Diugo San Fran Spokane Tampa 69 55 .14 cdy 34 39 cdj cdj cdj clr 94 61 79 57 83 65 81 60 48 29 78 47 cdj 53 47 .32 cdj 90 73 66 53 .06 rn 78 71 clr 79 64 .77 cdj 74 49 cli 79 59 cdj 78 55 .18 cdj 79 48 .01 cdy 69 49 cdy 76 52 cdy 53 41 .01 cdy 87 69 clr 64 44 S8 38 clr .01 cdy cdj 80 57 .10 clr 87 72 .38 cdj 73 57 .01 clr 88 70 93 l2 84 63 85 59 81 65 56 40 83 65 84 78 69 46 57 46 81 68 . cdy cdj cd\ cdy cdy cdj clr cd cd' 75 58 .17 rh 87 61 1.15 cd' 71 46 cd' 87 73 .35 cdj 74 59 .43 cl" 101 67 cdl 75 54 .16 ri 62 53 .19 n 48 46 .82 cd' 70 36 cl' 79 39 cl 76 57 .06 cl 80 55 cl 79 45 cl 69 58 cd' 68 52 cl' 61 48 .14 n 89 75 cd' Man Guilty Too BATON ROUGE, La. (AP) -The Louisiana Senate has de cided that a man is just as guil ty as a woman if he pays fo her ! favors. By a 32-5 vote, the Senate ap proved a bill to make the stat prostitution law apply to boll the buyer and the seller. The measure now goes to thi House for action. Scholarship Tom A. Morgan, a senior at Fayetteville High School, is the recipient of the Maud Young Scholarship and plans to major in electronics at the College of Engineering at the University of Arkansas. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Tom J. Morgan, he has held membership hi the Electronics Club, Mu Alpha Theta and (he National Honor Society and has heen active in t h e United Methodist Y o u t h Fellowship. Hmu, riitiay, May k4, ivy* Boston's Last Bean Factory Moving Facilities To Maine African Chief Lauds U.S. Industrialization NEW YORK (AP -- A spirl- ,ual chieftain of blacks in South-West Africa, invited to take part in church criticisms of a U.S. f i r m operating in his lomcland, had in contrast some words of praise. "The Americans are doing their best by my people," Bishop Leonard N. Auala said in an ntervicw. "The company men do not want to discriminate. Only because of the apartheid policies, they have to listen " His gentle manner injected a moderating note--and some surprise--into the U.S. church case. At Ihe same time, however, he condemned the racial separation of apartheid, arid said my people suffer very low wages and difficult conditions. Pay should he according .o skilled work, not according :o skin." Despite the problems, he said i strongly opposes efforts lo _ ft American firms to withdraw operations in protest to apartheid, saying such action would leave blacks jobless and without means of livelihood"Something is better than nothing." he said. "My people ivork for the Americans' and we are satisfied with those ivhite people. They also are against apartheid, but have to follow South Africa's laws," Bishop Auala, fi5, heads the Evangelical Lutheran Ovam- bokavango Church in Namibia South-West Africa whose 330,000 members make up half the mainly black population of that disputed territory. "My people w a n t to be a free and! independent nation, black and white together, hand in hand, one country," he said. "Black people need white people and their skills. We're not against white people, only against discrimination." BOSTON (AP) -- For Bostonians, it's the end of an era. The baked bean is leaving town. The Friend Brothers l)ean factory, the city's last, is moving to Portland, Maine, on May 31. Friend Brothers has heen producing Boston baked beans since 1928 with a recipe handed down through the Friend family from Pilgrim days. But the factory was sold last j'ear to William Underwood Co. of Portland, and thus the move. "I was shocked when 1 learned the news," said Ken Spaulding, 62, assistant manager of the bean plant in Maiden, a Boston suburb. "I've been with the Friend Brothers since 1930--thats' 44 years--and I expected to keep working here until T retired." The Underwood company, which produces BM baked beans at Portland, is closing down that facility and has offered to take on some of the Maiden plant employes at i t s new Portland factory. When the Pilgrims settled in New England, baked beans became a popular dish for Sunday suppers. Because cooking was not permitted on the Sabbath, the bean pot was put on the fire Saturday night and kept warm into Sunday. Pilgrim Hester Friend's rec- ipc traveled the generations ol icr family until Leslie, Victor and Robert Friend decided to open their factory in the Boston area. Spaulding said. By the 1930s, there were five Friend bean factories in downtown and suburban locations. In the early 1960s, however, :he family business was sold, and all but the Maiden factory were closed as the firm changed hands several times. "Years ago, there used to be Homemakers B e a r s and Friend's . . .," Spaulding said. "Of course, Homemakers was never as big an operation as Friend's. "Then Homemakers was purchased by an outs'ide outfit, and they stopped making beans here. Now Friend's is leaving, too. "It just doesn't seem right." Shoots At- Indians NEDROW, N.Y. (AP) -- A sniper fired a barrage of shots at a group of Indians playing acrosse on a lighted field Thursday night, t h e n disappeared into the woods of the Onondaga Indian Reservation. No one was hit by the fire. Onondaga County Sheriff Blanchard Chrysler said his surrounded the playing and combed the woods, but were unable to turn up any sign of the sniper. men field Scholarships Freda Hepler, daughter nt Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hepler, plans to major in elementary" and kindergarten education. A senior at Fayetteville High School she is the recipient of scholarships from the University of Arkansas and the National Merit Achievement Scholarship from Mississippi State College for Women at Columbus, Miss. She served as a student aide at Bates, sang in the A Cappclla Choir and is a member of the National Honor Society and Astra Club. The TIMES Is On Top of The News Seven Days a Week Shapp Songwriter HARRISBURG, Pa. (AP) -M i l t o n Shapp in the role of songwriter --not governor--will appear on the television program "What's My Line" to try to slump the panelists, his office says. Shapp will be identified as Pennsylvania's governor and then the panelists will try to guess his avocation--songwriting. Shapp wrote "The Ballad of Rose Mary," a spoof of Watergate, which has been recorded. The program was taped Thursday. No date was set for its showing. ^Trumpeter Shop ELEflNGE RE-VISITED Finally, a shirt that looks elegant, not flamboyant. One that lets you feel grand, but ever so subtly. If s the shirt to wear when you won't sacrifice an ounce of comfort just because you insist on looking great. DectonPerma- Iron and "Sanforized Pfus-2" keep it fresh and fitting. Burma collar, hi solids, prints and stripes. Short sleeves. $9 $9.50 TtiEKENTBY ·Arrow* Great for Father's CONSTABLE Prairie Township D WARREN J. MCDONALD n Your Qualified Democratic Candidate Pol. Ad Paid for by Citizens for Warren J. McDonald Committee, Steve Wood, Chairman, Washington County CLOSEOUT SALE! ALL FABRICS IN STOCK ON SALE 50? 0 CLOSEOUT All Patterns Simplicity - Vogue Butterick-McCalls Reg. 75c to $4.00 ALL NOW 4 $ 1 00 OFF Double Knits, Cottons, Linings, Cords -- Choice of Solids and Prints THE GREATEST SAVINGS EVER! PIECE GOODS-- STREET FLOOR

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