Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 25, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 25, 1974
Page 2
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Arkanso, TIMES, Sat., May 25, FAVCTTIVILLl, A R K A N S A S 1974 Munson Asks Cooper Suit Be Dismissed L I T T L E HOCK (AP) -- Pros. Ally. Lee Munson of Pulaski County asked a federal judge Friday to dismiss a suit brought against him by a self- styled communist. Cooper h a s contended t h a t Munson plans to prosecute him under authority of statutes which. Cooper says, are unconstitutional. Cooper filed the suit May 8 asking the federal court here to declare the state's anti-Communist statutes lo he unconstitutional. He said in the suit that Munson had told him in a personal meeting November 12 that, unless he resigned as a history teacher at UALR, he would risk Obituary WII!IW1MlrTltIlinnil],t.!.1W-HIIIW ftOTHMi STEAM ENGINE MEETS EPA'S STANDARDS . . . engine with normnl four-speed manual transmission is mounted in a Volkswagen 'Squareback' station wagon Steam-Powered Auto Developed WASHINGTON (AP- -- A steam-powered automobile developed by a Texas firm has become the "first vehicle of its type to meet federal antipollution standards, the Environmental Protection Agency says. The agency announced Friday that a steam engine created by Jay Carter Enterprises of Burkburnett. T»x.. was found in compliance with 1975 s t a n d a r d s for emissions for hydrocarbons, carbon monoxide and nitrogen oxides. And. the agency said. It passed EPA's test without using additional exhaust-treatment devices such a catalytic converters on which the auto industry now must rely. However. EPA said, the Carter steam engine still needs improvement in its fuel mileage »nd has yet to prove it can m a i n t a i n its antipollution performance for a 50.000 mile lifetime, as required for certification. Board Draws Hew Desegregation Plans For UA prosecution. Munson conceded LITTLE ROK (AP) revised desegregation Adult Center Programs Set Programs and activities at the Community Adult Center, Hillcrest Towers, are announced for the week of May 27-31. The Rev. Charles Chamberlin. pastor of the Good Shepherd L u t h e r a n Church wilt present a memorial day program Monday. Mrs. C l a r e Venema will direct a novelty program.Wed nesday and Dr. W. W. Gre gorieff will discuss plans for the Bi-Centennial celebration Friday. All persons 50 years of age or older are invited to attend Further information may he obtained by calling 4«-3512. Scholar Rulh Ann Stephens, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd VI. Stephens, plans - to major in clothing textiles and merchandising. She Is the recipient of scholarship from the University of Arkansas and a member of the graduating class a t Fayeftevillc H i g h School. She has played w i t h the school's marching a n d concert bands and was a member of Future Homemakers of America, Language Club, Mu Alpha Theta, t h e National Honor Society, and Central iMethnrtisi Church. Area Math Teachers To Evaluate Program - Several Fayelteville and area school mathematics teachcrr have been asked to participat' In the evaluation of a federajb iunded Arkansas mathematic ·education program. The teachers will test the attitude and achievement of students in various math courses under a statewide program conducted by tiie University of Arkansas and funded by the National Science Foundation. In addition to programs in- .eluding teacher training institutes and public school services, -Various classes are being tested for attitude and achievement in order to make a comparison .with national norms. · The schools, classes and lea chers involved are Farmington High School, algebra, Cecil Kokensparger: Fayetteville high school, geometry, Mrs. Martha Audrain and Mrs. Patsy 4Villiford; R a m a y Junior High, J.ester Lewis for general mathematics and algehra. At the University, Dr. William R. Orton d i r e c t s the project, with Dr. Katherine Mires as associate director and Dinah Shore To Have 90-Minute Talk Show NEW YORK (AP) -- Dinah Shore is. switching television networks and will host .a new 90-minute daytime show for CBS-owned stations. CBS 'said Friday t h a t Miss Shore's new program would have a talk-variety format and will start appearing on the five CBS-owned stations next fall, probably in October. Miss Shore was the Emmy AwaftRvinning h o s t e s s o f NBC's!. .: recently-cancelled 'Dinah's Place" television program. A network official said - A _ _ plan drawn up for the state's institutions of higher education was approved Friday by the University of Arkansas Board of Trustees. The plan now goes to Gov Dale Bumpers. If it meets his approval, it will be forwarded lo the federal Health, Education and Welfare Department, which is under court order to get de segregation plans from Arkansas and eight other states. The latest plan is the fourth since January 1969. It calls for $15 million in capital improvements during the next two years at UA-Pine Bluff. It is supposed to put UAPB on a par with other state schools. The federal Office of C i v i l Rights (old Bumpers last month that construction at UAPB must be given the highest priority. The goal of the plan is to bring about higher black enrollments in. predominantly white s c h o o l s without destroying UAPB's identification as a predominantly black institution. Dr. Fred Taylor, director of institutional research and equal opportunity at the UA. said this was a change of HEW policy. He said where the agency formerly looked toward eliminating racially-identifiable institutions, it now insists on preserving the black identity of traditionally black schools. The f r a m e r s of the plan see an intensified recruitment program for all state schools, coordinated through the · state Higher Education Department; sponse to the suit t h a t a meeting had t a k e n place between Cooper and himself, but he denied that he told Cooper that unless he resigned he risked prosecution. Munson said Cooper was told that if the state Supreme Court upheld the statutes, and if Munson thought that Cooper could be corisitutionally convicted, nd if a Grand Jury indicted hooper, only then would Cooper be prosecuted. Munson made the request for lismissal to Judge G. Thomas Sisele. Munson said the alleged fu- ure threat of prosecution was not i n f r i n g i n g on or inhibiting the plaintiff's rights of free speech. WILLIAM E. WINES Springdale -- William Ed ward (Bill) Wines. 65. of 705 Sherman St.. died Friday in a Springdale hospital. Born Aug " 1908 at Berryvllle. he was retired truck driver and a member of the First Christian Church. Survivors are the widow, Mrs Viola Hulsey Wines of thi home; three daughters. Mrs Jean Crowder and Mrs. Jan Katz of Fort Smith and Mrs Shirley Speedlin of Springdale his mother. Mrs. Sarah Alic Wines, of Springdale; three sis ters. Mrs. Beatrice Leflcr Chicago Mrs. Hester Tucker o Huntsvil'le a n d Mrs. E t h e Frederick of Campbell. Calif, and five grandchildren. Funeral service will b conducted at 10 a.m Tuesda at Sisco Chapel with burial i in his re- Bluff Cemetery. DAVID R. MILLER Benionville -- David Hitch "Boss" Miller. 68. of Benton ville, vi)le died Friday at a Benton hospital. Born July 2 1905, at Morristown. Tenn., h was a retired member of f a r m e r and the Methodi, Man Arrested After Driving Down Tracks Kenneth J. Basel, 26. 1211 N. Storer St.. was arrested by Fayetteville police early today for driving while intoxicated. Police were called about 4:30 a.m. by a man who said two other men had tried to stop him near Johnson Road and Drake Road. Mice investigated and found the two, including Haxel, near the Frisco railroad tracks where their car had broken down on the tracks. The men had called a wrecker. According to police, Hazel had apparently driven his car down the railroad track. Police checked with Frisco officials who said a train was due in about an hour. However, the car was moved before the train arrived. C h u r c h . Survivors are the widow. Mr; Verna Rumkles Miller of th home; three sons, Jame Frederick and David R. Jr. Fayetteville, and Kenneth Ly of Ponca City, Okta.; one br ther, Marshall L. of Memphi one sister, Mrs. Ruth Hollan of Marked Tree: and seve grandchildren. Funeral service will be conducted at 3 p.m. Sunday at Callison-McKinney F u n e r a l Home with burial in Bentonville Cemetery. STOCK MARKET RECOVERS ... an -upswing Friday recovered most of the week's losses Airlines Offer Suggestions To Government On Making Money NEW YORK (AP) -- Pan million in 1973. American World Airways and "several major synditvilors" want to .distribute the daily shcny (o..other TV stations. The -five television stations CBS owns- and operates oca ted, in" Los Angeles, ..ouis. Mo., Philadelphia, ago and New York. They hope this attract Pryor Sees End Of Machine Politics LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Gu- Dr. Jay Graening evaluation coordinator. project Paper Endorses PINE BLUFF. Ark. AP) David Pryor received the e dorsement of the Pine Blufl Commercial Friday in his bid for the Democratic' guber natorial nomination. FmiM 1980 35 .V. Ea*t £.*«. Art. i PoWI*«d ially and SUMS? Jaauar? 1, Jaiy 4 T^iajikwiTl saoood CUM P»ia it Firetirrtlle, ASSOCIATED ram TtM Auocfatetf Press la tatt'-ed ex. elnatrely to tiK OM (or repubuoa- tun of ·!] tecal c«wj prialsi la thl* aptr v w*U u all AP e*w» KATKS October 1. 1OT m meats by carrier . «S» fl!a£e COPT dally Ifc, toaday Sc C.S. laaal la WasBbiatoB, Bcetoa, UadlHo Onto- On, Ark, Adalr Ob, o-u.: t amen - I8.SB · most!* UMI 30» «.* _ YXAR 09 *· aactM ooude* Aeove oooBTJes: un M.M are St. Chi- Printers Strike Ends On 11-Year Contract Ofter more b l a c k students to predominantly white institutions. Plant Expected To Meet Standards LITTL EROCK (AP) -- The consultant to the state Public Service Commission on Arkansas Power Light Co's. proposed coal-fired generating plant near Redfield. said Friday the facility probably would meet air and water pollution control standards. Arkansas' air pollution control standard is more restrictive than the federal government's. Therefore, the consultant said, the utility could be forced to install "scrubbers" on the plant's smokestacks in order to meet the SO-minute limit on concentrations of sulphur dioxide emissions. bernatorial hopeful Pryor said Friday 1974 would ' ·· A r k a n s a s NEW YORK (AP) -- Job se-' curity for printers, wage increases tied to the cost of living nd freedom for publishers to n t r o d u c c automation are among key planks in a tenta- ive 11-year newspaper con- ract. "The publishers and the un- on each got 1(10 per cent," mediator Theodore Kheel said ·Yiday in outlining the pact for rinters at the morning New York Times and Dailv News. The 1.800 affected' members of the AFf.-CfO New York Typographical Union No. 6 will I " . , ct h a d Vandalism Reported Several cases of vandalism were reported early today at the Olivia Apartment, 10 E. Olivi Davidson SI. Fayettcville police said a 1973 Chevrolet belonging lo G. R. L a n c a s t e r o f Clear Lake, Iowa, was damaged. A windshield was broken, along with the right door glass; and dents were made in a front and rear door. Gary Burrson. who is moving to machine politics. The former congressman said would be content with only two not afford even one term of an- "Arkansas is on the move. We don't have to take his kind of politics anymore," Pryor said. Bob C. Hiley are seeking the Democratic gubernatorial nom- DANIEL H. BROWN Rogers - Daniel Howard Brown, 57. o! Rogers, died Thursday in a Rogers hospital. Born March 4, 1917 at Leslie, he was a veteran of World War II. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Josie Mae Long Brown of the home; three sons, Chester of Gravette, Daniel of Springdale and Mike with the U.S. Navy in Naples, Italy: two daughters, Mrs. Wanda Phillips of Rogers and Mrs. Ruth Wilkinson o! Springdale; three brothers, Edward, of Gravette, John of El Reno, Okla.. and Corby of Slilwell, Okla.; three sisters, Mrs. K a t h e r i n e Harris of Monte Ne. Mrs. Faye Hanson of Springdale and Mrs. R e n n i e Mann of Noel, Mo.; and six grandchildren. Graveside funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Hickory Creek Cemetery under the direction of Burns Funeral Home of Rogers. LUTHER HAYES Doniphan, Mo. -- Luther C. Hayes, 86, of Poplar Bluff, Mo., died Thursday in Lucy Lee Hps pital of Poplar Bluff. Born Jan 1. 1888 in Cass County, Mo. he was a retired farmer. Trans World Airlines, the two biggest American airlines flying verseas, have given the overnment suggestions on how can help them make more "noney. Details of Pan American's uggestions were published this last week - a list the airline aid it conservatively estimated :ould boost profits by at least .1341 million and affect deficits expected from higher fuel and suggested ready to Survivors Mrs. Sybil ither costs. But neither either forego plan apparently airline was entirely its American Motors this past week became the first of the U.S. automakers to boost price? this month. AMC raised its prices an average of $67 or 1.5 per cent.compared with S163 for Ford, $105 for General Motors and $182 for Chrusyler, all o which make generally large: ars. AMC was careful to keep it: subcompact Gremlin model thi cheapest U.S product in it category at $2,481. But that 1 $383 more t h a n last year - anc only $1 below the price o Ford's Pinto. request for government subsidy. Both contend such payments be needed to support their \'orth Atlantic operations at .east this year. Instead, the plans submitted :o a White House body studying :he problems faced by the two nternational carriers suggest air travel across the Atlantic isn't likely to get cheaper very soon. Pan Am, for instance, said it wanted the government to grant it a number of routes while restricting or rejecting new routes for others. It wants fare and rate regulations changed in ways the airline says w i l l produce at least $75 million more a year. END TO REBATES It wants a crackdown on alleged kickbacks and rebates by foreign airlines which compete with Pan Am. One plan Graduate ii Carolyn R. Webb, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Webb Jr., plans to major In architecture. She is the recipient of a scholarship from ( h e University of Arkansas and » member of the 1974 class at Fayetteville High School. She has been active in Future Homemakers of America, the Methodist Youth Fellowship, and placed second in (he state for architectural drafting at t h e Vocational - Industrial Clubs of America convention. She is a member of Mu Alpha Theta, and the Language Club. The TIMES Is On Top of The N«w» Seven Days a Week Bankruptcy Petition LITTLE ROCK (AP) -bankruptcy petition was filed in U.S. District Court on Friday by Mayor Robert L Rosamond of North Little Rock. The petition seeks relief from indebtedness incurred by his church construction firm. RW Inc., of North Little Rock. SPECIAL THIS WEEK 14 x 70 New 2 Bedroom Mobile Home Only $6600.00 4" walls · double insulation plus foam core · fully funt- isbed - delivered and set up. Mobile Homes, Inc. 2556 Mt. Comfort Road Fayetteville, Arkansas fliniiiiiiiiiiiinniiintiiniiigimniiiiiiinniiniiniiininiMiiiiniiniffi WHAT'S TO EAT AT SCHOOL NEXT WEEK? Menus Furnished by Area Schools peanut butter cookie, milk. WEDNESDAY: Pizza, buttered green beans, tossed green gave fillini one flying students $50 ; out questionnaires European airline. beans, combination salad, iruit salad. T U E S D A Y : Hamburger, trench fries, catsup, pickles and are a daughter Priest of Popla: Bluff. Mo.; a grandson, L. E Priest of Fayetteville; granddaughter, Mrs. Sue Payne . or St. Charles, Mo.; a sister. Mrs. Ira Schmall of Helton. Mo.; a brother, Jim Hayes of Buffalo, Mo., and three great- grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Sunday In the Edward's Funeral Home Chapel with burial in Oak Ridge Cemetery near Doniphan, Mo. Pan Am. which projected an operating loss of $75 million for 1974 when it asked for subsidy money in April, now says it figures million. the loss will be $29.3 Net year's operating to Iowa from Fayetteville said the windshield on his 1963 Che- lold a r a t i f i c a t i o n vote within he next few weeks. But immediate praise for the settlement came from both sides. Union president B e r t r a m Powers, who led a 19-day printers' slowdown that cost the Vews about S2 million and r orced it to resort {o automation May 7. called the contract a l a n d m a r k . brick. broken with a Detroit Presented As Murder Capital By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The City of Detroit be spotlighed as the "murder capital" of the United States Sunday night on NBC "Special Edition.' According to FBI figures. April pi 197-! was it worst month yet with 89 homicides. MlaUtLB B ABVAJKZ MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE U2-04Z Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturaay 3 to 6 p.m. Susdiy 8 to 9:30 a.m. third car parked on the apartment lot was a Karmann Ghia belonging to John Tapp. Tapp said the hood of his car had been denied. Officer Burglarized Fayetteville police Friday investigated a break-in at Dr. Jack Edmisten's office on Hwy. 45 East. A window between the house and the garage was broken to gain entry to the doctor's office. Nothing was taken, and it was thought that the burglars might have been looking for durgs. which Dr. Edmislen says he does not keep in his office. OUT OF WORK? You shouldn't be! Not with all the job opportunities offered in The Northwest Arkansas Times adily and Sunday in the Classified Ads. f:i SALES cterk full or part tim day neeV Ssl-jrdaj-3 required. p OTteg cor,dit:o.TS, good starting salary ith regular r3;=*s. Phwie XV-V-XMCX. Whether you need help or have a service to offer, the Want Ads is the place to get results! NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES CLASSIFIED ADS 442-6242 Recipient Dehny Sinckhnrger, daaghfcr of Mr. and Sirs. I.oy Stockburger, a senior at Fayetteville High School is the rerip- ent of a scholarship at I h e University of Arkansas. S h e entatively plans to major in jsychnlogy. She sang with :he school's A Cappella Choir and the Choralettes and has been a Student Council representative. She was a mem- Ixr of the Peppers, Mu Alpha Thela, and the National Honor Society. GEORGE IRVIN KERR Prairie Grove -- George Irvin Kerr, 95. Route 1, Prairie Grove, died this morning in Fayetteville hospital. Born March 3, 1879 in Liberty Center, Ohio, the son of Samuel and Maggie Sellers Kerr, he was a Methodist. He is survived by one son George Henry of Prairie Grove one step-daughter, Mrs. Agnes Wilcox of Graham, Tex.; four grandchildren; six great-grand children; and two great-great- grandchildren. Funeral service will be Mon day at 2 p.m. in the Luginbue Chapel in Prairie Grove with burial in Prairie Grove ceme tery. Hit Broadway Play Closes In London LONDON' (AP) -- Jason Miller's "The Championship two years, will close tonight a' London's Garrick Theater aftei a run of only three weeks. One London newspaper, the Evening Standard, attribnte( the failure of the play to "the unpredictable tastes of the Brit ish theater-going publici." LOOK for us Behind Palace Drug Store THE LAST GREAT AMERICAN HOT DOG STAND WHITE HOUSE DECORATION Sunday, May 26,1974 Bible Study -- 9:45--10:25 a.m. Worship -- 10:30--11:30 a.m. Dinner on Grounds -- 12=00 Singing -- 1:00 p.m. Decoration of Groves SPRINGDALE MONDAY: Spanish Rice. onion rings, banana. Bread, butter and pint of oss - a loss before adjustments iihich include interest and tax redits - should be more than 58 million, Uie airline says. Both airlines contend they ieed help if they're to be ex- jected to m a i n t a i n their North itlantic services. Both contend they've been hit with staggeringly high fuel bills ince the energy crunch. Pan Am, for i n t a n c e says it expects over-all 1974 fuel charges to hit 1353.5 million, up from 171.6 milk are served with all lunches. FAYETTEVILLE MONDAY: Char burger bun. French fried potatoes, lettuce, pickle, tomato, ice cream bar. milk. TUESDAY: Sloppy Joe on salad, pudding, milk. THURSDAY: Vegetable-beef soup, hot roll, butter, peach half, milk. FRIDAY: Toasted cheese sandwich, shoe string potatoes, punch cookie, milk, . LINCOLN MONDAY: Oven fried chicken, buttered rice, green beans, rolls and butter, fudgesickle. T U E S D A Y : Tamale pie. baked beans, corn, peanut- bun, buttered corn, fruit cup, butter-raisin cookie. a»lllll!!llllllllli;!!lllll!l!lllllll!111!!!!llllll!«!!!lllll[[||||l!!l!lllll!l!IIIIIW ·XPIKT WATCH KCPAIM SWIFTS *TNrtk Another FAMILY WEEKLY Exclusive--May 26 WORSHIP KNOWS NO CALENDAR Som* MF*ct Sunday as a day of vorstiip. Othawv prefer Friday or Saturday. ButUwtolac* of worhip knowv no boundaries-- temporal or *p*t[al. Somefindtheir God In ehu rch. Others *c him In a tpring sunrise, or in a fresh-mown meadow «t dusk. Children oft find peace in an evening prayer. Each seeks peace In his own way. All place their tract In · Supreme Being and «U|»»I» as conscience dictates. Why net (oin them? You, too, can find solaca and guidance in prayer. PI* 443-5438 or 442-tlIt Famito M M nil Hre'» H».M»dit« TfeMbrkFctfc T»C«Cll»Lul A Retire Krwl Jacqueline Bisset Talks... Her Career Her Concerns Her Caution "(Chile I am n secure person by myself, I an easily subjugated. I haw. a strong desire to please. I could easily cease lo live my own life. I don't believe thai when you marry, you become one person? I International motion picture and television · star Jacqueline Bisset chats this week with Peter J. Oppenheimer exclusively for Family Weekly. Far from the bright lights and glam- '· our of the industry, she talks candidly about herself and the problems of being a star. I You'll want to read this famous bacnelorette's thoughts about marriage--what she thinks it should be and shouldn't be. In your copy «f th«

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