Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 26, 1974 · Page 14
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May 26, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, May 26, 1974
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Page 14
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ArkanM» TIMES, Sun., May 26, 1974 PAVITTIVIlVa, ARKANSAS Interview point .- Varied opinions \vcre expressed by area residents when .'Hiked by the TIMES if they fell Watergate would have an .effect on the voter turnout of state and looa! primaries which 'are soon to be held. LYNDA WARE of 7 S. Duncan -- "1 think it will. I think it has made people dis int*resled about politics period and I don't expect much of voter turnout." Specialists Say Patty May Have Been 'Ripe For The Change' I,OS ANGELES (AP) me medical spcclallsls say atricia Hearst's decision to icome an u r b n n guerrilla luld have been a form of 'alnwashing, but another exert suggests she was simply pc for the change. Dr. Zev Wanderer says it de- ends on whether the Sym- onese Liberation Army marie ) predominantly of male con- icls and radical young women. as sophisticated enough to ·ansform the newspaper heir is a g a i n s t her will Into Tania. gunwielding rebel. "If the SLA were such fine chavioral modifiers. I'd like to *fer them a job here," said /ancierer, head of the Center r Behavior Therapy. ISut a psychiatrist who has dvisod the R a n d o l p h A. Hearst arnily since their daughter was abducted Feb. 4 from her Berkeley, Calif., apartment, insists that systematic techniques aren't necessary. Given the stress, a feeling of shared danger and her relative youth, said Dr. Frederick Hacker of Los Angeles, it's easily conceivable that 20-year-old Miss Hearst could have yielded to mental coercion. "It's not at all unusual that late adolescence one be comes a very different person," he said. "And the time (that is not particularly short if one is no particularly short if one considers the total control of information and interpretation they had during her captivity." A former observer of so- called "brainwashing" of Korean War GI's agreed. "We fell it had been demonstrated thai f you have total physical con i rol of a human being for a few weeks or more ... It's possible n most instances to make significant changes in the way people behave a n d . perhaps, think," said Dr. William E. Mayer. Mayer, now head of the Calir ornia Department of Health, was a member of a special Army team that studied repatriated CI's from Korean prison camps. He declined, however, to speculate on Miss Hearst's motives. Newspaper executive Ran dolph Hearst says of his daugh ter: "We've had her 20 years. They've had her 60 days." He said at one point. "I don't believe she's going to change her philosophy that quickly or thai permanently." NEWS WHILE IT IS NEWS IN THE TIMES VOTE for 'GUS' OSTMEYER (Democratic Primary May 28th) FOR COUNTY JUDGE Many things n««d to be done property* for instance One al tbe primary fraction* of the comty *d| b uutornW commi»iwer-if elected, 1 wm fulflU the reopomlWKto. rf «coaly judge by personally Mpenrtotag the fair asd Inp building of better roadi ud bridge* throughout the court?. Experienced ID Maufement and Personnel Pol. Ad. Paid for by 'Gus' Ostmeyer, Waiblngton County ?··._ X*vi ,·; ·"^·r-'iV'-li - ROBERTA K U k K A of Route Fayettcv-ille -- "As f a r s Watergate goes I don't think hey'l! find Nixon guilty bu think that there is more inter st in politics in general I think uorc people will vole. LIMITED QUANTITIES ORPHONE ORDERS. SORRY, NO MAIL .CAROLYN BAUGHMAN o Route 2 Kayetteville -- "I'n sure it will. Possibly more pco pie will turn out lo vote bccausi more people arc aware o whal'.= going on in the govern ment" HKLEN LANDERS of 3 I- Duncan Avc. -- "I think Wate: Sate has made everybody s conscious of politics I w o u 1 . bink that it would make moi people turn out to vote. If « vant to change something we' better get out and vole." BEULAli PAHKHURST of Porter Road -- "I think it will have a great affecl on Ihe primaries. It has influenced Ihe people so much, they will have a greater t u r n o u t b e c a u s e everyone wants a say and should express their opinon." MEN. SAVE 4.10 A PR. JANET CAUDLE of . Montgomery St. -- "I don't even listen to Watergate. I'm getting tired of hearing about it and I think the people arc tired of hearing about it but I don't think it will affecl voter turnout one way or another. The people will turn out to vole like usual." Becker Says Letter On Pryor A Typical Faubus Falsehood' LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- J. Bill Becker, president of the Arkansas AFL-CIO. said Saturday that a letter sent to labor union members throughout Arkansas alleging that in 1972 Pryor had supported repeal of tbe state's full-crew railroad safety law looks like "a typical Faubus falsehood to smear Pryor." 39, said, lie didn't even believe Pryor, former_Gov._Qrva] _E. | a j u d i Thompson existed, t h a t position tenlion because just a months earlier the union had contributed a large sum of money to his unsuccessful senatorial campaign. It seems to me a man that can switch his loyalties -- is certainly a questionable candidate for gover- In Pine Blt.ff Friday, Pryor, Faubus and Lt. Gov. Bob C. Riley ^re seeking the Democratic gubernatorial nomination. Bluff Commetcial he never took a public posit on Act 1 and that in October 1972 he would have had no rea- The Pine Bluff Commetcial U 0 n f OI - m a k i n o political reported Friday that Pryor| sp eeches. having just lost an called the letter "an obvious Election and holding no public Faubus p l a n t . ' office. However. Becker said Saturday a Judi Thompson actually did exist, according to Clovis Bryant of Van Buren, who headed a committee t h a t worked a g a i n s t repealing the full-crew law. However, Perrin Jones of Sc-arcy, a campaign worker for Faubus, said Saturday that to hi5 knowledge the Faubus campaign had nothing to do w i t h the letter's circulation. "It certainly has not gone through our headquarters." Jones said. T, . , Becker said the letter, dated i Bl Tanc couid not be contacted May 13 and notarized in Ore . [ S a t u r d a y afternoon, but Becker gon, was signed bv ?. J u d i ! ! a l d nc ' understood tne woman Thompson. No address was civ-1TM"' hve = " Vancouver, Wash. I en. Of the letter. Pryor also said, j Pryor's gubernatorial c^n-!" That is trie kind of vicious \ didacy has been, endorsed by j scandal sheet that's going to be the state AFL-CIO. j coming put between now and The letter read: "In the fall i the election." of 1972, I was workin capacity of youth coordinator for' the union, against Act 11 E L I M I N A T E D Becker said he used the proc(which repealed the full-crew less of elirninstion and t h a t he law). As my title would in-1 didn't t h i n k Riley's other oppo-[ dicale, I spoke on behalf of t h e , nent, Riley. would do some-! unions at colleges and h i g h ] t h i n g like this. schools. Becker also said he had ob"In SPEAKING October of the same year, I was on the campus of the University of Arkansas, speaking on behalf of union members. On the same d a y , there was a spokesman from the opposite side speaking ·gainst the union and its membership -- the spokesman being Done other than David Pryor. "This greatly aroused my at- tained a letter which was dated Oct. 26. 1972. and signed by Faubus. Becker, in a telephone interview, said the letter called for Arkansans to repeal " t h e once useful but now obsolete train crew laws." "Faubus helped repeal It, and now he's pretending to be a friend of the working people," Becker said. SPECIAL GROUP! Spring and Summer Weight Famous Fashioned Suits for Orig. $95 76 47 Our fashion 400 suits have the look for summer that men love. Muted glen plaids in subdued tones, also neat houndstooth checks. Tailored from lightweight, wrinkle resistant fabrics for comfortable wear all through summer. Regular 38 to 46, Longs 40 to 46, Shorts 38 to 44. Blue, Brown, Gray, or Green. Men's Clothing--DILLARD'S--First Floor Hush Puppies Men's Sneakers 90 Orig. $10 PR. Quality Hush Puppies in favorite deck shoes, stripe shoes, or Solid shoes. Padded track-back with built in cushioned arch. Non-skid deck soles with washable uppers. Nautical sea colors or navy, white or red. Men's Shoes--DILLARD'S--First Floor Open Monday Through Saturday Nights Until 9

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