Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 2, 1974 · Page 2
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June 2, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, June 2, 1974
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· Nwlhwest ArVantes TIMES, Sun., June 1, 1974 FAVITTIVILLI ARKANSAS Farmers Market Opens The Farmers Market, sponsored hy the Rural M o u n t a i n Producers Ex-charge, opened its season Saturday morning In (tic parking lol al Church Avenue and Center Street, just off the Downtown Square. Developed to provide local small farmers and craftsmen a place fo sell (heir products, the m a r k e t wilt he held In the same place each Satur- riav throughout the summer. (TIMESphoto hy Ray Gray) City Directors To Face Light Agenda At Tuesday Meeting Petitions bearing al least 3,000 signatures are expected to be presented to the Fayetteville Board of Directors Tuesday night by a group of Fayetteville citizens attempting to save the Rising Cost Of Newsprint Shrinks Newspaper Size NEW YORK (AP) -- Swelling newsprint costs continue to cause shrinking newspaper sizes, (he latest survey hy the Associated Press Managing Editors Association shows. Questionnaires wee mailed 1,260 member newspapers in January, and 248 editors responded. The survey by Ron M a r t i n , managing editor of the Miami Herald and vice chairman of the APME's reader relations committee, found that 158 editors, or 65 per cent of those responding, said Hie newsprint shortage was affecting them. In a similar survey reported last October, 295 of 470 news papers responding, or 65 per cent, said the then-acute newsprint shortage had forced them to drop some news articles. In the latest survey, most editors said they had restored cuts in local news, features and photos but continued to eliminate some news agency f e a - tures, comics, hard wire news, weddings and engagements anti stock and television listings. The shortage has driven the price of newsprint up from $175 a ton a year ago to S2B a ton in the United States. A ton can supply about 7,000 copies of a 24-page paper. One hundrod-sixty-seven editors said they had not restored all the cuts made at the beginning ot the crunch last year, although 53 said they had. One editor commented. "I don't think we'll ever get back to tlie size news hole we had before the shortage. Newsprint just costs too much for us to use it the way we used to." According to ihe survey, 82 papers changed advertising pol- . icies by such methods as limiting ad" sizes, stacking ads or ' eliminating promotional ads. The survey found that 115 papers have m a d e such circulation changes as cutting f r i n ; or uneconomic circulation, i strictinS r e t u r n s and tightening the number of copies used internally. These survey results also were r e p o r t e d : --Sixty-three of 212 editors said they are using fewer com ics than before the space squeeze, and readers say they miss them most. --Eighty-four of 194 editors said they are r u n n i n g fewer syndicated features. ' Six'.y-=even papers saici they have begun publishing news digests or s u m m a r i e : many of them furnished by the AP. ' old post office in the center of the downtown square. The old building, slated for destruction in the near f u t u r e Urban Renewal, has been mentioned as a possibility for expansion of Fayetteville City Hall, providing the cost for aquisition and refurbishing were w i t h i n reason. Members of the citizens group circulating the petitions have been asked to turn their petition in on the steps of the old post office at 7 p.m. Tuesday, just prior lo ihe beginning of .he 7:30 p.m. Board meeting. Several other items are to be considered by the Board, including five ordinances. To be considered are: --An ordinance requiring :hat fire protection sprinkler systems be installed in new buildings that are taller t h a n a certain height. This ordinance las been tabled twice previously. An ordinance approving the final plat of a portion of the Hyland Park Subdivision, --An ordinance amending Ordinance No. 1098 to clarify reasons for denial of large scale development plans (LSD). The proposed ordinaoce also spells out how a developer can change his I-SD plan after it is once approved. --An ordinance vacating and abandoning a utility easement in the Prairieview Addition west of Kva Avenue. --An ordinance establishing the m i n i m u m flood zone regulations as required hy the provisions of the National Flood I n s u r a n c e Program. Two resolutions dealing with the pro- g r a m are also listed on the agenda. --A recommendation from the ..oird Street Committee concerning the continuation of the parallel access road along Hwy. 71 in front of the Northwest Arkansas Plaza and continuing s o u t h . The Committee is requesting that the City M a n a g e r be given authorization to proceed with right-of-way acquisition arid construction of the final segment in front of Nelson's Ftmeral Home. The public is encouraged to attend. Death (CONTINUED FROM PAGE OXT.) damage on the 70-acre site at $120 million. Twenty fire trucks \vent to Women staggered out of their homes with blood streaming down t h e i r faces from shattered window glass. As pallet? hastened to evac- u a t e the village, there was a Lincolnshire, about 150 miles north of London, there was a warning of possible new blasts and deadly joi?nnoii5 fumes. Fire fighter? played their hoses on two large t a n k s con- t a i n i n g a m m o n i a to forestall any Further fire risk. Saddle Stolen Vielnamese Says JFK Responsible For Diem Fall PARIS ( A P ) -- A formei high-level Sfiifion official say: the late E*resitJcnt Ngo Din! Diem was overthrown by a Washington-instigated coup be ise ho refused to allow American troops to be stationw in South Vietnam as a pretex Iran Van Khicm, one o Diem's top advisers, claims the late President John F. Kennedy wanted to station 15,000 troop in Souh Vietnam as a prete for attacking Chinese nuclea With U.S. troops in the South Khiem charged, Kennedy coul then claim to be protecting them by launching massive ai: strikes against the Communist, and evetiually against China it self. Writing in the monthly dipto matic supplement of Le Monde Khiem says Diem refused be cause he believed the Kennedj request would lead to the dev astation of his country. He prepared, instead, to sem an cmisisary to Hanoi lo mak peace and arrange for the nei tran'zEition of Southeast Asia Khiem said. But the coup November 1963 installed a pro American government whic welcome! U S , troops. R E L A T E D TO N H U Kliiem was the brother-in-1a\ of Ngo DInh Nhu, Diem's broth er and widely regarded as th real power in South Vietnam He arid (he; president wen killed by the rebels. Kennedy wrote Diem at thi end oT 1062. Khiem said. Hi sakl Diem replied that "Sout ! V i e t n a m does not need Ameri can troops lo defend it. I re ciret, but T cannot accept you proposal to introduce 15,000 sol diers. moreover. I request tba the 5.000 Americana here nov should be withdrawn as soon a possible." From that moment. Kbien said, the South Vieit names leadership was fearful of : coup and set up an elaborat system to defend itself. But senior military officer "bought with suitcases f u l l n dollars" (rapped military loyal ists and stageo] t h e coup "wbicl was directed by the CTA,' Kbiem said. TV Coverage 0! Hearings Now Doubtful WASHINGTON (AP) -- It ow looks as if the public will ave scant opportunity -- and erhans none whatever -- to witness any part of the im- eachment proceedings of the touse Judiciary Committee. The prospect of live television leverage is especially dimin- shed, both by the trend of the janel's t h i n k i n g and the sheer :rush of time. And it could be hat the doors will be opened to 10 outsiders at all. A number of votes and comments by committee members n recent days all went in the Erection of keeping the inquiry ·losed, contrary to a plea from 'resident Ni.\on's attorneys and previous assurances from vinel leaders that the secrecy vould soon be lifted. The privacy to date was designed to expedite the initial presentation of evidence and also to protect some particular- y sensitive items, such as the special report from the Water;ate grand jury, heard in the early phase. THREE MORE WEEKS With two previous target dates having slipped by al ready, time is an even more ur :ent consideration -- ant Chairman Peter W. Rodino Jr. D-N.J., is determined to hold to a revised schedule that would wind up the investigative par of the proceedings in three more weeks. Allowing another week for the examination of any wit nesses and for the President's chief lawyer, James D. St Clatr, to present his arguments Lhe committee should be able t begin drawing up its recom mendations by July 1. And, if the committee con eludes t h a t it has a case against Nixon, it is not likely to linger at any great length be fore making its decision offi cial. The committee took anothe long stride toward meeting Ro dino's timetable when it alsi refused, on a vote of 23 to 15, t open the hearings immediately television included. TO SIT SILENTLY The evidence is being pre sented in a manner that quires the members to silently while special counse John Doar and his aides reai statements and supporting ev. dence bearing on the variou allegations. While speedy and efficient such a format provides littl for cameras to focus upon am no chance for the individua congressmen to grab the lime light. The procedure undoubt edly would have been change if the hearings were opened. Most House members, espe daily the Republicans, are an ious to get the vote behim them. And House and Senat leaders are growing increas ingly alarmed at the progres of the regular legislative pro gram. nt N. r*i IT Tommy Perry. Route 2 , ringaalp. told s h e r i f f ' s def p u i i e s t h a t several i:rnis were taken from his home sometime Friday, Missing are a saddle. pellet gun. ?as pistol, a jewelry i^Tr.Ir-iisr^;"^ I box and several other items. C.EM Postajt Pa: i t ' Fey erievi::*, Art Tfc« Associated Pr^i u t-::::ea elaslTCJi- to the ni« ror republic ties of an locaJ tesTj p.-.Ltei Li th rew»?ft?er VJ well u all AP f-r SCBSCTJPTJOS BAITS Herat l)ftlr«7 Per month by ca rr.er _________ lisslt copy diU? Ite. E^daT c.a. Mjfl In fftsfflirwo. Bentco. Waa«c CM, Ark., Ad£ir Co., on*,: ______ CUT Baf Keetloo . 1 1 9 0 . 16.00 . SOSO - M M t month! · Kor.tht 1 -- -- isoe not at. MAO, iCKcxirno» Leave Eritrea ATHEN'S. Greece ( A P ) ~ A m e r i c a n companies and miss i o n a r y groups are p u l l i n g out of the Eritrean rc-gion of* E t h - iopia becati=e of terrorist activ ity i h a t has caused the dc-ah of a Dutch nurse and Ftvera! kid- napings, an American execu- t i v e said S a t u r d a y . MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach yonr TIMES carrier PHONE *«·«« Dailv 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. AEA Urges Boycott Of Fordyce Schools LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Thi A r k a n s a s Education Associ ation urged Arkansas teacher Saturday not to make appl" cation for employment or ac cept employment in the Ford yce School District. "The action of the Fordyce School Board in firing 50 of it 65 teachers is unconscionable irresponsible and ridiculous,' the AEA said in a news re lease. ''Such action only can h interpreted as a brazen attemp to i n t i m i d a t e teachers whos only offense is that they were requesting an opportunity t discuss conditions of emplo\ ment with their board befor signing contracts for the 1974-7 sc'hool term." The state Supreme Court dis solved on Thursday a tempora ry restraining orcler that hac barred the Formdyce Schoo Board from replacing the teachers, who refused to returr their 1974 75 teaching contracts The high court "said Chan cellor Claude Love of El Do rado, who issued the restrain ing order, did no; have j u r i s d i c lion. The court did not state th reason for t h a t ruling, Workers Strike NEW YORK (AP)--The firs indu-try-wide strike in the men's and boy's clothing field In more than 50 years was called Satur dav by the 110.000-membe. AFL-C10 A m a l g a m a t e d Clothing Workers Union. The walkout won't have much effect until Monday, when most of the union members are sched u!?d 10 return to work. Wages find a cost-of-living escalator were s.ii dto be the bis issues preventing a settlement with the Clothing Manufacture Association, representing 700 f i r m s which m a k e 95 per cen of the country's men's anc boy's clothing. Obituary THOMAS A. HOKE BENTONV1LLE -- Thoma A. Hoke, 74, of Bcntonville, diei Friday evening at Bates Menw rial Hospital. He was born Nov 22. 1899 in Missouri. Survivors include two sisters Mrs. Nora Ray of Santa Rosa Calif., and Mrs. Emma Holma of Vallejo. Calif, and tw brothers, Harve of Joplin, Mo and Fred of Gravctte. Graveside services will be a 2 p.m. Sunday at Bethel Ceme tery. Body will lie in state tint 1 p.m Sunday at Callison-Mc Kinney Funeral Chapel Gravette. Russellville Ordered To Sel Election RUSSEMA'ILLB/Ark. (AP) - ircuit Court Judge Russell oberts ordered Ihe city of .usseHvillc Saturday to set anther date for a special election n an annexation proposal. The ily had wanted to have the lection on June 11, the date f runoff primaries in A r k a n as. This had met with the crit- cEsm of such persons as Bob scolt of Little Rock, legal roundel of the state Republican arty. Roberts refused Saturday to ssuc an order requiring the J opc County Election Commis- ·ion to hold the special election in June 11. Roberts said he thought the pecial election could interfere vith the Democratic party runoff election if held on the same ate. John Harris. Ihc Russellvlllc sity attorney, said (he specia election would have nothing '. do with the Democratic runoff le said the city was not asking 'or the same clerks or judges nit wanted the special election o be on June 11 so that there would be a better voter turnout John Shermer, attorney fo he Election Commission, sail ;here was no assurance that ? Republican would not vote ,he Democratic runoff. Scott also said Republican possibly might not vote at th ame polling places as th Democrats because they migh think it would be illegal to d so. Shcrmcr said is was too earl to decide whether the city wouir appeal the decision. s.o.Shermre said i t was to arley lo decid ewhether ht ecit would appal eh edecision. Oil Field Accident Kills Stamps Man MAGNOLIA. Ark. (AP)--On man was killeld and anothe injured in an oil field ace dent in southern Nevada Count Saturdayft .Sheriff Clyde Coving ton said. Covington identified the dea man as Carroll Wayne Vicker of Stamps. Vickers was in h late 20's. The sheriff said Vick ers \yas killed instantly whe the oil derrick on which he wa working over-balanced and fel The injured man, Roy Bidd of Stamps, was taken to a Mag nolia hospital, the sheriff sai" Biddle's age was not immedia ely available. Covinglon said Biddle was i an undetermined condition bu that Biddle's injuries were a serious nature. The accident occurred in Tro Field south of Waterloo, whic is about 20 miles north of here Tape Deck Stolen SPHINGDALE -- Harol Perry nf 1822 Applebury Drive Fayetteville, told Springdale pr lice that a tape deck, value it $90 was stolen from his en vhile it was parked al Charlc .vorth Ponliac Co., Hwy. 7 Soulh about a week ago. Stereo Stolen A stereo (ape player, U\ speakers and one tape were n ported stolen from a car owne by Mary B u r k h a r d t , 521 Sprue St., while the car was parke near the Washington Count Courthouse Friday morning Fayetteville police said. Bike Tires Stolen Mrs. Walter M. Nelson of 84 Wondlawn Drive told Fayetl ville police that someone e tered her garage Friday nigi and look both tires off of he husband's bicycle. Trie brak and gear cables had also bee pulled loose. GOP Draws Less Than 5,0110 Primary Votes LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- State en. Jim Caldwell of Rogers, lairman of the Arkansas Re- iblican party, received a tele- hone call this week from a lend expressing condolences. "What for?" Caldwoll asked "The death of the Republican arty--it did die, didn't it?" the riend said. "It pretty nearly did," Cald- 'ell chuckled. That little exchange was rompted by the voter turnout Father And Son File For Same District Office OXON HILL, Md. (AP) -'It's commendable for young reople to run for office, and I've Uvays encouraged it," said Roy Chambers. "But when my son runs against me, wel, hat makes it kind of difficult."Roy Chambers. 54, and lis son Robert. 28, have both ilod for the Democratic nomination for Congress for Maryland's 4(h District. There's no political love lost between he two. "I'm going (o treat him like iny other opponent," said Roy. "We j u s t disagree on most issues." Robert said he doesn't intend to engage in any mud-slinging igainst his father, "but his f i l i n g encouraged me to file. If he ever got elected, he would set the state back 30 years." In 1964, the father took time off from operating a machine shop to help the Maryland cam- laign of Alabama Gov. George C. Wallace in his first presidential bid. ' AIP MEMBER He became a member of the American Independent Party, again campaining for Wallace in 1968 and 1972. In recognition, recievcd an honorary' commission as a lieutenant colonel in the Alabama state militia. The son, a self-employed tennis instructor with bushy sideburns and shoulder-length hair, is a libelarl. He worked the 19(18 presidential campaign of Robert F. Kennedy and c a m p a i g n e d f o r George McGovern for president in 1972. The father has come out hard against busing and forced integration, "I oppose racial quotas in general," he said. "At this point, that's what I'm running on." The son, meanwhile, said support of' amnesty for d r a f t dodgers and prison reform will be major planks in bis platform the largely rural, conservative 4th District. Roy Chambers has not yet replied to the suggestion. Five candidates have filed thus far for the Democratic nomination for the seat now held by Rep. Marjorie Holt, a Republican. In the Republican primary May 28--fewer than 5.000 votes. It was a primary the party leaders didn't, want to have, in the first place, and a primary in which the party faithful didn't participate in, in the second place. Caldwell said. Eternally optimistic, Caldwell said he believed the state had more than 5.000 persons who identified with the party. "It's probaby 18 to 22 per cent of the vote," Caldwell a legally author- said. To remain ized minority party, the Re publicans must get 7 per cent of the vote cast for governor in the Nov. 5 general election. The May 28 turnout was about 1 per cent of the vole. The tiny turnout was due to interest in the Democratic senatorial primary betwen Sen J.W. Fulbright and Gov. Dale Bumpers. GOP leaders said Bob Scott, state GOP counsel said that even he wanted to have a voice in the Democratic .cnalorial contest, but voted. nstead, in the Republican primary "I" think it would be grossly u n f a i r lo criticize those Re- lublicans who wanted to go where the action was," he said. But he said he thought the JOP gubernatorial nominee, Ken Coon of Conway, was backed by about 40 per cent of the Arkansas electorate today. "And we think there will be more for him in November." he said. The Republicans had hoped to avoid a runoff completely and. in that hope, had tried to block the filing of Joseph H. Weston of Cave City for the gubernatorial spot. Weston. 62, of Cave City, controversial editor of a weekly mewspaper. was accepted by the GOP after the party lost its fight at the state Supreme Court. Four criminal . libel charges have been filed against Weston as a result of articles in his paper. Women Speak LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The Governor's Commission on the Status of Women commended Congress on Saturday for extending the m i n i m u m wage for domestic workers, the majority of whom are women. The women also encouraged the tArkansas congressional delegation to see that the law is enforced vigorously by the Department of Labor. The commission said its task forces on such issues as prison a f f a i r s , judicial systems, higher education, health and welfare and legal rights still are in the midst of study. There were no recommendations on those subjects. EVEREST JENNINGS WHEELCHAIRS ·Ula f OUJS TO 10" RENT/OS I SALCS FtydlevUfe Dm I E.«deSrnur« 44MJ4I Capture that priceless smile only (frame not included) with this ad 5x7 natural color portrait No appointment necessary. Selection of poses. Limit: one special offer per family. Second child photographed individually at 880. Age limit: 3 weeks to 14 years. 88P charge for each additional person in groups. 6 days only offer ends Sat., June 8 ,. Children^ Photographer portraits tar pun»»l today- mat wil oe phenol tomomax PORTRAITS · PASSPORTS · COPY t RESTORATION NORTHWEST ARKANSAS PLAZA Highway 71 N- FoyetterHle Phone 442-4885 THANKS To the Many People Who Voted For and Supported My Candidacy for County Treasurer. WAYNE HYDEN Pol. Adv. paid for by Wayne Hyden NOTICE to the Workers Helping To Save The Old Post Office Due to the success of the efforts made at the polls, we are concluding our petition drive early. Please bring your signed petitions to the old post office building at 7:00 p.m. Tuesday, June 4, where they will be counted and presented to the city directors at their regular meeting at 7'30 p.m. Specializing in Fashionable Sizes 12'/2-26'/2, 16-22, 38-52 THINK NEGATIVE . . . AMY ADAMS The negative print in two well-coordinated part» . . . .loot* thirl jacket, brown with white, over ileeve- leu dr*u with box-pleated ikirt, white with brown. Both in coot polyester/cotton voile for tizei 16V4-24 56. Mall Orders Add 1 Tax. 90c Postage Open Mon. through Sot., 9:00-5:00

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