Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 3, 1974 · Page 6
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June 3, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, June 3, 1974
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Page 6
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NortfiwM* Arkanut TIMiS, Men., Jun* 3, 1974 -. A H K A N t M Judy Petty To Ask Jaworski's Help For Disclosure Coca-Cola, Dr Pepper Co. Honors Three The Coca Cola and Dr. Pepper Holding Cos. nt Fayclle- ville have honnrtrf three employees. Bach was presented Garment Strike Begins Today NEW YORK (AP) -- Picket lines went up today at 700 manufacturers of apparel for men and boys across the nation as the first strike against the garment industry in half a century went into f u l l gear. On the picket list of the 110.000 - member Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America were selected manufacturers and factories in more t h a n 100 towns in 3(1 states. About 40,000 of the pocket- makers, cutlers, button-hole makers and machine operators striking in the wage dispute with the Clothing Manufacturers Association live in the New York City metropolitan area. Other strikers were concentrated in Massachusetts, Illinois, Mississippi, Maryland, Virginia, Ohio, Missouri, Kentucky, Pennsylvania, New Jersey and California. The union is seeking a new labor contract containing higher wages a cost oNiving clause and fringe benefits. Details of the demands were not announced. The employes earn an average of S3.50 an hour. Despite the aid of federal mediators, talks between the manufacturers and the union collapsed Saturday arid the strike was called. No new nego tiations were scheduled. The strike is not expected to cause any immediate clothing shortages! But the workers inosl of whom have weekends off. walked out on the first rea' business day of a \v e c k it which the garment industry planned to build up promotion for the fall fashion season, o Last Of Military Leaves Laos VIENTIANE. Laos (AP) -The United States today with drew the last of the 216 mill (ary men it sent to Laos 1 months ago. ending a decade o direct military involvement i the Indochine.se kingdom's civ war, diplomatic sources reporl ed. The last of the Force of spe cial "military attaches" took commercial flight to Bangkok Thailand, the sources said. The Laotian peace accord specify that all foreign Eroop are to be out of the country by June 4. The last of more than 17,000 Thai troops pulled out two weeks ago. but military sources say there is no evidence that North Vietnamese has w i t h d r a w n any of the estimated 25.00030.000 troops it has! along its supply lines through i southeast Laos to the Commu- n[5t forces in South Vietnam. Informed sources said the United Stales probably will continue reconnaissance (lights over Laos to keep labs on j North Vietnamese troop move-' mcnts. ' i a gold wrist w u f c h in recognition of 25 years of dedicated service. Frora left lo right a r c Rnhert /.achariason, Floyd Mabry and Allen B. Reynolds. Mills Is Pushed For Campaign Sources LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Congressional candidate Judy Pet,y of Little Rock said Saturday .bat she planned to ask Special Watergate Prosecutor Leon Jaworski to investigate if her opponent. Hep. Wilbur D. .Mills. D-Ark.. did not m a k e a f u l l disclosure of the contributions to his 1072 presidential campaign." At a news conference, Mrs. Petty, a Republican, said she believed Mills, chairman of the House Ways and iMeaus Committee, had both a political and moral obligation to reveal the sources of the contributions, flut. she .said, he might not he legally required to do so. "As the man who is responsible lor all our tax legislation," she said. "I find it hard to understand why he is so hesitant to reveal who bis contributors were. 1 believe the people need to know who might have made big contributions in the hopes of getting some favored tax treatment." Mrs. Petty said she though! the amount Mills spelt must have been "in the hundreds of thousands of dollars." She also said she would like 'or Mills to disclose how much unrcported [unds were raised for him by James W. Riddell. Mrs. Petty identified Riddcll as a tax lobbyist, "a man whose profession is to secure tax ben- Protein On Top -- Drinking a glass of water may not be as satisfying as eating a steak, but it may, someday soon, become a lot more nutritious, according to scientists at the Novo Enzyme Corp. here. Scientists working on new ways to improve the world's food supply have discovered that, after treatment by a special enzyme, protein from such vegetables as soybeans, alfalfa and cotton seed becomes soluble in almost any consumable liquid. Vegetable protein could, therefore, be added to plain tap water, making it an even richer source of protein than milk. cfils for his clients, benefits which my opponent is in a posi- .ion to grant to special interest lobbies or to big campaign con- :ributors." She contended lhat Riddell also was an employe of Mills on the Ways and Means Committee and that Riddell had loaned Mills $17.000 for his presidential campaign. "My opponent says he does not know about such things." she said. "I find that hard to believe. That story was not sufficient for Richard Nixon, and it is not sufficient for Wilbur Mills. If he's not responsible enough to know, then he's not responsible enough to ask you to send him back for his 37th and 38th years in Congress." Mrs. Petty also said that of the contribitions Mills had reported, the second largest special interest contribution to his presidential campaign came from the brewery industry. She quoted Robert Schmidt, president of Olynpia Brewing Co. in Washington as saying. 'Being in the brewing in- uslry, you have to play both ides of the street. If they don't now that you contribute, the ext thing you know you might Switzerland Trusted GENEVA (AP) -- High re- ard for the Swiss continues as witzerland emerged as the most trusted nation in a poll onducted in France, Germany, Laly, Holland and Belgium by lonald Inglehart of Michigan tate University and David [andley, University of Geneva, cooperation with the Eu- opean Community Information Center. EVEREST JENNINGS WHEELCHAIRS FOtDS TO 10" MNUU* SALES Fajettetlllc Dn» get an extra tax you don't like. 1 " Of this statement, she said, it "smacks of political blackmail. "In other words," she added, "if you don't contribute, watch out for those tax hikes." Mrs. Petty referred to dairy industry contributions to the draft movement that led to Mills' presidential campaign, and she said. "I can say my opponent now has one foot in sour milk...and the other in stale beer." Williams Co. "CANCER'CARE" The peace agreements also sot Tuesday as the deadline for; relr-ase of all prisoners of war in Laos, but U.S. sources said it iooks "almost certain" that the Patriot Lao will not free American pilot Emmet James Kay. Kay. '17. a civilian flying for Continental Air Services Inc., is (he last American known lo be a prisoner in Indochina. He was captured on May 7. 1973. Fotol Accident MEMPHIS CAP) -- Mary E. Rhama, 47, of Lake City died Sunday nipht at a Memphis hospital of injuries received Tuesday in a two-vehicle crash one mile west of Caraway at the junction of Arkansas 135 and 158. State Police said the car she was driving was struck broadside by a pickup truck driven by Wenze.1 E, Gruner of Memphis. Artist M. R h a m a . 63. of Lake City, a passenger in the car, was killed in the accident. TERMITES? CALL ADMIRAL PEST CONTROL Rooehei Antt SpMi«rt e COMMERCIAL i RfSIDCNTlAl Take 2 years of Army before college. Many high school graduates are ready to take full advantage of college this fall. But some could use a little time to mature, or to straighten out their finances, or just to take a break from the books for a while. Whatever the reason, if you think you'd get more out of college a couple of years from now, we'd like you to consider the benefits of 2 years in today s Army. Guaranteed job-training or duly in Europe. With our 2-year enlistment, you can choose from a wide range of job-training courses, and if you j| qualify, have that training guaranteed in writing before you enlist. Or, you can serve in Europe. Either way, you get the same benefits as a longer enlistment. Including a starting salary of $326.10 a month before deductions, with a raise to $363.30 in just four months. Enlist now; go 6 months later. With the Army's Delayed Entry Option, you can enlist today, and not have to report for up to six months, depending on the job-training you sign up for. Should you decide to try college while you're still in the Army, you can attend classes right on post or at a nearby college. With the Army paying at least 75% of your tuition costs. GaUyoor ^ And when your enlistments over, Army Representative you can receive up to 36 months of financial assistance at the college of your choice. ! Army Opportunities P.O. Box 5510, Philadelphia, PA 19143 Td hke to know more about job-training and promotion in today's Army Name-- Address. _D* d birth- _Ceuntl _Soc.S«c.Mo_ (Ftesse print eU infcnrution)

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