Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 11, 1974 ツキ Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 11, 1974
Page 2
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テつキ Northweht Arkantai TIMES, Toテつォテつォ., June 11, 197 テつサ*ViTTテつォVILLテつォ, ARKANSAS- THE WEATHER Elsewhere BT The Associated Press Hi Lo Prc Otlk "" ~ .18 clr clr Albany Albu'que A m a r i l l o Anchorage Ashcville Atlanta .Hirmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo Charleston Charlotte Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Denver Des Hioines Detroit Duluth Fairbanks Fort Worth Green Bay Helena Honolulu Houston Jnd'apolis Jacks'ville '.hmeau Kansas City Las Vegas Little Ffock Los Angeles Louisville Marquette Memphis Miami Milwaukee Mpls-Sl. P. New Orleans New York Okla. City Omaha Orlando Philad'phia Phoenix Pittsburgh P'tlanri Ore. P'lland Me. Rapid City Reno Richmond St. Louis Salt Lake San Diego San Fran Seattle Spokane Tampa Washington 92 7 92 59 87 65 73 4C 86 56 8-1 61 83 56 67 41 84 5l 93 54 50 72 84 56 90 70 91 63 B6 54 78 55 ... 55 79 50 74 56 77 51 64 43 71 53 86 65 66 43 72 42 86 74 79 72 84 .. cdy .. clr .09 clr .48 clr .0 clr .02 cdy .. clr .. clr .78 cdy .20 cdy ,51 cdy .. clr .. clr .. clr .. cdy .. clr .02 rn . . cdy .05 cdy .. cdy .. cdy .22 cdy 102 71 85 60 79 63 77 58 53 35 80 62 84 76 64 45 68 51 90 75 95 73 86 63 78 52 93 71 95 72 106 73 82 55 86 81 70 91 96 72 40 36 84 71 57 50 78 55 80 52 92 n 93 69 55 51 .. cdy .09 cdy .. cdy .58 rn .15 cdy .32 cdy .. clr .. cdy .. cdy .. cdy .38 cdy .. clr .04 rn .. cdy .01 cdy .20 cdy .. cdy . . cdy .13 cdy 2.20 rn .. clr .. clr .. cdy .. clr .. cdy Husband Held In Death Of Former Lincoln Woman The husband of a former Li coin woman is in jail u n d $100,000 bond today in Abilen Tc.x. on a two-count m u r d t charge involving the deaths the woman and lier newbor son. Abilene authorities said Ai man 1C Darryle E. Lee. 2 of Tye, Tex. was charged the deaths of his wife. Mr Beverly Jean Reed Lee, 18. o June 3 and of their newbo son, Joseph. The baby was delivered on month prematurely by Caesa ian section at the Lee horn shortly before Mrs. Lee pronounced dead from a i caliber rifle shot in the chcs The child died eight hours late Taylor County Sheriff Jac Landrum said at f i r s t th deaths appeared accidental. Le had told police he was loadin the weapon for protectio against prowlers when the gu discharged. Landrum said Monday tha the murder charges were file on evidence which came to lig] after Lee returntd home fron the joint funeral of his wife an son at Lincoln. District Attorney Ed Paynte said Lee gave a statement authorities in connection w i t the case. Mrs. Lee was born near Lin coin and her parents. Mr. .an Mrs. George N. Reed live there Funeral and burial were in Lin coin on June 6. 41 .10 cdy " .. clr .. clr .. cdy .. clr .. cdy .. clr .. clr .. clr .70 rn .. clr 47 52 62 Seven Tornado Warning Syslem Is Used Fayelleville's new tornado warning system was used for The 1 ircl テつサテつキ'テつサ_ _i ii , . the first midnight lime shortly before Saturday as heavy rams and severe thunderstorms raged across Northwest A r k a n - F a y e t t e v i l l e Fire Chief Charles McWhortcr said he asked police to activate the system at 11:55 p.m. after a tornado was reportedly sighted in the air over Lincoln. McWnorter said Monday that he has received several telephone calls from persons reporting that they could not hear the w a r n i n g system. He said some of the prbb- iem may be due to the fact that some persons may have had their radios or televisions turned up too high lo hear the system over the roar of the storm or they simply may have 5?',テつ」? en lislenil B for the signal. McWhorler said t h a t m a n v persons could not hear the warning simply because (he system does not cover the entire city McWhorter said the" svstem would be activated when a tornado is sighted within a 20 mile r a d i u s of Fayetteville especially coming from the west or southwest. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONI Smith and Jim Spears. 28. c Fort Smith. --House District 65, Cla County, James Holland, 45, c Knobel and Clifford Cole, 57 c Piggott. --House District 72, Woodruf County and part of St. Franci County, Curtis King, 66. of Au gusta and Jimmy D. Adcox 3] of,Augusta. Abilities Unlimited Seeking Volunteers Abilities Unlimited of North west Arkansas (AUNA) i seeking volunteers to assist ii the drive to raise $23,000 to a new sheltered workshop. Wesley J. Gordon, campaig chairman, is asking each mem ber of the organization's 21 member Board of Directors t find five drive workers. It is anticipated that each o the workers will be asked t call on a minimum of five pros pects, Gordon said. The drive was announce ( after funding of $40,000 for the new workshop and equipmen was approved by Mental Retardation Disability Development Sen-ice (MRDDS). T h i capital fund drive represent he community's rnatchin "unds. Campaign headquarters hav been established in office space at College Place. 612 N. College Ave. in Fayetteville. Pleads Guilty Neil Finley, 18. Route 5 Sprmgdale. pleaded guilty Monday in Washington Circuit Court to a charge of forgery. Finley is accused of forging a check for S30 on Feb 20 of this year. Circuit Judge Maupin Cum mings took the plea under ad and visement for two years ordered Finley to spend two n a y s in the state penitentiarv and write a 5.000 word theme. ' Stolen Checks SPRINGDALE -- Two youth: tried to pass a S46 check 01 the First State Bank accoun. of Gary W. Johnson at the I.G.A. grocery store in Rogers Friday. The manager of the s t o r there notified Johnson of 1100 White Road who told Springdale police the checks had been stolen from him last December. Johnson said his raincoat with the checkbook in the coat's pocket was taken from the lobby of Tyson Foods, Inc.'s office. While the m a n a g e r was examining the check Friday, the two youths left the store police said. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE . Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturoay 3 to 6 p m Sunday 8 to 9:30 i.m. Obituary H. KENNETH SAGER Herbert K e n n e t h Sagcr, CO. . -he Fflrmington communilj died M o n d a y in a Fayett* テつキille h o s p i t a l . Horn A r il 22. 1005 in R o g e r 'テつキ' son of John S. Allic Dodge Sagcr, be retirt from the Soil Conservation Se vice in 1073 and served Washington and Hoone Cou ties. Formerly lie was agent fi Saline and Dallas counties. 1: was a member of Centr. United Methodist Church, th テつキMasonic Lodge and Fort Smi Consistory. He is survived by the widoi Mrs. Vera Wilson Sager of th home; one son, John T. (Tom of Fayetteville; a daughte Mrs. Carolyn G a g a s of Dalla lex.; a sister. M r s . Hub Harris of Rogers; and thrc grandchildren. Funeral scmce will be ] a.m. Thursday at Moore Chapel with burial in Farming Ion Cemetery. MRS. MARGARET MILLER Pea Ridge - Mrs. Margar Rebecca Miller. 77. of Rogei died Tuesday in Rogers Memo lal Hospital. Born Feb. 9 189 In Anna. I I I . , the daughter c Henry J. and Alice Clymcr sh was a member of the Fir Christian Church. Survivors are a daughter Mrs. Peggy Bishop of Fayett ville; three sisters, Mrs. Mar Gordon of Dyer. Tenn., Mr Verda Childrcss of Memphi. Tenn. and Mrs. Mattie Aslin Bradford. Tenn.; a brothe Ernest Clymer of Union Cit Tenn.; two grandchildren an two great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be a 2:30 p.m. Thursday at the Fir. Christian Church in Rogers wil burial in the Buttram Cemeter at Pea Ridge under the dire tion of the Sisco Funera Home. County Heavily Damaged By Storm Roads in Washington Count s u f f e r e d a "tremendous amount of damage as a resul of Thursday and S a t u r d a y night's storms in Ute area according to County Judge Vo jester. Lester told the TIMES tha he damage was experienced a over the county, although th lorthern and eastern parts o he county appeared to be thi lardest hit. Most of the damage, Leste aid, came from roads anc Bridge approaches washing out making many raods im lassable. In one case, Lester said, til 'n a county road south o day field washed out in Thurs lay's storm, was repaire on Friday and w a s h e d ou again Saturday night, Lester said that county roai crews were working as fast a x5sible to take care of the dam ige, but (hat it was going tc 3e "a big job." Junior High Band Program Under Way Summer classes For Woodlam unior High School hand stu cnts orened this morning. Bill Martin, director, said the lasses will meet on Tuesdays ntl Thursdays at 10 a.m. in ic band room and will run for ve weeks. Students must have at leas no year of band experience, larlin said the purposes of the Easses are to give bandsmen n opportunity to continue laying during the summer and o help those who were eginners last year move ex and their knowledge. Work on fundamentals and nisic lo be used in the fall ill be included. There will be o charge for the classes, said 'artin. Money Stolen SPRINGDALE - An l.ndeter- ined amount of change was テつキported taken from a soft rink machine and cash regis- r at the Ted Saum Lumber o., 410 E. Huntsville, over- .:h(. The method used to gain ntry Is not known. Government Said Threatening' To Oilmen HOUSTON (AP) - The ton spokesman for Texas independent oil and gas operators says brighter trends w i t h i n the in- d u s t r y are being threatened at the federal level. George Mitchell of Houston says operations by independents should be during the next year at their highest level since the 1950s. "Any changes in laws affect- ing the petroleum industry, oth cr than removing governmen controls on n a t u r a l gas, o viously would he counte productive," the president i the Texas Independent I'rodu ers Royalty Owners Assoc ation said Monday. Mitchell made his remarks the association approved an 1 point n a t i o n a l resolution energy renews polic pic House Beauty Shop Committee Runs Profitable Enterprise By F R E D E R I C K L. BERN'S TIMES Washington Bureau WASHINGTON -- In a tim of Watergate and i n f l a t i o n an energy shortages, there's not whole lot to cheer about her these days. So. hopefully, happy story about a l i t t l committee with little rcsport will make a big splash. But. most likely, it won't. This is the odd story of th House Beauty Shop CoinmiUe II is. officially, the smallest L the 57 committees in Congress It is, unofficially, the leas known of the 57 committees i Congress. But. like every other com mittee. it has a function. Whil all the other committees ar sruggling with tax reform an veerans' benefits and impeach ment. the House Beauty Sho Committee has the job o "overseeing" the House Beaut Shop. The beauty shop, tucked awa In the basement of the Canno House Office Building, is lik any beauty shop anywhere. Yo can make an appointment ,an get a shampoo for a minimun of $3.50 or a permanent for m i n i m u m of $17.50. Manicure and lash and brow dyes all cos $2.50. And for a minimum o $20.50. you can get your hai frosted. Just six years ago, there wa. no House Beauty Shop Commit ee. There was only a House Beauty Shop. independent!} nvned and operated to serve he women of Capitol Hill. In hose days, like now, the beautj shop was making money. Lot. SOUGHT PAYMENT One day the shop's operatoi decided to ask the governmen or payment .for her services government officials reminded her t h a t she was being provided with space, water, heat anc ight for her shop at no cost To her request for payment hey said, simply, "no. Then the strangest thing lappened. When a few women showed up one morning for their ap pomtments the beauty shop was [one. The manager was gone The beauticians were gone. And housands of dollars worth equipment was gone, too. The manager got mad a n d House staff member recalls No one has ever heard from ler since. Someone, a few days later iformed John W. McCormack tien the House Speaker t h a t he beauty shop that used to ie no longer was. He imme- lately named Rep. Martha G r i f f i t h s (D-Mich.), Rep Edith Green (D-Ore.) and Rep Catherine May (R-VVash.) to a ommiltee to bring the beauty hop back to life. To help them do so. the House テつキrovKled $15.000 for new equip- nent and other expenses from ie contingency f u n d . The commitee found a new lanager and the new manager ound a new staff -- a total f 18 beauticians and manicur- sts. And slowly but surely the e m a 1 e congressional staff nembers -- and many of the J congresswomen --- returned o the basement beauty shop NEW LEADER In 1970. Rep. Margaret Heck- r (R-Mass.) was appointed tn ie little committee to replace epresentative May, who was efeaied in her bid for re-elec- on. So Mrs. Heckler began tending the periodic meetings "go over the books." Soon, the beauty shop was :akiiig money again. So much i. in fact, that it has since en able to turn about J2.000 a year in excess profits bac to Congress. So, in the end. everyone wa happy. Speaker McCormac remarked how never before ha money from the House contin gency fund been repaid. Othe: remarked how, a f t e r 32 year of private ownership, " th beauty shop was bigger better than ever before." "Now the morale in the sho is high and the shop is we run." commented Mrs. Heckle. Like the other two members Mrs. Heckler telongs to bigge and better committees; in he case, the Banking and Currene and Veterans' Affairs con: mittees. So, when she talk about the House Beauty Sho Committee -- which isn't ver_ often -- she speaks in hushec almost embarassc-d tones. "It's not something I sought, she reminded a reporte recently. "It's hardly one of m more substantive commitees." Yet the unsought, unsubslar live House Beauty Shop Con mittee is a source of good news And goorl news in Washingtoi these days is tough to conn by. European (CONTINUED FROM PAGE OWI .heir oil embargo against the Netherlands and their restric :ions on oil shipments to Den mark, both imposed during the October Arab-Israeli war ill not lifted. Meanwhile, observers in ,,,, Middle East said Nixon's Arab hosts would tell him that Israe must withdraw from all oceu pied territories and restore Pal estinian rights if Ihere is to bi peace in the area. In Israel, the government ra :lio welcomed Nixon's visit a "both useful and timely." and a commentator said the Presi dent would "deepen the Ameri can presence in the area." He said Nixon "will be able to as sess the new mood in Arab cap tals and gain important im pressions on how Arab leader: see the coming months in thi region." Fire Damages Home A small one story frame lome was extensively damage: Monday night on Old Missouri Joad. at its intersection with Stubblefield Road. The home is iwned by Wallace V. Wilson and occupied by his son anc daughter in-iavv. F a y e t t e v i l l e Fire Chief Charles McWhortcr s a i d the ionic sits to the rear of a large ouse occupied by Wilson. VlcWhorter said Wilson's son yas not at the home at the ime of the blaze and that no- me was injured. Enter Innocent Plea James Skip Lewis, 28, a n d iickey Tew, 20, both of Tulsa, Ikla., pleaded innocent Monday i W a s h i n g t o n Circuit テつキourt to a charge of robbing ie Vines Texaco Station in Xvetleville last Friday after- oon. Both are being held in the ashington County jail on 20,000, pending trial Aug. 20. Tew's younger brother has eert charged in juvenile court. Lewis and Rickey Tew are ccused of holding up the ser- ice station and taking $12. for removal of Interstate natural gas sales from federal price controls and pledged active opposition to any reduction or elimination of the industry's 22 per cent depletion tax allowance. John Sawhill, the new administrator of the Federal Energy Office, and Tex. Gov. Dolph Briscoe were to speak today at the concluding session of the association's annual two - day meeting. AGREEMENT Both Mitchell and Duke l,i- gon. assistant FEO administrator, agreed Monday that reduction or elimination of percentage depletion would raise consumer gasoline prices. Ligon estimated elimination coukl mean an increase of two to three cents a gallon at the gasoline pump. Proposals now before Congress would phase out the 22 per cent allowance by 1979 or eliminate it completely, retroactive to Jan. 1. Ligon said some members of Congress apparently do not understand t h a t tax subsidies should not be removed while leaving the bulk of oil and gas production under price ceilings. "We as a nation cannot afford to invite economic disaster ay passing fragmented legisla- ,ion t h a t ignores tax and price :olicy relationships," he said. "We will onlf hurt ourselves/ He added that hasty decisions :o revise tax policy could leave he nation even more vulnerable to future oil embargoes by exporting nations. Mitchell said changes in the depletion allowance would be particularly discouraging to tne independent explorationist who ilrills four out of every five domestic wells. He added, however, that he has detected some encouraging signs at the Washington level in recent weeks. NO SCAPEGOAT "An increasing number of open-niindtd Congressmen and senators are beginning to comprehend that they cannot make ,he oil industry a scapegoat for he energy shortfall and at the same time expect us to carry 'orward the vital task of mak- ng the United States self-suf- 'icient in energy," Mitchell said. "Prices are at a level to pro- r ide good incentives for intense xploration and development efforts and it appears the tubu- slecl shortage may ease during the later months of 1974 テつキ early 1975." While opposing any depletion allowance change, the independents took one action aimed it protecting themselves should "ongress take the allowance away from major producers. They authored a study aimed at developing a defini- ion that would spell out a separation point between an inde- jendent and a major producer. "Many members of Congress are sympathetic to the role of (Jie independent and w a n t to Area News Briefs Stereos Stolen The theft of a stereo tape player and an FM radio from two separate cars at the Chateau Apartments. 1764 N. Leverctt Ave., were reported to Fayettevitle police Monday night. The stereo tape player was reportedly stolen from a car owned by Randy Mullerd and the radio from a car belonging to Paul Knight. Mullerd and Knight both reside in ttie apartment complex. Police say they believe the thefts occurred Saturday night. School Vandalized Card files were scattered, desks pilfered, glass broken and obscenities written on windows at Happy Hollow Elementary School on Happy Hollow Road sometime during the past weekend by vandals. Fayetteville police said entry to the building was gained through the roof and exit was IIUUavWniUUUfUlllllllUIIIUIIIUIWMIIMnilBBaBBal Ira West of Springdale, seeking a total of $8,500 r e s u l t from an alleged case of assaut and battery. Taylor states in the suit that West attached him on a public roadway on Feb. 20, 1974. and fired a rifle at him three times, striking him in the left arm. Taylor seeks a total of $3.500 for medical expenses and past and future loss of income, plus $3,000 for punitive damages. Johnson Arrested SPRINGDALE - Cecil E. Johnson. 21. of the Sunset Motel, was arrested Sunday on charges of burglary of a vending machine. Johnson, who was stopped by police because his car .did not have a vehicle license, was taken to the police station where he admitted having burglarized a pool table at the Ozark Cafe last March, police said. In a voluntary signed statement, Johnson said he broke Equipment Stolen Fayetteville police said $715 worth of equipment was reported stolen from Northwest Equipment, Inc., Hwy. 71 north, the night of June 4. Police said the theft was discovered by em- ployes on June 5, but not reported to police until Monday. The items reported stolen are links a bale loader, eight and one draw bar. All were taken from an outside lot al the business. top lii All wi Battery Stolen Jim Hammond of Y-201 Carlson Terrace told Fayetteville police that the battery and cables were stolen from his car over the weekend. He said the car was parked at his residence. To Present Concert The Jackson Family, nationally known gospel singers, will appear at t h e First Baptist Church in Greenland at 7:30 p.m. Thursday. The group, originally from Bentonville, are members of the WSM Grand Ole Gospel at Nashville, Tenn. There is no admission charge for the performance. Suit Filed Dave A. Taylor of Washington County filed suit in Washington Circuit Court Monday against into the pool table because hia employer -- the cafe's manager would not pay him hii wages. hear from independents vbat needs to be done," Mit:hell said. Seeks Venue Change LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- At- orneys for Gregory I,. Allmon, 5, of Little Rock, a black jun- or high school student who is barged with assualting a choolmate, asked Monday that .llmqn's case be removed from ie jurisdiction of the Little ;ock Municipal Court to U.S. district Court here. The petition alleged that Mu- icipal Court Judge Jack Holt r. "is prejudiced about in- chool incidents and cannot ive the defendant a fair trial." The attorneys also filed A omplaint alleging that the ittle Rock School Board, Hoit, 'ros. Ally. Lee Munson and the rincipal of Booker Junior High chool discriminate agains lacks involved in school dis urbances. The complaint alleged lha ie Little Rock School Distric uspended and expelled more lacks than whites and encour- ged the prosecution of blacko school offenses. d 1SW M IT*. ut. TIM as . テつォテつォn iiOjr テつキeeoed dim Poilaj iW *l TtyettrrllU, A90CUTB) lt-e Aテつサoe**t*3 Prwi u テつォtlt elnihety lo lbテつォ u, ft* ttai テつォ テつォU local DCKI priB テつォ テつォテつサ テつキテつキ テつォテつォ uns TB October 1, m airier テつキ テつォ 1*117 19CX - ' BJ. I In Wllnftoo. Scuta テつォテつォ. irt, *U!r 6b * M!h 1 TEA* poum afcm owtttt: The choice is yours! "I urge you to ask a friend whose judgement you trust, your attorney, teacher, or a local business man, about myself and the other candidate as to our ethical, moral and professional standards/' Make your choice known by voting today. ON JUNE n ELECT WUJ^iray .CMan fof Murrテつォy Committee; Melvin Palmer Ctairrrur, Thunderstorms Rumble Eastward By The Associated Press Thunderstorms that plagued a broad stretch of the midconti- ncnt most of last week, much weaker now, rumbled eastward toward the Atlantic Coast today. B'ree of the conditions which spawned last week's tornadoes and heavy rains, the region from the central Gulf Coast and Misssisippi Valley west to the Pacific was under fair skies. Scattered thundershowers mar red that sunny outlook. *テつサnw- ever, in parts of the central Plains. Rain also splashed into sections of Lower Michigan, northern New England and the Atlantic Coast. Sunny skies brought record temperatures in some parts of the nation Monday. The mercury soared to 95 in New York City, a June 10 record there. Utilities from Massachusetts to Virginia were forced to cut back on electrical power by five per cent when they could not keep up with de mand. In the desert Southwest, it was 107 at Palm Springs, Calif., 106 at Phoenix, Ariz., nnd a su- zling 111 at Gila Bend. Ariz. Home Vandalized SPRINGDALE -- Edward Butler, 412 Charles Ave., told police Saturday his home was vandalized while he was away that day. Chairs and trash xm- t a i n e r s were overtunred throughout the house. Broken eggs were on the floor, and furniture was scratched. Butler said this is the fourth time this has happened in the past two weeks. Theft Reported Don Bates of the Sehnandoah Villa Mobile Home Park told Fayettevillc police that more than $1,000 worth of vacuum cleaner parts, including two vacuum cleaners, were stolen from the trunk of his car overnight. Police said the trunk lid had been pried open. Van Stolen A red 1868 Dodge van was reported stolen from Whitely Auto Sales. Hwy. 71B and Calo Springs Road, early Sunday morning following the burglary of the business. Herb R. Whilely told Fayelte- ville police that someone broke into the building through a window on the south side and took the keys to the van. The van license and Whitely. has no vehicle is registered to People Helping People ^Nekon '* Directors of _t Funeral Service jgj Serviced HOLTZIM, MMt II -- Tuesday 10:30 a.m. Graveside. Rev Phillip Kelley officiatinr. Interment. Oak Grove Cemetery. NO HAPPY HELLO... ... Ii ever quite equal to th* warm wテつォlcom* extended to nテつォテつォcomテつォrテつサ by the Wテつォ!comテつォ Wagon Hoitt jテつサ. Hテつォrテつサmlle nwy be, no brighter, her greeting no more cheer- tul, but she's mテつォdテつォ the welcome more テつキ workof artthan a mere greeting . . . complete with テつキ galaxy of gift! and helpful information on schools, churches, shops and community facilities. So when a new neighbor moves in, follow up your happy hello with a Welcome Wagon greeting. A Hostess awaits your call at Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WCLCOMI NIWCOMIMU ( I I ( I TIMIS. テつォテつキ "テつキ テつキ"テつキ' テつキ"テつキ" テつォe r?.tteTKテつォ. /v^Z /r , \. r/ OJY IMHONAL SOXCISD MOgnOANS

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