Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 15, 1974 · Page 2
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June 15, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, June 15, 1974
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ArVomot TIMES, Sat., June 15, 1974 FAVKTT(VILt.K, ARKANfA* Top Blood Donors William B. Ben Inn (left) ft Ksycllevllle attained 10 gal- lun Honor slalus during t h e · visit of Ihe Red Cross Blw1- mnbile lo Fayclteville l a s t week. Olher top dnnors were John R. G. Parker (right) of Prairie Grove, who achieved five gallon status and Mrs. Carol Wrighl, (center) a four gallon donor. (TIMESphoto by Ray Gray) State Audit Committee To Hear Reasons For High Printing Costs LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The, state Printing Specifications Review Committee will be asked to testify before the legislative Joint Auditing Committee next m o n t h on high printing costs. . the auditing committee decided Friday to ask the printing committee '.o explain why state . agencies cannot use uniform or ·standard envelopes. . An official of Ernst Ernst, a consultant firm, has said the PSC Refuses Postponement Of Hearing late could have saved $80,001) ast year had it used standard nvelopes. The IcRislalors also decided o ask Ally. Gen. Jim Guy 'uckcr to explain an April 11 jller he wrote lo the committee in which Tucker said it jppeared that the state might nivc been -overcharged for en- ·e!oie5. The contract for the cnvc- opes in 1972 and 1973 was with Central Printing Co. of Little ?ock of which Uarrell W. Henry is president. Tucker said the f i r m chases almost all of the LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The state Public Service Commission refused Friday lo poslpone a public hearing set for 9:30 a.m. Monday on A r k a n s a s Power Lighl Co.'s application to build a coal-fired power planl near Hedfield. '·'·' -The PSC voted -;OT: to go ahead with the Searing as scheduled. PSC C h a i r m a n Pat Moran .and Commissioner Jerry D Jackson said they had reviewer the allegations in a motion for a continuance from Arkansas Community Organizations for Reform Now (ACORN) and decided it should be denied. However, Commissioner Rob ert C. Downie said he woulc grant the motion to reschedule ihe hearing. He said he woult hold the hearing July 18. Down ie said there was a lack of time ·Allowed for the preparation o cross-examination material. ACORN. Ihe state Planning Department and the Arkansas Ecology Cenler said they had inadequate lime to prepare cross-examination of one o APL's major witnesses, Pau Morgenstern of Cambridge Mass., whose direct testimony was filed the same day "theirs. Morgenslern had to revise his icstimony because of an error. pin opes it sells lo slate agencie., rom M u r r a y Envelope Corp. of lattiesbur", Miss., -through Vlurray's Little Rock agent ; 'ine Papers, Inc., of Littl Rock. Tucker said Henry had not 'fulfilled a promise he made in October of 1973 to determine the amount of charges which Central Printing Co. had hrough clerical error, billed t .he stale of Arkansas for prinl- ng upon orders which were printed by the Murray Enve. lope Corp." Cenlral Printing Co. and M u r r a y Envelope Corp: had a "volume discounts" arrange menl, which. Tucker said, tn altonnar-general's office cpnsid e red: to-be a per se violation o! the "stale's" antitrust law. "However," Tucker said "...there has been at least ap parent good faith on the part o these companies involved, be cause they .seem to have beer carrying on what might be re ferred to as common trade practice in making sucl charges." Lincoln, C5 Post Victories Two ga-mes were played Friday night in the girls soflbal l e a g u e at Asbell Park. In a Pe '·tile Leagu-3 game. T.incolr drubbed Fayelleville Glass 13-2 w i t h Sherry Loftin setting the u in over Cheryl Fiser. In Ihe Sugar and Spice i.ea gue contest, CfcS Coin Shop Sopped Standard Register 5-2 Marsha Tuck was the w i n n i n g pitcher over Holly Horton that game. Monday n i g h t at 5:30 in Petite .League action. First National " Bank will p^ay Prairie Grove. ZU X. ZM tTt. Ait. 7r . !y tij SBsiar rrerjt Jtnnary I, Joiy i TSftnkjgi^jia torf chriitmat Second C.em PcvU^t Paid .at FA7enrvU!e, AJ*. MEMBER ASSOCIATED Th AEoriated Pr?sj !j e!;tled cl^slveLr to tie tu« for rep--ib;2 ·:'= HOT oi tu locftl r.ewi prated b t.V v wri] u alj AP »*w tuna on**r t, un Per Booth by camer BEf cm ti'.j ifK. CJI. H» b WtrMagton. Ben5o«, tin iik, Adadr OL, · mdetin -1 TZA« __ at, a« oolfMe al nxra. t nanta t TCJL* White House Heel To Probe Meat Prices WASHINGTON CAP) -- Way: lower meal prices will be probed Monday at a White louse meeting of everybody in he industry from catllemen t upcrmarkels, White Housi economics adviser Kennel! Rush said Friday. " M e a t prices are too high lush said, and Ihe ineeling i, icing called lo explore ways li ower Ihem. Meal packers and retailer are enjoying the highest profi margins on meal in a long tim and they appear to be "highe .ban they should be," R u s h ! said. : On the other hand, he said, 1 'eodlot operators are in serious /inancial difficulty because they are loosing as much as J100 to 5200 a head in a squeeze he- ,ween high grain prices .and the low prices they receive. The answer. Rush said, is not to reimpose quolas on meat imports, as advocated by many in .he cattle industry. He said retailers and packers need lo decrease prices lo increase sales and Monday's meeling will focus in part on ways to rlo this. FBI To Replace Three Officers WASHINGTON (AP) -- A top FBI official is retiring at the end of the'month to go into pri vale "business. It's the thjrd personnel - shift within a montl in the agency's top ranks. Edward S. Miller, 50. deputj associate director in charge o the bureau's investigative oper ations, told a reporter he wil retire June 28 "to lake a shot at the private sector." FBI Director Clarence M Kelley appointed miller less than a year ago to one of the two positions ranking third in the FBI command, behind the director and Associate Director Nicholas P. Cailahan, Miller said he is leaving aifcr 24 years with the FBI because "I've always felt that 'follow the rainbow' is the way to live your life." He said he felt be should take advantage of 'some options" in private em ployment. Miller, who rose Ihrough Ihe .-anks d u r i n g the directorship p: the late J. Edgar Hoover, sak he was not riissalisfied with Kefley's attempt lo alter sev eral of Hoover's praclices. A Pennsylvania native, Miller was in charge of the agency's intelligence division before bis appointment as a deputy asso ciate director. tt'ason Campbell, assistant di rector in charge of the comput er systems division, also is re liring June 28. He has said he plans "to do a l i t t l e gentlema f a r m i n g " in Tennessee. Kelley has not yet. announcec replace menls. The third lop-level shift was the appointment of John McDermoU as assislant direc lor in charge of the external af fairs division, replacing Roberl Franck who was transferred to Houston as special agent-in charge of the FBI office there. Legion Twinbill Set Fayetteville College Ciub wil play Pocola, Okla.. in an American Legion doubleheade. this afternoon. Action at Legion Field will begin at 1 p.m. Th. TIMES I* On Top of Th* New* Seven Days a Week! Thinks State Can Afford Raises Bumpers Undecided On Cost-Of-Living Raises LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Gov. Dale Bumpers said Friday he still had not made up his mind whether to include cosl of liv- ng salary raises for teachars and slate employes in his call 'or a special legislative session. However, the governor said .n an interview he was inclined .0 think the state could afford ,he cosl of such salary raises. He would not say when he would decide. Bumpers wants .0 convene the legislature June 24. He said he must weigh the potential effect of any such ialary increases on the state budget. The governor said he still was wrestling with the matter. "I want to give the cost of liv- adjustment," he said. "They need it." Bumpers met earlier Friday with the two gubernatorial can didates, Democrat David H Pryor and Republican Ken Coon. Bumpers indicated Pryor had no strong feeling on the matter. "He said he would trust my judgment on it," Bumpers said. Meanwhile, Coon called a news conference to say ne had urged Bumpers to include the salary raise proposals in his special call. Coon said the governor still was undecided on the matter. "My judgment...is he's inclined...^ tack these on to his call." Coon is K former teacher. He said he thought teachers' salaries should be given top priority during the special session because of inflation. "If we want quality education and quality state services, we've got to h a v e quality teach ers and public employes, and the $4 million to $5 million for public employes and the $9 million to $10 million for teachers would be money well spent," Coon said. Bumpers also said he had decided to include at least one other proposal in his call. Thai would be an appropriation ol $67,000 in matching funds so the state can acquire more than $1 million in federal funds for widening bridges, building railroad overpasses and adding safety features to roads. Bumpers said he would not issue his call for the session Monday. The governor earlier had in dicated he would include in the call proposals to deal with con struction projects for which state appropriations have been outstripped because of inflation He said Friday he expectec the capital improvements fo h i g h e r education facilities would take an additional IV million. That did not inclu-Ji another $8 million for the Uni versity of A r k a n s a s Medica Center. Still another $5 million is expected to be used for capi tal outlay. Soviets Still Reject On-Site Test Checks MOSCOW (AP) -- Communist party chief Leonid I. Brezhnev said Friday Ibe Soviel Union is prepared to agree immedialely with the United Slates on phasing out underground nuclear testing. But Brezhnev did not indicate whether the Kremlin is prepared to allow on-site inspections -- a major obstacle in previous talks. American negotiators have consistently asserted that onsite inspections are necessary lo prevent chealing. but the Soviets have argued that underground blasts can be detected electronically and have rejected on-site checks. "We are ready to reach an agreement with the United States right now on the limitation of underground nuclear tests up lo Iheir full termination according to a coordinated timetable." Brezhnev said in a final campaign address before Sunday's elections lo Ihe Supreme Soviet. While the outcome of such elections is predetermined, the campaign speeches are often used as a vehicle for major policy statements. Brezhnev's declaration, coming less than two weeks before the start of President Nixon's visit here, indicated Ihe Soviets hope that an agreement could be signed d u r i n g the summit, the United Stales and the Soviet Union in 1972, but he added: "We urge that the Soviet Union and the Unied States by mutual accord show the m a x i m u m restraint in further tievelopmenl of Iheir arma- mcnls." Se aflacked "Ihose circles in said Iry to pin the escalation of the arms race on the Soviet Un- Iraqi Oil Trade BELGRADE, Yugoslavia (AP) -- Iraq has agreed to provide Yugoslavia with long-term oil deliveries in exchange for extensive Yugoslav assistance in economic development, according to a pact signed here Friday. The pact did rot specify quantities involved but sources said annual oil deliveries will range between one and two million tons. Princess To Marry STOCKHOLM, Sweden (AP) -- Sweden's last unwed royal princess will be married Saturday. Princess Christina, the youngest of King Carl GusUf's four sisters, will marry businessman Tord Magnuson in t nationally televised ceremony. Weather Forecast It will rain Saturday along the Atlantic seaboard and In the Great Lakes region. It will be warm In the East and Southwest and cooler else- where in the nation. Wir*phoo Map) CAP Adult Cenler Programs Set Programs and activities are announced for the weed of June 17-21 at Ihe Community Adult Cenler at Hillcrest Towers. Fayre Doege, folk singer, will be the guest artist Monday. Paris Raymond will direct an old fasKfoned song fest Wednesday. Mrs. Nell Seals will conduct a talent show featuring talent of members of the Center Friday. Programs begin at 1:30 p.m. on the above days and persons 50 years of age or older are invited to participate. Further information may be obtained by calling 443-3512. IBIIIIIIBHIIIII'il'lillUIMmU Siloam Springs -- William George Hutchison, 84, of Route 3. Siloam Springs, died Friday night in a Siloam Springs nursing home. Born Sept. 11. 1889 in Benton County, he was a lifetime resident of the area, a retired farmer and a member of Norwood Baptist Church. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Magnolia Hutchison of the home; one brother, Orval! of Route 3. Siloam Springs; two grandsons, Duane Thomason and Zack Thomason. of Siloam Springs; nnd one grandaughter, Mrs. Betty McDonald of El Paso, Tex., and 10 great grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2:30 p.m. Monday at Wedington Baptist Church. Burial will be in Wedington Cemetery under Mabry Arrested On Shoplifting Charge Fayettevilte police Friday arrested Horace Haywood Mabry, 36, of Western Hills Mobile Home Park, and Eureka Springs, for shoplifting. Police were alerted by t h e IGA grocers' s t o r e in the Westgate Shopping Center that a man had taken an item a n d that employes were in pursuit. Police said Mabry fled, but ran into a fence at the nearby Western Hills Park. He w a s treated at the Washington Regional Medical Center emergency room for injuries received when he hit the fence. Police said Mabry. who had $2,400 in travelers checks, took a package of lunch meat from the grocery store. Mabry is scheduled to f a c e Irial in Washington Circuit Court this summer on charges of possession of stolen prop- from shoplifting incidents at the Northwest Arkansas Plaza, according to the prosecutor's office. Mabry is free on J500 bond. He is from Eureka Springs, but is attending summer classes at direction Home. the University of Arkansas. Obituary of Wasson Funeral REGINOLD FRALEY Reginold B. Fraley, 60, of Winslow, died Friday evening a local hospital. Born May 31, 1915 at Winslow. the son of George W. and Mary Lavina Dockery Fraley, he was a retired employe of Fulbright Wood Products, a member of the Church of Christ, a veteran of World War II and a h o l d e r of the Bronze Star. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Nell Foster Fraley of the home; two sons, Eddie G. of the home and Larry V. of Winslow; a sister, Mrs. Lucie Lewis of Jonesboro and several nieces and nephews. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m, Tuesday at B l a c k Oak Church w i t h burial in Black Oak Cemetery under direction of Moore's Chapel. Pun* Stolen Nora Hall of Fayetteville reported to Fayetteville police Friday that her purse was stolen Thursday at George's Lounge. Mrs. Hall said the purse con tained several identification cards, a savings account book for $400, and a watch, but no money. M. William Fields OLUtfERZD L2FB U.1UIKWU1KR ·racmnf rawecui, aomcn To* fbMrt ta Life lima**!* notaitt Exchange Club Convenlion In Progress Here The Arkansas-Louisiana D' trict Exchange Clubs went in the second day of their 9th A nual Convention here today wi a speech by Luther E. Phi'ii of Hagerstown, i\ld., a Nation Director and spokesman f National Exchange, following luncheon at the Downtown M tor Lodge. Presentation of district wards and installation of o ficers were also held today wi over 50 members from E change Clubs and 20 convent! delegates in attendance. The convenlion opened at p.m. Friday at the Holiday I with remarks by District Pre ident James T. Collier of H Springs. Others attending t h convention were Francis Seale of Hammond. La., ii mediate past president and National Director and Albert Rourke of Alexandria, .La national director on education Wives of Exchange Cli members had a luncheon F. day followed by a tour of Fa etteville directed by Mrs. Emi Marti. Members and the wives attended a barbeque F: day evening at Agri Park. House Ransacked Washington sheriffs are County depu investigating break-in that occurred betwe 8:30 p.m. Thursday night a 9 p.m. Friday at the home Juanita Young on Hwy. 68 ea of Springdale. Mrs. Young's datnjhter-in-Ia Connie Young, told officers th she believed that two antic) guns were missing. The hou was ransacked, she said. Mrs. Young is in California. Th« TIMES h On Top of Th« News Sovon Dayi a W**k Market Drops The stock market fell slightly this week, with the Dow Jones average closing at 843.09 Friday, down 10.63 from the week prior. The nssocialert Press average dropped by 5.6 over Ihe same period lo clow at 261.0. Analysis attributed the slump to the failure of high interest rates to decline. (AP Wirephoto) Stein Sees End Of Price Surge, Though Increases Are Expected By STEPHEN H. MILLER NEW YORK (AP) -- The less nan certain prospects for an asing of price increases were nderlined this past week in an- ouncements by the government and two of the country's iggest corporations. The Labor Department said vholesale prices were up a harp 1.5 per cent in May, even Kough farm and food prices were down. Herbert Stein, chairman of resident Nixon's Coujicil of Economic Advisers, said he felt May was the end of the price urge touched off by the end of ederal controls, although more ncreases were probably slill ihead. Stein's prediction came one day after higher prices were announced by the leading com- anies in two of the country's most important industries -steel and cars. U.S. Steel, which announced i wide range of price increases ive weeks ago, s a i d it was 'aising charges an average of 8 X.T cent on a number of prod ucts. General Motors took action which makes remaining 1974 vehicles an average of $lls :nore expensive, but contender it hadn't really raised prices al ail. U.S. Steel, biggest of the American steelmakers, said it, increases would bring in les; Lhan 3 per cent more revenue and it still wouldn't recover ground_Iost during governmen' League Of Voters Will Meet Wednesday The Washington County Lea gue of Women Voters will hole a general meeting nl 8 p.m Wednesday at the home of Mrs Sauls, 1156 Lakefront Drive. The development of Fayeltc ville's Downtown Square Area and Urban Renewal goals \v\ be presented by Robert Dugan executive director of lh Fayellevillc Housing Authority The meeting will take tli place of the regular June uni meetings. All interested person are invited to attend. onlrols. General Motors said that ill uove wasn't a price increase ,ince it was merely making ilandard on many models what jad formerly been optional fea- ures, such as radial tires, elec- ronic ignitions and power leering. Thus, GM contended, uslomers were getting more or their money even if it did ake more money lo get a GM product. Mclals a n d machinery w e r e imong the factors, along with uels and chemicals, which accounted for three-quarters of he May increase in wholesale rices, the Labor Department ;aid. Over-all, wholesale prices vere up ISA per cent from a year earlier, with industrial irices up 20.1 per cent and arm products, processed foods and feeds up 8.1. The May figures pushed 'the government's wholesale price index lo 155.0, which meant it cost $155 to buy what $100 vould have bought in 1967. The Labor Dcpartmenl also reported, however, that while .he cost of living from April 1973 to April 1974 went up 13.3 :er cent, (he cost of alcoholic beverages in t h a t period went up only 6.7 per cenl. Whiskeys, they said, had gone up just 0.7 per cent. While many liquor dealers predicted an increase before long, one New York dealer said consumer resistance had driven Ihe price of French Bordeaux wines down 25 to 30 per cent. A California industry spokesman predicted imported wines would wind up costing about 10 per cent more t h a n they did in 1972. Price Arrested On Sodomy Charge Jerry Lynn Price, 30 o Springdale, is being held in th Washington County jail on a charge of sodomy. The charge was filed Fridaj afternoon in Washington Circui Court and Price was arrestec Friday evening by Sprirrgdal police. The charge is based on a May 11 incident involving a 10-year- old boy. Price is also charged as an habitual criminal. According t Deputy Prosecutor Ron Me Cann. Price was convicted o indecent exposure in Novembe of 1972 and sentenced to a yea in the state penitentiary. Price is being held "on $5.00 bond in the Washington Count jail pending arraignment Mon day in Washington Circu Court. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 44M242 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m, Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. StwcUy » to »:30 a.m. Announcement of Limited Hours Beginning Tunday, 18 Jun* 1974, my office will be open only in fhe fore-noon from 8:00 until 11:00 ·JIT, and will be dosed every ·fhtmoon. Preference will be shown eld patients, but new patients will be accepted on a time available basis vf appointment. Donald A. Fletcher, D. C. CilieJil VUUje - 1224 N. Ottefe Are. -- P»yetterifle, Ark. People Helping People Directors of Funeral Service Services: OVERHOLT, Mis* Helen A. -Saturday, 2:00 p.m. Chapel of Nelson's funeral Home. Ttev. Claiborne Bell officiating. Interment: Zvergreen Cemetery, WORSHIP KNOWS NO CALENDAR Som« select Sunday as a day of warship. Othen pt«(«r frf- d.yof Saturday. ButthtsolK* of worship kncnra no boundaries--temporal or cpalial. Some find their God Inchurch. Others s«e him In · spring sunrrsa, or in a frwh-mown meadow at dusk. Children oft find peace In an evening prayer. Each seeks peace In hie own way. All place their fruit In · Supreme Being and wonfclp as conscience dictates. Why not Join them? You, too. an find solao* and guidance in prayer. "·on. 443-543* or 4424111

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