Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 19, 1974 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
June 19, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 19, 1974
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

Texas Panhandle To Great Lakes Lashed By Storms By The Associated Press Two persons were killed and many were reported injured in tornadoes that cliurnccl across Central Iowa, demolishing shopping center and homes in suburban DCS Mpines. A state highway trooper said two or more tornadoes struck the suburb or Ankcny Tuesda)i n i g h t , smashing the shopping center, killing two u n i d e n t i f i n c persons and injuring many olh crs. Authorities sealed off the community of 10,000 early to day as cleanup operations be gan. The tornadoes were part of '? sprawling weather system thai sparked thunderstorms from the Texas Panhandle to the Great Lakes. Severe weather boiler! up in Missouri and ]1 linois as well as Iowa during the late-night hours. Considerable damage to homes was reported iti De. Moines and Ames. Iowa, when baseball size hail fell and wale: ran up to three feel deep in thi streets. Another tornado dipped intc Pleasant Hill, a Des Moinc suburb, injuring no one but lev cling a police club building am Elks hall. Thunders liowers ats splashed into the northen Rockies and northern Califor nia. Fair weather, however, pre vailed for most of the nation. Temperatures before daw ranged from 49 at Philipsburg Pa,, ancf Duluth, Minn, to 93 a Phoenix, Ari/. Weather Forecast Sunny, warm weaiher is forecast Wednesday for most of the nation. Continuing cool Killer Tornadoes Sweep Across Central Iowa ANKENY. Iowa (AP) -- Two tornadoes lhat struck within five minutes of each other obliterated portions ol this north Des iMoines suburb and threw the town of 10,001) into a state of emergency. r l"wo jK-rsoiiR died and at least 10 were in jured, stale police said. A newsman on the scene said a 10 to 15 block area "looked like a battleground" after the twisters struck Tuesday night during severe storms throughout central Iowa. Damaging winds, hard rains and hail assaulted a ito/.en comimmlios in a five-comity area, and wide iprcad flooding was reported. The state Highway Patrol the National G u a r d and law en forcemcnt officers from surrounding communities went to the scene and set up an emergency medical center in an elementary school. -They worked throughout (he night and con tinned into the morning, when heavy equipment r u m b l e d through littered streets to begin cleaning up. Power lines wore downed roofs liflcd away, window? blown out, cars and truck! overturned and trees uprooted by the f u n n e l clouds that fol lowed a severe storm system t h a t struck a dozen comma nilies. Damaging winds, hart rains and hail assaulted Hit five-county area, causing wide spread flooding. IRS Collects $75,000 From Foreigners SAN DIF.GO, Calif. (AP) -The Internal Revenue Service says it has collected more than J75 000 in federal income taxe from illegal aliens interviewed over a Oil-day period at a bor der patrol compound. The effort was one of four pi lot programs set up to go taxes from the aliens, many o them- Mexican nationals wh work in American f a r m fields Taxes are not withheld fron their f a r m pay. Recent published reports csli m a t e d aliens owed slate am federal taxes of as much a $115 million a year. "We know there's a problcn and that it's significant," sail Slan Skriloff. staff advisor I the director of the IKS collcc · tion division in Washington D.C. The program, which ran fron · March ·! lo May 31, also wa tried in New York and Dalla ' but results are not yet in fro those cities, he said. ·The project was hftnrllcrl by «irrg!e IRS agent who inter viewed aliens a w a i t i n g deporta .tion to Mexico at the Sa Ysidro border patrol stalio south ot here, a spokesma ' said. The station is across th border f r o m T i j u a n a . Only aliens with Sl.OOfl o more in their possession wer questioned and the taxes wer collected from funds the alien had with them, a spokesma said. In a few cases, aliens got la refunds. weather is expected for the Great Lakes, part of the Midwest and the Northeast. Scat- lend showers are expected across the northern states. (AP Wirepholo) Damage Suit Filed For Fatal Accident Kenneth Tullis of Benlonville led suit Tuesday in \V;uih- igton Circuit Court for more lan $275.(IOO in damages csultmg from a double-fatality ccident in December 1973. Tullis' wife. Mrs. Evelyn nllis. 51. and Mrs. Sharon Kay Alexander Named D r . L a r r y Alexander, ssociate professor of education t the University of Arkansas, as been named one of 11 ecipicuts in the nation of the ' K i l l Pulton Distinguished Ser- icc Award" presented by the \ssociation for Educational o m m u n i c a t i o n a n d ichnology. Alexander was the winner of he award in Region 7 of the .ssocialion. It was presented in ecognition of service to the Association and to the field of ^{tucational communication. Alexander also has been iplHiinted ( o t h e national Jomination Committee and the A f f i l i a t e Relationships Com- nitlce of the Association Gregory, 26. of West Fork, died in the accident. The suit is filed against Merle Struble as administratrix of the Gregory estate. Tullis claims that the accident was due to Mrs. Gregory's negligence and [ h a t Mrs. Gregory was in "an intoxicated condition." The suit seeks $200,000 for Mrs. Tullis estate plus $20,000 in punitive damages: and a total of $58.095 for Tullis' medical expenses, loss of income, and damage to his auto. Tullis was a passenger in the car his wife was driving at the time of the accident, according to the suit. The accident occurred Hwy. 71 south of Greenland near Baptist Ford. Top* Deck Stolen Mary Jo Hethcrwick of 367 N. Gregg Ave. told Fayetteville police t h a t a stereo tape deck had been stolen from her car Monday night. Slower Speeds Cut Deaths In South Carolina MYRTLE BEACH. S.C. (AP - Gov. John West of Sout Carolina says slower speed and smaller quantities of liquc lave combined to reduce ni stale's traffic death toll. He told a Region 2 meeting c :he American Association ( Motor Vehicle Adminislratoi Tuesday he believes the drop i traffic deaths is due to the " miles an hour speed limit and more realistic" slate liquo law. West mentioned 3-18 t r a f f : deaths in South Carolina th year compared with 40fi la year and -!7(i two years ago. The speed limit was lowere in late !97D as part of the n lional effort to conserve enc gy. South Carolina legalized tK sale of liquor by the d r i n k i miniboltles in March 1973. pealing a law that let patron of clubs and restaurants brii their own bottles. The governor also paid tri ute to the "implied consenl law that allows testing of dri ers suspected of drunkenness. States in the association's r gion 2 included Arkansas Texas. Slate's Ecology Leaders Present Case At PSC Hearing LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Ar-l However, Ted Goodloc, cxec- ansas ecology leaders opened utive director of (he Arkansas Nortfiwcst Arfc«m«« TIMES, W«f., Juiw 19, 1974 AHK»K»*» heir attack Tuesday on the dequacy ol national air quality andards -at a state Public «rvice Commission hearing. The hearing concerns Aransas Power Lrght Co.'s ap- licalion for a certificate of ublic need and environmental compatibility for its proposed /tiitc Bluff power plant near ;edfield. Dr. Charles H. Hine, a health onsultant for APL, testified lat the air quality s t a n d a r d s hat have been promulgated by ic Environmental Protection protect human .gency do calth. Since API, says that sulphur dioxide and paniculate cniis- iions from its p l a n t won't ex- cecl those sliiniiards, Hine said le had ccmclurtld that the facil- ty would have no adverse ef- ecls on human health. Hine also said that KPA is conducting research pointing oward the adoption of stand ards for sulphates. Sulphates are the decomposed or highly acidic form of sulphur dioxide that combine with other chemicals in the atmosphere. SPECULATIVE DATA Hines said that all currenl data on sulphates are specula- ,ive. He also contended thai sulphates have not been measured consistently. Ecology Center, brought out an EPA publication o[ air quality statistics for 1968 which listed 2-1-hour sujphate levels. He attempted to show that the 24- hour m a x i m u m ' of sulphates would come near the threshold level. Hine pointer! out that the sta- islics were from 1%8 and that ,hc sulphate level generally had dropped in many parts of the country since then. Assistant Ally. Gen. Fred Frawley attempted to undermine the chimney plume d i s - persion calculations used by APL consultant Paul Mor- ^ensterm. Dr. Michael D. Williams ol New Mexico, who is Frawley's expert on the matter, chose to mathematically measure the of- 'cct of the atmospheric conditions on what the pollutant scaring plume from the plant's 750-foot chimneys would do. Williams argued t h a t the utility should install special equip iiient or scrubbers to contro the sulphur dioxide emissions. Frawley contended that Wil liams calculations are better than Morgenstern's hecaust Williams had used a different computer model that is more accurate for measuring groum level concentrations of sulphu dioxide. Morgenstern is to resume tes today. The PSC also wil 'roni members of the pub lie wanting to make "limilet appearance" statements on the proposed coal-fired plant. Tucker Issues I.1TTLB HOCK (AP) --Civil ervice employes of the city of Morlh Little Rock may not par icipate in a campaign aimed t changing that city's form of 'ovcrnmcnt. Ally. Gen. Jim Guy Tucker said today. Tucker said state law provided t h a t c i v i l service employ- es "shiill not be connected with any political campaign or political management except to cast his vote and to express his personal opinion privately." __ When your meal's a matter of money Refrigerator Pickles Glamorizt your bomb-grown or 9tor*-boughi cucumbers. 4 c. Jogar 4 s. SPEAS «Wer vfrxgaf Vi D, sa!t Hlbp. Iwrwiis 1','itsp. cdtiy *tt! 1 14 p. imrelard s«d 3 oniort, *Hctf cucumbers, sliced tWn Mix together tugar, vinegar aorf ipk« In a cold syrup, Do nol hwl. Wish 3rd Stall IZB 4 pint jars, SI i« onions equilty kilo jais. Wash and slice enough cucumbers lo Fill jar. Stir syrup wtU and pour ovir cueumbe rs and onions. Sere* Ofi Itts. hfiigerali! al (east 5 days behxeusing. Will keEptmelffgefatoral lut nine mcnlhj. SPEAS VINEGAR A Matter of Taste Spaas good old-fashioned tang does the trick. Appla Cider* Distilled · Corn FREE RECIPE BOOK. WRITE SPEAS COMPANY 2400 Nicholson AVWKM, KMISM City, Mo. 64120 Auto Accident Injures Local Boy A 12-year-old Fayetteville boy as treated and released at Washington Regional Medica Center Tuesday afternoon after being injured in a two vehicle accident in the 2200 block of North College Avenue. Fayetteville police said Mark K. Newborn, 504 E. Lafayette St., was a pessenger in a car driven by his mother, Mrs. Virginia L. Newborn, 31, also of 504 E. Lafayette St., M r s . Newborn tolrt police she was traveling north on College Avenue and had pulleti in the left turn lane and stopped when a car driven by John K. Lipsmeyer, 21, of Route 2 struck her car in the rear. Lipsmeyer told police thai he had just "entered College Avenue from the old Howard's Discount p a r k i n g lot and was driving in the center lane looking for an opening in t r a f f i c when he struck the rear of the Newborn vehicle. DCPKRT WATCH REPAIR - -- SWIFTS * St. SISKieraSJEJSJSISJBIB^ BUY NOW AND SAVE 20% SENSATIONAL 100% CAMEL HAIR COATS Special Savings On These Two Styles 8 1O4°° Reg. 130.00 . LEFT: The Classic single breasted demi-fif dress coot with flap pockets and back belt. Sizes 6 to 16. NOW RIGHT: The double breasted wrap and tie pant coat. Nice for those winter days! TERMITES? CAU ADMIRAL PEST CONTROL Hooches Antv Sp«lerv e COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL Boston Store NORTHWEST ARKANSAS PLAZA USE YOUR BOSTON STORE CHARGE CARD, OR USE OUR LAY-AWAY PLAN NOW IN PROGRESS--THE BOSTON STORE SEMI-ANNUAL FOUNDATION SALE! Shop For These Items and More! GOSSARD 3368 Fully padded, completely seamless and made of fabulous Dacron polyester double knit. Sizes 32-36 AB White Beige. Reg. 7.00 NOW 3468 Molded, seamless double knit. Underwire support. Sizes 32-38 BC White Beige. Reg. 7.00 NOW 43(3 Hose holder brief, seamless front and back. Cut up thigh eliminates show ond conslricting. S-M-L-XL Whitei Beige. A 7% Reg. 5.50 NOW **·/«' OLGA 352 Freedom front shell cup, tricot straps, nylon tricot cup, and spandex bock and sides. White 32-36 A,B,C. Reg. 6.50 ...... 340 No seam freedom front. Shell cup in lace, fiber fill lining, narrow single hook back. Whit« 8. Nude. 32-36 BC. Reg. 7.00 '41 Short leg, garterless, hose holder pantie, Tummy control ~j ingle seam back. White Beige. S-M-l. Reg. 10.00 ........ / . 741 single VASSARETTE 1965 "So Smooth," completely seamless cups, Double layer, DuPont Dacron polyester Iricot fiber fill lining. Low back, elastic straps. White Beige 32-36 A,B.C. Reg. 7.00 4205 Year round favoritee. Convertible halter bra with stretch straps. White 8, Beige. 32-36 BiC. Reg. 6.00 32-36 D. Reg. 7.00 4324 Single layer tricot cups. Flat flexible under wire. Sheer nylon applique. Nud« only. 32-36 BC. Reg. 7.00. 32-36 D. Reg. 8.00 5.49 4.99 5.99 5.49 5.99 MAIDENFORM 8081 No Show, seamless tricot bras, shaped naturally. Smooth under cling wear, soft stretch frame and straps. White Tqupe. r «o Contour, 32-36 A,B,C. Reg. 6.50 3.OT 8091 Padded, 32-36 AB. Reg. 7.00 5.79 4810 Convertible halter bro. Seamless stretch natural support. m mf\ While Taupe, 32-36 A,B,C. Reg. 5.00 *»« 1" FOUNDATION SUMMERTIME FAVORITES Light weight lycra, quick drying Short leg hose holder with M nf\ tummy panel. S-M-L-XL White Beige «f .TU Panl liner, long leg. Natural back, tummy control. S-M-L-XL. c Q/\ While 8, Beigee 3 .VU Figure slimming, one piece corselelte. Self fabric control panels. 32-40 BC, White Boston Store Shop Daily lO'OO a.m. until 9:00 p.m.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page