Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 25, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 25, 1974
Page 2
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NerthwKt Arkontos TIMES, Tut.., June 25, 1974 FAVITTEVILLI. AKKANtAI By Judiciary Committee Hunt Payment Under Study WASHINGTON' (AP) -- A lisljmlh parties would appear lo of possible witnesses indicates ; h a v c knowledge of the $75,000 tlie House J u d i c i a r y Committed p a y m e n t , which the Watcrgnlc may Ix: focusing ils impeach- monl i n q u i r y on tlie March 21. 1973. payment to convicted Watergate conspirator E. Howard H u n t Jr. At least five of the eight wit g r a n d jury has charged was p a r t of a plot lo keep Hunt q u i et. The witnesses, not all of whom are expected to he called, are f o r m e r tt'liiU? House; nesses t e n t a t i v e l y agreed to aides H.R. I l E i l r i e m a n , Charles M o n d a y by .senior members of 1W, Colson. John W. Dean I I I , Obituary GEORGE B U R D A Holers - George R. Rurcja, fi-l. of Lost Bridge Community died M o n d a y at Rogers Memorial Hospital. Born N'ov. 2, 190!) ill Chicago. I l l , , lie was a retired m a r k e t i n g manager for tho O N A N Corjwration. a mem- her (if t h e Paul R e v e r e Lodge or Minnesota a n d the U.S. Tower Squadron of the Coast G u a r d A u x i l i a r y . Survivors are the widow, Mrs. B e t t y Cameron Burda of the home; two sons, Paul of Cedar Falls, Iowa and ,1 a m es of the home and two brothers, Klmer of Jngleside. III. a n d Anthony of Iowa City, Iowa. Graveside services will be at 11 a.m. Wednesday at the K u d dick Cemetery under the direction, of Callison Funeral Home. JAMES H1NES Lincoln -- James KJIOX Polk Mines, 85, of Evaiisvillo died Monday at a Stilwcll, Okla, hospital. Born March 3, 1889 at Forreston, Tex., the son of James Luther and Isabel Cone Uinc?s, he was a Methodist. He is .survived by three daughters, Mrs. AnnabelEc Win- steii of Evansvilte. Mrs. Laverne Bush of Lincoln and Mrs. Mary Hawkins of SLflwcll; one brother, E, D, of Denver, Colo.; one sister. M r s . Stella J a m e s of Tucson, Ariz.; 10 grandchildren and 23 great- grandchildren. Funeral services will be at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Evansville Church with burial in the Vineyard Cemetery under the direction of Luginbuel Funeral Home. MISS W I U I R L M E X E RISTAU Prairie Grove -- Miss Wilhel- tntne K i s t a u , 8G, of Prairie Grove dided Sunday at a Stilwell, Okla. hospital. Born June 8. 1888 at Woodfield, Mich., -she was the daughter of GpUleib and Johanne Liepke Ristau. She is survived by two nephews, Edward Reiman of Prairie Grove and Molyin Reiman of Minneapolisr-Minn. and one niece, Mrs. Dorothy Christ- person of Kingston, Ari?,. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Lug into lie 1 Funeral Chapel with burial in the Summers Cemetery. MRS. DANA G R I F F E K Mrs. Dana May Wise Griffee, 86, of Fayettevillc. died Monday in a local hospital. Born May 12, 1888 in Galva, Kan., the daughter of George II. and Alsona Priddy Wise, she was a member of the Christian Science Church. Survivors are one son, Albert B. of FayctteviDe; two daughters, Mrs. Wesley J. Gordon of Fayetteville and Mrs. Alfred H a w k i n s o n of McPherson, K a n . ; one sister, Mrs. Ben 0. Wolfe of Fayetteville; si^ grandchildren and one great- grandchild. The body is being sent to Parker Mortuary in Topeka. Kan., where graveside funeral service will be held at 10 a.m. Wednesday at Alt. Hope Cemetery, Moore's Chapel was in charge of local arrangements. · MRS. P E A R L MILLS , Mrs, Pearl Mills, 7-1. of Fay- · etteville died at her home today, Born Aug. 26. 189f in Meadeville, Mo., the daughter of W i l l i a m II. and Anna M a r t i n , she was a member of t h e Central Assembly Church of God. She is survived by five daughters. Miss Reva Mlils and MIPS Dixie Miiis. both of the home, Mrs. Joan Miner of Fay* rXteville, Mrs. Lucion Duskin Lee of Clarernore. Okla., and Mrs. Lena Lcdford nf Tu!a: one sister, Mrs. Lena Quisrley of Wasonc-r. Okla: t w o brothers. Virgil" M a r t i n of N o w a t a , Okla. and Emmett of Chelsea, O k l a . : nine g r a n d c h i l d r e n and 12 .great-grandchildren. Funeral service \vi]I he l : 3 f i p.m. Thursday in tho chaorl of ii!iiiii!iiii]]Din!B!ii!l!l!M Nelson's Funeral Home with burial in National Cemetery. CHARI.KS D E T H I C H Ilunlsvillc -- Charles Alonzo (Dutch) Detrich, 65. of flunts- ville died Monday in n Fayette- v i l l e hospilal. Born Fch. 26. ION!) at Corpus Christi. Tex., the son of Charles P. and C l a r i s s a Allen IMricli, he was a World War II veteran and n member of Ihe Baptist Church. Survivors are the widow. Mrs. Paulina Fullz Delrich of the home: two sons, Virgil D. of the U.S. Air Force in Germany and Charles R. of Flint. Mich."; a daughter. Miss Janice K. Dclrich of Fort Worth. Tex.; a sister, Mrs. Clara H i l t o n ' o f Tucson. Ariz, a n d two grandchildren. Funeral services will he at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the Kingston Baplist Church with burial at the Sunnyside Cemetery at Caney, K a n . u n d e r the direction of tirashcars Funeral Home. Memorials may be made to the A m e r i c a n Cancer Society. Fconiiad 1S50 fiz -. E»«I JT*. r ttle vlOt, Art. T7Tt3 Stations Refuse To Broadcast Demo Telethon SAN DIEGO (AP) _ A Westinghouse , Broadcasting, Inc., area vice president says a planned 21-hour Democratic fund raising telethon his station has refused to carry is "a mis use of public airwaves." Edward Wallace of Pills- burgh television Slalion KDKA made Ihe statement Monday in response to a complaint by Democratic National Chairman Robert Strauss thai KDKA displayed "Ihe poorest land of corporate cili/cnsliip" in refnsin" the telethon. He marie the same charge against San Francisco Station KPJX. Both are CBS affiliates owned by Westinghouse, Strauss ,saio\ ^ T "·Straus's said the stations turned down t h e telethon because they could make more money selling the time in smaller segments to other sponsors. "This is the most outrageous conduct I've ever seen," he said. "It's a disgrace to Ihe business community. Those (station) licenses belong to Ihe people of America." In response,, Wallace said: "As of last week, \ve outlined onr feeling that it was an inordinate use of public airwaves lo carry 21 consecutive hours on public television of one partisan viewpoint without oppor- i t u n i t y to g i v e balance or re- jspouse. "In fact, we believe (his is n misuse of public airwaves. The licenses do belong to the people of America and we believe to use them in Ibis manner is an ill-timed use of the airwaves." KP1X officials were not available for comment. Wallace said financial considerations were not involved in the decision to reject the telethon. He said il would have canceled a "high number of educational and public affairs programs for which we also receive no financial consideration." Strauss was in San Diego for meeting with Democratic mayors attending sessions here of the U.S. Conference of Mayors. Sanderson Pleads i Guilty To Charge Howard Gone Sanderson. 26. .Koule 2. Winslow plearicri g u i l t y [Monday in Washington Circuit i C o u r t to a charge of possession · of stolen property. ! Sanderson was accused of · possessing tires a n d . axles ! belonging lo Walter Grime? of ! Fayetrcville in A p r i l . He \vas sentenced to one year in the s t a t e p e n i t e n t i a r y with all but 30 days in Jail suspended on condition t h a t he make restitution. Alexander P. B u t l e r f i e h ] and Fmlcrick C. La Km. 1 ; f o r m e r Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell; AssL. Ally, Gen. Henry K. Peterson and Hcrherl W. K a l - mbach, N'ixon's f o r m e r personal Inwyer. The committee will vote today or Wednesday on the actual list of witnesses lo be called in the f i n a l phase of the 'mpcachment i n q u i r y , which w i l l be^iu next Tuc.sthiy, Ques- L i cini ntf i s lo be corn plcted by July 2 .so the committee can start deliberating on possible articles ol impeachment by -Inly 15. DEVELOI'MKNTS In other Watcr^ate-relaled developments: --Peterson told the Senate Judiciary C o m m i t t e e he did not feet bound by Nixon's view t h a t administration official should be granted immunity from prosecution. Pctersen. who was in charge of the first Watergate investigation, said. "I did not feel under any onus from the President on i m m u n - ity. Special prosecutor Leon Ja- said he will not attempt lo prove in the plumbers trial that Enrlichrnan attempted to conceal the break-in at the office of Daniel Ellsberg's psychiatrist. Jaworski said the prosecution will focus on wheth- there was a conspiracy to violate the civil rights of* Dr. Lewis Fielding. --It was revealed that Colson told a private investigator he t h i n k s the CIA may have been deeply involved in the Watergate and Ellsberg break-in cases. But Colson said Monday that his conversation was exploratory and largely conjectural. --Senate Republican Leader Hugh Scott accused s t a f f members of the Senate Watergate Committee of preparing vestigalive reports unlikely to be adopted by t h o committee and then leaking them to the press. DECISION DUE The impeachment panel also plans to decide today whether lo make public the documentary evidence received in six weeks of closed hearings. James D. SI. Clair, Nixon's chief impeachment lawyer, will ho given a chance lo refute the documentary evidence Thursday arid, if necessary, also Friday. The committee also voted Monday lo let him present written brief. The list of eight witnesses on which top-ranking Democrats and Republicans appear to ugrce includes two choices by St. Clair--Dean and LaRuc, Roth have given accounts of Ihe March 21 payoff damaging to Nixon, and St. Clair and Nixon's defenders on the committee hope their testimony can be sh aken by di reel exa ruination. Mitchell and Haldeman also are being included on the list for a n y light they may shed on the March 21 transaction. Any questions put to them would be limited to lhat subject. Kal- mhach, who helped raise tbe money used lo pay llunl. also would he examiner! in that narrow are.'i. The committee staff was in slructed (o conduct interviews with the eight potential witnesses to see iwhther they can provide, and would be willing to give, the in format ton the committee wants. In some cases, the members were ad vised, (he interview statements (night be all lhat is needed, KEY AREAS Although W a t e r g a t e , and par ticularly the March 21 payment, are the key a r e a s of the impeachment inquiry, tbe in- clusirm of BuUerfielcl on the tentative witness list indicates at least some Democrats arc Fewer Caltle Seen Unless Consumers Buy More Beef PaWrtrf i*'.}? esi January 1, J(Uy t Tc . . Paid fit Feje::evi..e. Art MEMBER ASSOO.ATO) PRF3R Tfce AssodaleJ P.-esj !i K-.IIJM n- clnsive!7 to l^e us? (j: rapublla- tion of a'J local ce«i prated IT. th;» ttmpetfr u well ei s!l AP r*w» SCJP-CBJPTIO.N RATES ESoc'.iT- O-.A-T L 1375 Boni DeUTer? raeeta by earner _ ___ B a cow dal!- 10=, S3DU? Se la WlSlgtOG, B«£tC3 Vldi Bes. Art. Ad«!r Co.. om. -1 TEAR CW7 B I raosB* I mor.tiM I TEAK . I M . IIM Two Bikes Stolen Two bicycle t h e f t s were reported within 30 minutes of each other M o n d a y a f t e r n o o n . Both bikes were stolen from the aroa of Wilson P a r k . Mrs. Lewis Jones of 412 E. Lafayette St. reported the t h e f t of a Ifl-speed hike from the s w i m m i n s pool st -1:-15 p.m. and at 5:15 p.m.. Bill Cox of 318 W. Lafayette St. told police t h a t bis 10 . spee'l h i k e wa* stolen from the n a r k . MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach year TIMES carrier PHONE -«2-«242 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.a. LITTLK ROCK (AP) -- Ark a n s a s beef producers sairt today that unless there is an increased consumption of meat io drive prices upward, the current low prices paid fanners will create less production an;t higher prices. A r k a n s a s Farm Bureau o f f i - cials told a news confcrence here that while pork and beef prices are down now, there eventually could be a problem in supply. "If this situation continues, we'll be forced to tower production...and higher prices in t h e ; long r u n , " said Travis Justice, head of the Farm Bureau's beef catile division. Ho said t h a t despite last year's decline in beef produc- i tion, there now is an excess' supply. He blamed beef boycotts, government actions, j transportation strikes and restrictions on exports. "Retail prices have not f u l l y reflected the low pries farmers are receiving for a n i m a l s today." he said. "There also has been a severe drop in cons u m e r demand at our nation's meat counters." Walter Tullos of Ashdown, president of the LitUe River County Farm Bureau, -said he had taken an average loss of 390.22 per head on the 2,300 head of beef cattle he purchased last year. He said this creates a lota! loss of $207.000, not including labor, interest or management cosLs. Billy Mitchell of MorrHton, secretary-treasurer of the slate Farm Bureau, said increased imports, especially from Australia and New Zealand, also contributed to the surplus. exploring the possibility of basing an article of impeachment on broader grounds. Butterfield had knowledge of Nixon's relationship with other White House aides and the Democrats who w a n t him called hope to be able to tie Nixon to the Jong list of former aides who have either pleaded fe'uilly or b e e n convicted of c r i m i n a l offenses. One of four new subpoenas :be committee issued Monday 's aimed at tying Nixon to the n a c c u r a t e testimony given to :hc Senate by former Atty. Gen. f l i c h a r d 0. Kleindienst, who has pleaded guilty lo a misdemeanor and been given a 30 day suspended sentence for the offense. The o t h e r subpoenas request m a t e r i a l dealing with d a i r y industry political contributions, domestic surveillance and allegations that the Internal Revenue Service was used for political purposes. The committee now has issued eight subpoenas for White House evidence. The White house has not complied with any. .(CONTINUED FHOM PAGE 1) city would be about $600 000 because of the statute of limita tions regarding such issues i the city were required to repay the taxes. Nolan d asked Put man if there was anything to preven another group of citizens from filing the same type of suit i the matter were settled by the board rather than the court Putman replied "there would be nothing in the world to prevail individual citizens from coming along and asking for a differenl type of relief on an individual basis." Putman said his firm (Putman, Bassett and Davis) was not altogether certain that the suit was in fact a true class action suit, but that "even i] it was," it would not prevenl other citizens from filing suit especially if the board, rather than the courts, resolved the issues. ATTORNEY'S VIEW If the court should find in favor of the plaintiffs on the voluntary tax issue, Putman said, he believes that the cour would not require the city to pay back taxes "carte blan che," but rather on the basis of paying back only to those who could prove their claim that they paid the taxes voluntarily. Mrs. Carlson s a i d she believed that if the settlemcnl were accepted, if would pre elude any citizen from collec ting back taxes. Putman countered by saying "let me say as succinctly anc briefly as I can in response to your statement that we're no' in agreement." Putman said, "I think it's well known and, I'm certain that Mrs. Carlson, as an attor ney ( n o t licensed lo practice in Arkansas) is fully aware thai the constitutionality or uncon stEtutionality of any act, be it ordinance of any act of the legislature, cannot be resolved by stipulation." New (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) emplion for the taxpayer and each dependent from $750 to S800. As an alternative, a $173 (ax credit could he used. The package plan defeated Monday provided f o r an $825 exemption and $190 tax credit. Humphrey told reporters his amendment might be divided 'nto its two parts for separate votes. Liberals have b e e n confident all along that a tax cut would pass hut expected much greater opposition to the reform provisions. They proposed the re- orms in part to provide reve- uies lo offset the loss from tax reduction. Rill (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) and would become u n a v a i l a b l e f government agencies comin- ued to acquire it. Sen. Olen Henttrix or Prcscott lOpposetl the motion, saying that ' t h e bill ought to be allowed to t a k e its normal course and eventually come to a vote in Ihe special session. Bonkout's motion was ap proved on a loll call vote. NEW YORK STOCKS OpMlUft Prk*« Pwrnltliwl by A. G. Uwar4* *·· Ark Best Corp 7-Vi Amcr Tel Tel '17 Ark L» Gas 20',i Baldwin 10 Campbell Soup 28^ Central S W W, Chrysler 16 IS Del Monte IBVi Dillards 13'.', Kasco 9*H A G Edwards '5 'A Kmerson 33'/B Exxon 71 Ford 5214 Frontier Air 5% Gen Growth 1'3% Gen Mtrs - 5 0 Gordon Jewelry 8 Intl Harv ...." Z-m I-T-E Imperial 12Vi .1 C Penney 74-Yi l.evi Strauss IS% Linj,' Temco . , S'A Marcor 26''a Pan Am World Air 314 Phillips Pelro 51)11 Piz/a Corp ll)5a Pizza Hut 20^8 Ralston WA Safeway 37V, Sears 8'H'i Scott Paper 14 Shakespeare 5% Son Pac 30Vi Texaco 25'/2 Tri State Mtrs »=« Union Carbide 4Hs United Air 27Vi Victor V»i Wai M a r t IMS Ark West Gas 13-KiW Kearney Natl 5','z-G Minute Man H',-2'/a Pioneer Foods 4K-5Vi H K Porter 31M-32H Std Regis 14%-lott Tyson Foods 6Vi-TA Yellow Frt 50-51 !i Averages Inds up 7.90 Trans up l.ffl Utils up .67 Volume 3.320,000 Commodity Openings July corn 2.99 Nov soybeans 5.80 Sept eggs 47.20 July pork bellies 36.67 July wheat 4.65 MFA Agrees To Rate Reduction LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The MFA Mutual Insurance Co., of Columbia. Mo., has agreed to a total rale reduction for private passenger automobile insurance premiums of 7.1 per cent, according to Ark M o n r o e III, state insurance commissioner. M o n r o e said M F A writes about 11 per cent of the total passenger automobile insurance in the state. He said the rate reductions come about through a 2.2 per cent drop in medical payments and a lowering of comprehensive premiums by 6.5 per cent. Monroe said the majority of policyholders would receive a premium reduction, but that in a few cases there would be no premium change and a few classes actually would receive an increase. He estimated the action would result in a total savings of $892,000 to Arkansas policyholders. Rate reductions also have been announced by Allstate Insurance Co. an State Farm Mutual Auto Insurance Co, Monroe asked auto insurance companies doing business in A r k a n s a s to lower their rates because the energy crisis had brought about lower speeds, thus fewer and less severe accidents and injuries. Springdale Council To Study Flood Insurance Proposals SPKIKGDALE -- The City !ouncil uill consider adoption of two resolutions concerned with a federal Hood insurance program at its regular meeting in the City Administration b u i l d i n g tonight. In the absence of Mayor Park Phillips, Vice Mayor Charles McKinney will [preside. The two re-solutions were prepared following the June 11 council meeting at which aldermen generally agreed that t n e city should participate in the program which would allow owners of structures in flood zones to obtain federally subsidized flood insurance. Earlier this year the council had chosen not to participate because doing so would h a v e required the city building inspection department to enforce special codes for construction in flood zones. Since then, federal legislation has made it mandatory for the Corps of Engineers to designate flood zones by mid-1975. Under this legislation, new construction must meet certain standards to o b t a i n federal loan money. Hut the city must agree to participation in the plan jn order for local property ownjrs to buy 'he insurance. In effect, the codes will be enforced whether or not the city agrees to participate in the program. So to obtain the benefits of flood insurance, the council is expected to approve both resolutions. Also on the agenda is a resolution accepting a $20.000 grant from the Federal Aviation Administration lor Springdale and Fayclteville to update a feasibility study on a regional airport. The council will vote on this resolution which reflects a former resolution where by the city agreed to match the federal grant -- if received -- with $5,000. A proposed building code ordinance which would amend building permit fees and adopt the latest edition of the Southern Standard Building Code will be read for the second time tonight. In other business, McKinney will present certificates to several cily employes who have c o m p l e t e d a management course sponsored by the North- w e s t Arkansas Economic Development District. Writer Says Nixon Can't Stop Soviets From Violating Pacts NEW YORK (AP) - Exiled Russian writer Alexander I. Solzhenilsyn says - President Nixon's bargaining position has heen so eroded that he cannot stop the Soviet Union from violating its agreements with the United States. "Never before has the President of Ihe United States been in such a weak position as he is at the moment," Solzhenitsyn said through an- interpreter in a filmed interview with CBS newsman Walter Cronkite telecast. Monday night. Nixon was to depart this Ice Cream Vendor Bealen, Van Looted LOS ANGELES (AP) -- 0 lookers stole ice cream, can and money from a catering v while its 55-year-old owner la unconscious nearby from a sa age beating by a gang youths, police sa'id. Officers said the ice crea vendor, Viclorino A. Parade of suburban Soulh Gate, die Monday evening. An autopsy was scheduled t day to determine if Paradi suffered a heart attack broug on by the beating. Detective Robert McVey sa Parades was assaulted twice h :wo to four youths when he g out of his van to help a custom cr. The youths fled after th beating. The detective said Parade 'ell back into his van and wa ying there unconscious whe more than two dozen person rom the Jordan Downs housin project descended on the v a and cleaned it out. "The money was in a box-lik receptacle and it was all ta en," said McVey. "We have n way of knowing how much xva taken, but it can't have bee much." The Downs area is in sout central Los Angeles, ne Watts. HARD of HEARING? Mr. Graham Meadville, Certified Hearing Aid Audiokigist, who has serviced this area for over 11 years, will be In Kaycitoville at the Townhouse Motel, 215 North College Are., Thursday, June 27, 1974 -- 1-5 p.m. to demonstrate the latest Zenith and Radbear Hearing Aids 'Living Sounds" HEARING AIDS 10% Discount en Repairs and Alt Make* Fort Smith, Arkomo* BETTER HEARING AIDS, INC. 815 Garrison Av*. HMO* 78S-9850 Gun Battle Erupts In Buenos Aires BUENOS AIRES (API-Terrorists and police guards exchanged fire outside the American Embassy early today, an embassy source reported. The shooting flared after bomb attacks against the offices of several United Stales and other Western firms. It was the largest single wave of terrorist violence in this capital in months, but federal police reported no casualties. The embassy source said that about 2 a.m. a pickup truck passed the police anti-riot truck that always sits in front of the embassy in downtown Buenos Aires, and several shots were fired toward the vehicle. Police returned fire, but the speeding pickup escaped, the source reported. Thirteen terrorist attacks were reported Monday night. So far, no guerrilla organization has claimed credit for them. Exploding bombs t h r o w n from passing cars caused damage at the offices of some foreign firms. Those - hit included three branches of the Bank of London and South America; branches of the Firsl National City Bank of New York; the First National Bank of Boston; the Bank of Canada; Ford Motor Argentina, local subsidiary of the Ford Motor Co.; the Coca-Cola Corp., and the Pierelli Rubber Co. of Italy. President Juan D. Peron is in an "open war" against several guerrilla organizations, t h e largest of which is the ultraleft- ist People's Revolutionary Army. This Is the group that collected more than $14 million ransom three months ago for the release of Victor Samuelson of Columbus, Ohio, an Exxon executive who had been based in Argentina. He is now hack in the United States. morning for summit talks with Soviet Communist party leader Leonid Brezhnev, but Sol- zhenitsyn thinks the 'President "is so weak that he does not have Ihe strenglh lo dictate to the Soviet Union. In any ease the old treaties are not bcinf carried out. "The general agreement about Western Berlin is being violated. The treaty on aims-on nueloar arms restrictions--i: also being violated. "Your President docs nol have sufficient strength to demand proper control of these treaties. This is the case," he said. Solzhenitsyn said Ihe Middle East conflict appears to have quieted, but warned that Vietnam "has not ceased. It's just an illusion . . . it will start again one day." However, "the future is going to be decided by the general situation and the general situation is now--just before Nixon's visit--never before has the superiority of the Soviet Union and the Warsaw Pact over the countries of NATO heen great . . . never before has the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe received such a mass of high - class technical equipment as before. 1 ' Solzhenitsyn won the 1970 No bel Prize for lilcralurc, but was attacked for his support of Kus sian dissidents and his criticism of the Soviet regime, lie was arrested, charged with treason and in February was forcibly expelled from Russia. He now lives in Zurich, Swit zerlanrl, where Ihe Cronkite in. lerview took place. Prowler Call Leads Police To Narcotics Nixon (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) cludirrg Mrs. Nixon, departed from Andrews at 8:42 a.m. In Brussels, Nixon wilt confer also with Italian Prime Minis' ler Mariano Rumor, Wesl Ger m a n C h a n c e l l o r Helmul Schmidt, Brilish Prime Minis ter Harold Wilson and NATO officials. He will spend a week in the Soviet Union, arriving there Thursday. Top subject on his agenda is nucear weapons controls. "For the United States not (o make a major effort in this field is something no f u t u r e generation could possibly understand," Kissinger told a pre- summit news conference. Wires Ripped Down SPRINGDALE -- The top of a tractor-trailer truck caught on and ripped rlown overhead utility wires on Pursell Street Monday, hut the driver apparently didn't notjce. Police said the truck pulled down the wires at tho corner of Pursell and Huntsvillo Avenue in front of Arnold's Radio and T. V. Shop, causing about $200 damage. According to a witness, the driver of the (ruck did not stop. SPIRITUAL VALUES are always regarded NATIONAL SEUCTED MORTICIANS Me W. · 1 Ark A q u a n t i t y of pills and drug parctphoiialiii were seized a n d one man arrested early this morning after Fayetteville police received a prowler call in the 100 block of Boles Street. The identity of the suspect was withheld pending formal charges. Police said he was found sitting in an alley which runs east and west between Boles and Lafayette Streets about 5:20 a.m. A total of 528 pills were found in an old model pickup truck after police were led to the truck parked in front of 114 Boles St. The pijls were contained in a plastic box, found on the floorboard beside the seal. The majority of the pills were identified as controlled substances, such as codeine, dexadrme, dexamyl, senocal and benze- drine. Included were 340 tuinal capsules. Also found were hypodermic needles and spoons believed to have been used to heat substances before injection. Police said they received a call at 5:15 a.m. from an elderly woman who reported a prowler trying to break into her home. The suspect was arrested by Patrolmen Randv Bradley and Bill Foster. Habeas Corpus Hearing Set For W.I. Barnes William Larry Barnes, 24, of Springdale is to appear in Washington Circuit Court Wednesday at I p.m. for a hearing on his petition for a writ of habeas corpus. Barnes, accused of possession of stolen properly following a raid early in .June in Springdale, filed a petition for the writ Friday. Barnes was accused in connection with items during a drug store burglary in Indiana. Pair Charged Kenneth Dale Drowery, 22 and Dwayne Field, 28, both of Route 2 Lowell, were charged Monday in Washington Circuit Court with u t t e r i n g a forged instrument. They were accused of passing a fnriteil check in the amount of $763.15 lo Firsl State Bank of Springdale on June 14. Field is free on $2,500 bond and Rrcwery is being held in Wash inglon County Jail pending arraignment. Money Stolen SPRINGDALE - About $5(1 was stolen Monday from a Northwest Arkansas Vending Corp. truck parked at Springdale Memorial Hospital. Witnesses told police thev saw a hoy near Ihe truck, driven by Tommy Tacketl, Monday afternoon while Tackelt was" not in Ihe truck. Police said the IS-.vcar-old youth admitted being inside the vehicle hut not to taking the money. People Helping People Jfelt. Directors of Funeral Service Services: CABBARD, Mn. Ida B. -- TUM- da.v, 2:00 p.m. chape] of Nelsons Fimery] Home. Rev. Don Johnson off[i:ialing. Interment, Ml. Comfort Cemetery. MILLS, Mr. Karl -- Thursday. 1:30 n m. Chapel nf Nelson's Funeral Home. Rev. Gerald G r i f f i n ofFicintlng. Interment. Niitmnal Cemetery. HELP STAMP OUT STRANGERS None are quite so alorw a* the stranger In town, or the newcomers to the neighborhood. Remember your test move ...howyou felt as the moving van pulled away... how you more then half wished you'd never come? Spar* your new neighbors feelings such as fties«. Let the Welcome Wagon Hostess bring greetings and gifts to make them feel at home. Help stamp out strangers. Call Welcome Wagon hxtay Phoiw 443-5431 v, 44X4111 WILCMM MCWCMmm

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