Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 26, 1974 · Page 29
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 29

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 26, 1974
Page 29
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Northwesl Arkansas TIMES, Wed., Jun* 26, 1974 rAYETTCVILlt. A R K A N S A S Ugol Noticei i O l l l l l N A N C K NO. Mil "~ AN O U D I N A N C K A M K N D S N G SF.C T10N ^ AM) SECTION 7 OP O u n i N A N C K NO. ia»S; TO (T,AKm: T1TK PKOCR- DUKE IN THE F.VKST A D K V K t . O l ' K H WISHES TO M A K B M O D I F I C A T I O N ' S nEVELOPMENT PLAN: AND SOU BE IT O R D A I N E D BY T|IK BOARD OS DIRECTORS OK THE CITY OX FAYETTEVI!.!,E. A R K A N S A S : SecUon ]. Thai Seclion 7 of Orrtinnnco No. 1P?8 li hereby nmcivlM in rva1 »t follow;: 7. The Planning A^imlnlslrator ma- authomo minor modLlicalions w l i f public h e a r i n g s rr City Pcmfd oj D i i tor's action. M i n o r modlfimtlons shall In clinic, but shall not be limited lo *uT) ·tllutlons ol one Approved structural type Tor another o rmlnor variations In plnce m«n! ol bulldlnus In such A tvay thAi the overall Ilm11s ol approved floor «rrn open space or rooms jx-r were are nnt In the e v e n t (hM n developer ivlshrj to make major m o d i f i c a t i o n s to an a p proved development, such modification! ahull b« submitted to Ihe Boarrt ol Dlrec tors 1n a form which compares the approved submission with ltir ricslrec chances. W i l h i n .10 days nllcr submission the Board ol DIruclorj, by majority volr ·hull approve or disapprove the rcqucs. tod modifications, Section. ?. Thsl all ordinances am resolution*, or pnrtu thereof, 1n conlJict herewith hi?, nnd arc hereby, repealed Section 3. It i-i hereby found nntl delor- mtned by the Bonrd of DIrectnri that the requirements (or Ihr dcvelopmcni »c* vazue end i n d e f i n i t e and raue unrfCCi^a ry !(* ol I i me [o pro;w h y ·nd that the immediate passage of t h i s Ordinance os necessary lo c l a r i f y requirements for the development r lot or parcel Iftrper thnn one acre. There to re. an emergency is hcrcbj declared lo ejajl. nnrt ihls orrtinani serration ol the imblic h c a t l h , safe . end welfare, shall lw in f u l l lorce and e f f e c t from and alter Its passage Approval. MASSED AND A P P R O V E D T H I S 41h DAY OF J U N E . 1974. A P P R O V E D RUSSELL T. PURD\ MAYO! 1 ATTTEST: (Seal) DARLENE WESTBROOK CITY CLERK Itc 26 TORRANCE. Calif. (AP) -he 4-yc«ir-o]d boy's heart and roalhing had stopped and doc- ors workirrg lo revive him esti- laled his chances for survival vere "no more than one to two n 100." But on Tuesday, one week fter ho accidentally shot hrm- elf, William Horton asked a 1 arbor General Hospital nurse, When can I go home?" The .25 caliber bullet pierced ORDINANCE NO. 2017 A N OR [1N AN'CE VAC ATI S G A N1 ABAN DONING UTILITY EAS E Mi: N~FS IN PRAIRIE VIEW AUDITION TO Titt CITY OF FAYETTKVHJjK, ARKANSAS AND FOR OTHER PUPJXXSF^. W)1EREAS, the Developer ol P r n f r k View Addition lo the City of Fayelteville Arkansas, tledie.nlcd certain U t t l i l y F menu to the City of Faycltevillc, Arktm sas. w h e n 1he linal p l a l ol said AdHillon was liled ior record en May 1, 19 JS and W H E R E A S the Board ol Directors the Cits* of FRyeiteviHc, Argansns. deem It desirable to vacate nnd nbancton Uln ol said Utility Elements. NOW. T H E R E F O H E . RE IT OR DA INK D BY THE R O A R D OF DIREC TORS OF THE CITY OP FAYETTE V1L1.E. ARKANSAS. Section 1. Thai the City ol Fayeltcvilt' Arkansas, hereby releases, vacates, nn abandons all i t s riphls. together will the ripti t of 1 he pub! i c ge nera! ly, 11 and tn the Jollowing deserilicd U t i l i t ; Five (3) feet of cijua! and u n i f o r n wiriLh along Hie Eait siile of l-nt 2 and FJVC (5) leet ol equal and uniform width along the West side- of Lot 21 In Praivie Vie wAddition lo the City o Fayelleville. Arfcinsas; linal plnl ol Prniric V i e w Addilion the C i t y o( F n y e i l c v i l l c Arkansas, suit p'at beinc recordp.1 in lh« Decil Record of Wash i njtlon County in Book iK a fiape 6. .^·ection 2. Tntat the City Clerk be. am she hereby Is, authorized nad directed t- male and initial Ihe fo'.loivinfi notatioi alongside the easements described li Eeciioa 1 heieol: Tnis Basement vacated by the I-^ayelte ville Board ol Directors with the pnssnp ol Ordinance No. 2017 on the 4th ri.i ol J u n e , 197^ Section 3. A copy nl I h f s Ordinal duly cerUfird by the City Clerk, f b* filed in the ollice ol Uie Reconte of the County and recorded In the 1 Re.cords of the Counts'. Section 4. Tills Ordinance shall in /ull force and e f f e c t from nnd i lu passage, approVR] nnd publicnttnn PASSED AND APPROVED THIS 4t DAY OF JUNE, 1974. APPROVED RUSSELL T. PURD' MAYOR ATTEST: DARLENE WESTBROOK CITY CLERK {Seal) Itc 20 Investigator Links Officials To Drug Traffic WASHINGTON (AP) -congressional aide says a For mer Justice Department crimi na\ investigator lias linked nig government officials to narco' ics trafficking, bribery ani other forms of corruption alon the U.S.-Mexico border. A spokesman for Rep. Joh M. Murphy, D-N.Y., said Tues day that the investigator, Ala Murray, voiced the allegation in testifying at a closed sessio of the House legal and mone tary affairs subcomrnUtee. "His investigation reveale corruption at the highest level and the Justice Deparimen pulled him and his colleague out because they were threa ening. with hard evidence higherups in government," sai the spokesman for Murphy. Murphy's legislative assisi a n t . CarJ Perian, said that ac cording to Murray, Southwes regional officials of the go\ : ern ment's anti-narcotics effor Four-Year-Old Boy Declared Clinically Dead Is Revived Army To Send Galley To Leavenworth COLUMBUS, Ga. (AP) -'lie Army plans to transfer Villiam L. Galley Jr. to the disciplinary barracks at Ft. Leaen worth, Kan., while a federal udge considers Galley's appeal f his My Lai murder con- let Eon. A military spokesman it Washington, D,C., said the ransfer of the former Army ieutcnanl would be made today. U.S. District Court Judge .1 Robert Elliott Epok Galley's ai ical under advisement Tuesday after two days of hearings. He said he would "rule in -du course." He denied a motion for bai w lu ch Galley's I a wye rs said was warranted because the; said (lie hearings produced "; ligh probability of success." Earlier in the day, the U.S Supreme Court also denied Cal ley bail. He had appealed to UK ligh court a 5lh U.S. Circui Court of Appeals decision re versing on Elliott order whicl granted bail in February. Abrams Surgery WASHINGTON CAP) -- Army "hief or Staff Gen. Creightnn W. Abrams has returned homi ;o convalesce from surgery t' reir.ove a cancerous lung. H was released on Tuesday from Walter Reed A r m y TVledica Center where he underwent re moval of his left lung June 6. Villiam's aorta, ripped through lis intestines in seven different )laces and lodged in his back. Dr. Michael Peter, a senior ·esidcnt in surgery who helped iave the boy f told a news con- crence that a gunshot wound vvhich penetrates the aorta is usually fatal. The aorta is the artery t h r o u g h which blood lows from the heart into the body. Peter yiid the chances of a person surviving the injury 'would he certainly no more ,han one lo two in 10 and quite- ikely much less." He said William's survival 'represented a lot of good luck aloirg with good care." Peter said William's brain ackcd oxygen for about 15 lo 20 minutes, possibly "as long as 25 minutes," and this condi ion for longer than eight min- iles can result in permanent iratn damage. Chilciren seem G tolerate this condition Tor ongcr periods than adults, he said. "He has responded lo q' ] °s ;tons and his memory is good,' Peter said. "We feel certain there is no damage and should recover completely." The boy's mother, Beatrice Horton, 36, of Carson, Calif. said of her son's accident, ". . I'll tell you one thin£, I neve want to Have another gun it my possession like that again. 1 She said she had her auto matic handgun in her purse the day of the accident because sh" was carrying about $500 with which she planned to purchasi a minimotorbike for William. She said she drove into i service station and left the ca: briefly. 1 ' What he did, a ppa rcri t ly was reach inside my purse ant hit the safety and the triggc: all at the same time," Mrs Horton said. The boy was rushed lo t h i hospital about one mile away but appeared to be dead, doc tors said--there was no heart beat, no puJsc, no spontaneou; respiration. William's abdomei hatf filled with blood. Doctors slopjHx! Ihe blooi flow, administered cardiai massage and William's heart beat began again, Tn thre hours of surgery, doctors cu out the injured portion of thi aorta, sewed the two remainini ends together and then repairei the seven holes in Ihe in testines. Sexual Trend In Movies Said Stowing by BOB THOMAS LOS ANGELES (AP) -- For 0 years, American [ilms have iilcd shock upon shock as mov. c l makers responded to the exual Revolution. Now the rend seems to he slowing. "I've nolicied it in the scripts I read." says Jack Lemmon, winner of this year's best actor Oscar. "The raw sex seems to he on the decline. "After all. what is l e f t to shock people with? Everything has been done on the screen. Stormy Political Weather Surrounds 'Seeding' Program by FRANK CAREY . . . . AP Science Writer . . . . WASHINGTON (AP) -- Stor- Tty political weather is whirling round the nation's ^5-year-old cloud-seeding and related programs aimed at large-scale ampering with thfi weather. :-ientists say t h e r e a r e promising leads in the quest to enhance r a i n f a l l wherever and vhenever it's needed -- and to ' t a m e ' ' hurricanes, Great ^akes snowstorms, hailstorms and lightning. But they say the Federal dact doesn't provide enough money for faster research. The National Academy of Science, imong others, says $50 million n u a h y should come from I h e U.S. government for weather modification. The Nixon administration budgeted $19.5 million in fiscal 1973 and reduced this tn $15.3 million in fiscal 1974. For the budget period starting July 1, the proposed amount is $15.4 million. Dr. Ronald Lavoie, director of the division of weather modification for the Commerce Department's National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), put it this PROGRESS SLOW "Progress has been slow, hul it has to be slow because of the very nature of the problem, in eluding the high variability of natural weather which necessitates repeating experiments many times (to rule out the effects of chance). "Money always helps, certainly, but in some cases, progress has been restricted by the need for developing certain instruments . . ." So far, Dr. Lavoie adds, sig- nificant'successful results have been demonstrated in only two kinds of situations. One is the ability to clear so- called "cold fog" from airports in wintertime, especially in vlidwestern and Western slates This is to be distinguished from he more prevalent "warm og" which weather modifiers lave so far found tough to dispel. The other is the ability to increase the snowpack in moun- .ainous areas of the West by seeding winter storms peculiar the mountains. This increases springtime . run-off to the Colorado and other rivers, which in t u r n provides increased water for irrigation and for power company reservoirs. Most research for ihis program was done by the Bureau of Reclamation under Project Sky water. GOOD EVIDENCE Lavoie says there is prettj good evidence from studies in the Western United Slates, Israel and Australia that rainfal from certain other types of win ter storms can be enhancec through cloud seeding. This offers an additional potential boon for power company reser voirs. But he adds that the toughest kind of cloud seeding to eval uate is that designed to in crease rain from summer shower clouds -- the rainfal farmers and ranchers in the arid Western and Southwestern states depend" upon. ind familiarity makes things no longer shocking. If evcry- xxly streaked, nobody would lotice. "Even so, look how fast streaking has faded as a craze." Lemmon's views are shared / other leaders of the film community. Says Robert Wise, maker of "The Sound of Mu- ;ic" and "The Andromeda itrain," and president of the Directors Guild of America: "I see a definite trend away Yom daring material on the screen. Not only because audiences have grown accus- omed lo it. There is also a concern on the part of most filmmakers about what course the Supreme Court will take." Wise referred to the June 1973 decision by the U.S. Su- ireme Court allowing stales and communilics lo decide .heir own standards of obscen- ly. Mike Nichols' "Carnal Knowledge" was ruled obscene n Albany, Ga., and an appeal is pending before the Supreme Court. FILM UNMADE "Personally, 1 know of eighl films that have not been made because of the decision," said director John Frankenhcimer of "The Manchurian Candidate." Sue Mengers. who represents Barbra Streisand, Gene Hack man and other stars for the Creative Management Agencj observed that the studios have "been afraid of the X-ratcd pic- lure for Ihe lasl couple of years." The reasons for that fear in elude the Supreme Court decl sion and the threat of having to fight legal battles in commit nities where such f i l m s are banned, plus t!\e damage Eo corporate dignity. At least one filmmaker he Jievcs there is a trend toward implicit vs. explicit sex on the screen for esthetic reasons lays Tom Gries, director of 'The Hawaiians" and "QD VII": "I've always fell that graphic sex does a disservice to the 'ilm and is counterproductive. 1 )ase that on my belief that the American audience in parlicu- ar is not ready to sit through a sex scene. It takes them out of .ho story and makes each person aware of himself. "This is not any moral abjuration. I simply believe, and most directors and producers agree, that it just doesn't work .0 put sex scenes in movies." SEES DECLINE Another fulmmakcr, Jack Smight, now directing "Ait'i 1975," said he sees a decline in depiction of sex in movies. "From now on, I think it will te used only when it fils into Ihe slory, not extraneously." Smight observed that the current trend is away from the intimate story which lent itself lo sexual scenes. Producers are no longer concerned w i t h Ihe relationship of two people: the big thing now is the calastrophe film. All-slar casts are fighting to survive an earthquake in "Earthquake; 1 fire in "The Towering Inferno:" air disaster in "Airport, 1975:" "Hinclcnburg," etc. .Actress Susan Clark cites another trend against sex it! films: "Love stories in films nowa days are not about man am woman --' they concern man and man. Instead of Ctark Gable and Jean Harlow, it's Paul Newman and Robert Red ford." The decline of interest in so movies has hit the pornographj induslry, too. "Our biggest problem is apa thy," explains David Friedman president of the Adult Film As sociation and maker of such pornoflicks as "The Erotic Ad ventures of 2orro" and "Trade Horny." 'Business for adult films i» vay o f f , and I don't sec another ' D e e p Throat" happening gain." STEADY AUDIENCE Friedman estimates tterc are 30 theaters playing sex movies he year around, with a steady audience of one million lo two million. When the major film cpm- lanies "dipped their Iocs into nir pool" with X-rated films ike "A Clockwork Orange" and 'Last Tango in Paris," more heaters and wider audiences e opened up for adult moves, Friedman said. "Then ciime 'Deep Throat' ·UK! 'Behind the Green Door,' vhich were creations of the neclia. Withoul all Ihe national niblicily, Ihey would have done ordinary business. "Bui everyone read about ,inda Lovelace, and for Ihe irsl time, sex movies were get- ing the carriage lr,iile. I would uess some 30 million people saw 'Deep Throat.' "Some were amused, some were shocked. But most of them said. 'All right, I've seen a porno film: 1 don't need to see another one. 1 " That's (he element of human psychology t h a t seems to hamper both the skin-flick makers and the Establishment producers who have introduced se.T copt at schools that liavs into major films. Says a university psychialrist: "We are learning whal Ihe Scandinavians have known for a long time: once you remove the mystery of sex, it no longer holds the same fascination. For decades Hie burlesque strip : tease intrigued adolescent boys and middle-aged men, who indulged t h e i r fantasies in watching a shapely woman undress. ''But now they see famous actresses totally nude on the screen and in magazines, and Ihe striptease is dead." Baker Tries To Open Colson Documents Wickes Lumber Everyday Values! Ceiling Panels and Tiles WASH1NGTON (AP) -- Sen. Howard H, Baker Jr. says he has been trying for months to have the secrecy stamp lifted from documents on which Charles W. Colson apparently bases a theory of deep CIA involvement in Watergate and re- ated cases. "I doubt that this will become a dead issue," the Ten- tjpssee Republican said. 'I don't expect it to." Because the CIA refuses to declassify the documents. Baker .said he cannot confirm or deny the accounts given Monday by a private investigator consulted by Colson last month. The investigator, Richard L. Bast, said Colson told him P r e s i il e n t Nixon generally agrees with his theory of CIA conspiracy. Bast said Colson believes the CIA helped carry out the break in at the office of Daniel EUsberg's psychiatris and that the agency knew ii advance of the Watergate burglary plans. Baker bns written a report based on his CIA investigation that he hari hoped could be in eluded in the Watergate com mittee's final report, expected f h i s week. But because the Baker study relics on documents the CIA classified secret it cannot be made public. A source with access to the report ,^aid it draws no ultimate conclusions about intelligence community connections with Watergate or the cover-up but raises "significant new questions" that" make it impossible to rule out such connections. T A L K E D 'OFFHAND' Colson, a former White House aide, said in a statement that le met twice with Bast and 'we talked in a very offhand fashion, largely exploring theories for many of which I have support." He said the discussions were not for public consumption and while some of the statements were quoted accurately they "should not therefore be read into any other context." According to Bast, Colson based many of his statements on documents he was shown by Baker in the senator's home last year. Baker, who has been trying lo pursue a CIA - plot t h e o r y dropped by other investigators, said Colson "sat in my living Enforcement announced Effort Underway To Compromise Lands Purchase LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- State ien. Olen Hendrix of Antoine jiid Iste Tuesday ih3t he woulrf ry looay to revive Gov, Dale Bumpets' proposal to fund ac- of the Immigration and Naturalization Service, as well as Customs Service and Border Patrol personnel. Meanwhile, the Justice Department's Dm Administration Tuesday that ; made the bigge leizure ever in the border'towni · · ,.. ^ t j j - . of Mexican. Mexico. The h a u iim'ssion, which would adminis- was put at 42 tons, with a i l e r l n e f " ruls - He said such a street value of more t h a n S22i c o m p r o m l s e would quisition of natural areas by proposing a compromise to the Joint Budget Committee. B u m p p r s spoke of such a when he e Envi- announce uthorities had compromise Tuesday w est m a r i j u a n a appeared before the s at ! TM m e n l a l ? e s e r v l o n million. chance of passing the current M u r r a y was said to have tes- j special Jegislalive session. tified that he was allowed toi prosecute lower-level officials and that seven of nine persons indicted were convicted. "He claims 12 to 15 dictmenls could be brought down with information in his files," Perian said. "This in- values f a k i n g payoffs from smugglers, bribery and con spiracy. " The House version of Bumper's hill, seeking nearly $3 million for natural areas, failed Tuesday to receive a "do pass" recommendation from the Joint Budget Committee. The Senate sent its version on Monday to an i n t e r i m committee to he studied until the ,1975 General Assembly con- fvenes in February. Murray. 47, retired on d i 5 - ! _ _ _ . : ~'--:-ability jast May 10 after being GOP Nomes Spokesman sfruck by a hit-and-run automobile on a sidewalk in San Ysidro. Calif., which he Sii.=- pects_was an attempt on his Mrs. Patrick R. Huntley -and Dr. John Sugg have be=n named state man and GOP commikee- commitleewoman life. The investigator suffered; from U'ashing!on County Along multiple injuries, including Ivvith the county Republican ·enous nerve and spine dam-1 chairman, they represent the ·**· J county on the state committee. room at my request and .answered certain questions that were based on documents supplied us by the CIA. He said Colson "was no source of anything." Baker said, *'I have been try- g for months, in any way I can, to gl t h a t stuff declassi- ied." but lhat his first request--now three months old- lias not drawn a CIA response. Colson said he consulted Bast last month "at a time when I was exploring whether he would he able to serve as a private investigator on behalf of myself and possibly other Watergate defendants. "Three days after their May 31 meeting. Colson pleaded guilty to obstructing justice. He is scheduled to begin a one-to three- year prison term July 8. bale on, loft loft H336- fcokony first floor ffcn second ..... r ._ HERE is a unique cottage plan. A shingled gabrel roof gives a barn-like appearance. Rough sawn cedar front and back provides a true rustic flavor. Although narrow in dimension, there is plenty of space to move around, A side door opens into a small room, ideal for dripping bathers. And the bathroom is just around the corner and a closet is convenient The kitchen has everything necessary but doesn't take up much space. Upstairs, two lofts both feature sliding glass doors to balconies. Design HA833G has 936 square feet on the mam floor and 936 on the loft floor. Carl E. Gaiser 25600 Telegraph Rd., Sonthfield, Mich. 48075 is the architect and be will answer queries when accompanied by a stamped, self-addressed envelope. PIN PERFORATED CEILING TILES Easy to install SO economical! 12" x 24" Tiles. ADOBE PATTERN From Wickes' wide selection of fashionable Suspended Ceiling styles carries this washable, vinyl-surfaced, noise-absorbent Panel that adds warm th beauty to any rail ing. On SateNowatWictcesI FISSURED CEILING TILES We 12"x21" Reg. 42c HEAVY-DUTY STAPLE GUN $!1.»5 23c EACH Reg. Z7c $129 1 IN-STOCK VALUES! Reg. $1.49 PRICES GOOD THRU 7-3-'74 FIBERGLASS INSULATION · FLOOR COVERING Energy conservation starts with good insulation! Place 3" in walls-and 6" in ceilings for BIG fuel savings! 354" Thick x 15" Wida Wtfl Kraft Vapor Barrier 4 Keg. $5.01 Per 70 Sq. Ft. Roll Indoor-Outdoor carpet has 100% Olefin fibers for longer wear! Cut with scissors for wall to-wall carpeting or single lugs! Easy to install! 49 I'cr S1. Yd. Reg. $1.99 Shag Carpel Tiles . . . 12" x 12" J9c Ea. Vinyl Asbestos Tiles . . . 1'" x 12" ISc Ea. BATHROOM FIXTURES GYPSUM WALLBOARD Recessed, 1-piece steel Tub with white porcelain finish! $57.97 5 FT. Tab watery wrth back ledge; whrte china fmisW $15.89 »·»"· White china finish on effr tient, quiet-operating Toitetl $24.95 Each Perfect for easy interior remodeling because it's the ideal base for pai nt or wal I paper. Quality phis BIG savings! SALE PRICE Per 14" 4' x 8' Sheet Reg. $2.00 SAVE AT WICKES! MAGICOLOR MINTS Satin Plus Interior Flat Latex features positive, one-coat coverage. Washable fade-resistant. QUALITY PLYWOOD I 1 6 47 Gal. Keg. $8.47 Magieotor No-Drip Int. Flat Late* SJ.47Gal. Keg.f3.f7 Versatile Handi-Panel Plywood sheets are conveniently precut in easy-tp-handle sizes for all your projects! Select from sizes r*r, 7xV, 4'x4'. 2 29 Per '/i" Wickes Lumber ',4" CDX Sheathing 4' x V $3.71 CDX Sheathing 4' x 8' $7.37 Junction 68E and 71S Near Holiday Inn Mofi-Fri. 8 a.m.-5 p.m. 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.--Saturday Springdole, Ark. 751-7292

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