Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 28, 1974 · Page 5
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June 28, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, June 28, 1974
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Page 5
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Weather Forecast A band of rain and showers is forecast Friday from ( h e Southwest across the central Plains to the upper G r e a t Rains Drench East Coast, Fair Skies Elsewhere By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Torrential rains subsided over West Central Florida but new downpours drenched the Appalachians and Atlantic coastal states today and spread north. Rains measuring 8 to 15 inches were common in Florida over a four-day period starting Monday. Flood damage was estimated at more than $12 million in the St. Petersburg-Tampa area alone. Residents of southwestern Virginia prepared for floods after more than 2 inches of rain fell 'by early today. Anderson, S.C., measured nearly an inch overnight. Skies over the central Plains were dotted with clouds yielding a few showers and thundershowers, and the Pacific Northwest coast was partly cloudy. Other parts of the nation enjoyed mostly clear skies and intense heat persisted in the desert Southwest. Votes Solicited LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Reps. James L. Shaver Jr. of Wynne and John E. Miller of Melbourne both are soliciting pledges during the current special legislative session to. be speaker of the Arkansas House at the 1977 General Assembly, Shaver, however, said Thursday that he had enough pledges to assure his election. Miller said t h a t he had solicited some pledges but that he didn't really know where he stood. The speaker'is 'elected formally at the beginning of each regular session, but the matter usually is decided in the previous session by the solicitation of pledges. Rep. Cecil L. Alexander of Heber Springs secured enough pledges during the 1973 regular session to assure him of being speaker at the 197S regular session. Shaver said he had SI pledges. Miller said he hadn't been able to talk with many representatives because he has been busy with the Joint Budget Committee, ol which he is co-chairman. Lakes. Rain is also forecast for the Northeast and showers for Florida. Cooler weather Is forecast for the northern Plains but warmer weather is expected for the rest of the nation. (AP Wlrephoto Map) Public Relations Firm Said To Be Front For The CIA WASHINGTON (AP) -- A public relations firm, which once employed one of the Wa- (ergalc conspirators, was told by the Ceniral Intelligence Agency last year not to reveal that it provided coyer for CIA agents abroad, an informed official source says. James R. Schlesinger, then CIA director, met Feb. 28, 1973. with a representative of Robert H. Mullen Co., an international public relations, firm, the source said. "Schlesinger told them- to keep their mouths shut about their relations with the CIA. because several people overseas as Mullen representatives were CIA people." the source said. The Mullen firm h a d em Senate Reports On Defective DC 10s WASHINGTON (AP) -- A plane crash near Paris that took 3J6 lives might have been avoided had the Federal Avia- t i o n ', Administration and Douglas Aircraft Co. been more aggressive 1 in correcting a cargo door problem in DC10 jetliners, a Senate committee says. In a report Thursday, t h e Senate Commerce Committee said the crash last March, deadliest in civil aviation history, resulted from a problem that also damaged an American Airlines DC 10 two years igo. · In both incidents, investigators said, a rear cargo door opened abruptly in flight, causing rapid decompression within the aircraft, buckling of the Jumbo jet's floor and disruption of .its control mechanisms. The Paris crash involved a Turkish Air Lines plane, The American Airlines incident near Detroit injured 11 persons. "We believu that, subconsciously or otherwise, the manufacturer and the FAA sought in dealing with this problem to keep the bad news f r o m the public in hopes of no blemish public in hopes of no blemdsries on their record, ttw committee noted. ployed convicted Watergate break-in conspirator E. Howard Hunt Jr. after he left the CIA and at least p:irttime while he was with the White House special investigations or plumbers unit. Private investigator Richard L. Bast said Monday that former White House special coun scl Charles W. Colson had told him the Mullen firm was a CIA front and had been directed to lie if necessary in denying any CIA association. ABC News reported Thursday night that the Senate Watergate c o rn m- i 11 e e has documents showing Schlesinger also supplied the Mullen firm with agency files to use in planting cover stories. The network said (he firm planted an erroneous story in the March 5 isjue of Newsweek magazine asserting that Colson had charge of dirty tricks in the 1972 presidential campaign. It was learned that the CIA is prepared to deny having any hand in the Newsweek story. The CIA's purpose in planting stones was tr avoid disclosure of its rolalions with the Million firm and a law firm, ABC said. According to the networkk while Paul L . O'Brien was counsel to the Committee for the Reelection of the President, his {aw firm also had a contract to provide cover for CIA agents. Asked Thursday night if this w e r e true, O'Brien said, "H they did, I wouldn't comment about it at this stage." A CIA spokesman said of the O'Brien report, "We do not discuss allegations or relations with private firms or individuals." Kohone Sentenced JERUSALEM (AP) -- Rabbi Meir. Kahsne, former heart of the Jewish Defense League.' received a two-year suspended sentence today after being convicted of trying to damage Israel's relation: with the United States. Kahane, who emigrated here from Hie Unitorl States, was ic- quitted Thursday of charges of conspiring to kidnap and murder Russian and Iraqi diplomats in Washington. Soviets Grant Levich Right To Emigrate MOSCOW (AP) -- Soviet offi- als today told leading scien- st Benjamin Levich he prob- bly can join his family in Isel next year. Levich, a 56-year-old theo- tical chemist and member of _ Soviet ADbdemy of Scien- s, is the highest-ranking So el scientist to apply to emi- ale to Israel. His son Alex. 29, said a sen- · Soviet official called his !a- er in and told him "the prob- u of his application was Ived in a positive way, in inciple." The official spoke of migration by the end of next ear the, son said. Two hours before President xon's arrival Thursday, the let of the Moscow visa office Id Alex Levich that he, his 26- ar-old brother Yevgeny and eir wives could leave the So- Union by the end of this ar. The elder Levich applied March 1972 to take all of em to Israel. There was speculation that e decision to let the Leviches was a gesture to Nixon. But ex Levich said he didn't think ere was any connection The Levich case was widely italicized in the West because Benjamin Levich's high sci- tific standing and his fight jainst the Soviet refusal to let m and his family leave. Since le family applied to emigrate, ley have all lost t h e i r jobs, eir telephone has been cut off nd Prof. Levich's official pro- ssional contacts have been se- ered. The question of Jewish emi- ration will be a topic of sum- it discussion during Nixon's sit. A majority of the U. S. qngress has blocked Nixon ad- inistmtion requests for gov- rnment credits and tariff re- uctions For the Soviet Union ntil its restrictive emigration )licies are modified. No Rain Expected By The Associated Press No rain is expected in Aransas until at least Saturday. The National Weather Service' calling for a chance of thun- erstorms Saturday, ending on undav. SWIFT S JEWS WHILE IT IS NEWS IN THE TIMES Northwest Arkonw TIMES, Friday, Jim* », 1974 FAVCTTIVILLI «»KAH«A* LAST DAY OF BETTY CLAIRE'S llth ANNUAL PRE-INVENTORY SALE! Robes and Gowns Six* 38-52 Reg. $12.00--Now $5.90 All Parity Hose Vi Price -- SPECIAL PURCHASE 1 Slacks 30-40 Waist Reg. $16.00 -- Now $8.90 Summer Dresses Sizes 12!/j-22!/j Reg. to $48.00 -- Now $18.00 Dresses, Long Dresses, Pant Suits, Co-ordinates, Blouses T / 2 of '/2 PRICE CLOSE OUT NYLON SLIPS Size 38-42 Average and Tall (Whit* and Blond*) Reg. $6.50-$7.50 Now $2.00 PAJAMAS, sizes 38-52 $6.00 SHIFTS, sizes 38-46. Reg. $16 NOW $5.90 ALL SUMMER PURSES '/2 PRICE -- SATURDAY ONLY -- Bras. Reg. $4-$5 -- Now $1.50 Ponry Girdle Reg. $12.50 Now $3.00 Step-in Girdle Reg. $11.00 -- Now $2.50 Reg. $8.00 -- Now $2.00 Reg. $6.00 -- Now $1.50 One-Piece Foundation Reg. $12.50 -- Now $3.00 SHORT SETS, sizes 16, 18, 20 Reg. $33 $36. Now $9.90 SUMMER SHORTS Sizes 30-40 Waist Vi PRICE Please, no mail or phone orders. All sales are final, but subject to prior sale. No refunds on sale merchandise]. Specializing In Fashionable Sizes - 12V-26V4, 16-22, 38-52 WEEK-END REVIVAL CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH : In celebration of our Tenth Anniversary, in our present location; (1301 N. Gregg--North of Del-Mar Apartments) June 28 thru 30 Friday and Saturday Night-7:30 p.m. CharlM Ashcroft, former Pa*tor, will serve at Evangelist. J. R. Almond Faster, invites everyone to attend these services. CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH "Where Christ Is Loved, Taught, and Preached." Open Thursdays 'til 8 p.m. MEN'S DRESS and SPORT SHIRTS Short Sleeve QOFF Men's polyester and cotton, permanent press knit shirt. Point collar, button front, with pocket. Available in dark solid colors for men. Sizes 14V4 to 17. LADIES' LO RISE PANTS Reg. $9$ NOW ^ 6 Large Selection of PURSES REDUCED! REDUCED LADIES' DRESSES SPECIAL GROUP OFF LADIES' SHORTS $« NOW $188 1088 *5 NOW V 58/60" 100% Polyester DOUBLE KNITS Reg. $3.88 yd. 21*7 Reg. $2.88 yd. 2! $ 5 Go together coordinates in fancy yarn dyed double knits that match up perfectly with solid color crepes to make it easier for you to mixe and match your choice of colors for your new spring wardrobe.

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