Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 12, 1974 · Page 2
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July 12, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, July 12, 1974
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NorthwMt Arkanjoi TIMES, Friday, July 12, T974 FAVKTTIVILLI, ARK AMI A« Three Hurt In Moto In a scene Illuminated by headlights, an ambulance attendant (left) carries an injured child from the scene of a Thursday night motorcycle craih on Hwy. 16 cast as police and ambulance men work over two other victims. Police s.ald Lawrence D. Hill, 40, of Route 7, and his two sons, David, 7, and Stephen, 10, were injured about 170:30 p.m. wlicn Lawrence lost control of the cycle they were riding. Lawrence was reported in good condition today at Memorial Regional Medical Center. His sons were released after emergency treatment. (TIMESpholo by Fay Gray) Wheat And Corn Crops Fall Below Original Estimates By DON KENDALL AP Farm .Writer WASHINGTON (AP) -- This year's wheat and corn crops, eagerly sought by the Nixon administration as long-range food price dampeners for consumers, are turning out to be Legislators (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) der the state teacher retirement system. It appeared that the college construction appropriations to be approved by the legislature would not include the $4.8 million Bumpers added this week to his earlier special session requests. The $4.8 million reflected an additional 12 per cent of the estimated total project cost, but none of the college construction appropriation bills approved by either chamber Thursday contained .the additional money. The revenue stabilization bill was amended in the Senate to provide funding for the $4.8 million and all the other admin. istration requests for higher e d u c a t i o n construction b y creating a higher education construction fund which would receive $8.3 million from the interest on state investments plus 'an ancicipated $16 million that would have gone into the Future Operations Reserve Fund. This amendment also was de signed by supporters of the larger college construction ap propriation bills to eliminate any doubt about the number o votes necessary to pass the bills. House Speaker G. W "Buddy" Turner of Pine Blufl ruled this week that the bills needed only a simple majorit; vote since the Constitution pro vides that standard for approv al of education appropriations However, Marcus Halbrook, di rector of the Legislative Coun cil, said that applied only to ap propriations of money collects for educational purposes. The college construction appropria tion bills would have taken money from state general reve nue surpluses not collected spe cifically for education. Some legislators believed tha the action making the future operations reserve an "educa tion construction fund" and de signaling interest income fo college construction would avoi any legal problem. The $4.8 million addition raised Bumpers' college con · sfruction requests to about $26. million, including $10.3 millio for the University of Arkansa Medical Center in Little Rock. The Public School Fund wi! get 62 per cent of the mone for ongoing programs resuliin from the special session, in eluding $4.5 million to expan the kindergarten program-, $1. million for the free textboo program, $3 million for add tional public school trans portation aid and the purchas of buses, $500,000 in additiona aid for the poorest school di tricts, plus the teachers' salar increases. Founded I860 Bt N, Ent Aie. FayetterltTe, Art. Tr dally and Sunday except January 1, July 4, Thanfcwlvinf and Christmai. Second Clxn Plld al FayeHevllle. lit. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PR 15 Tha Associated Freii It entitled exclusively to the use for repabllca- tlon of all local Q«WJ printed In Uili B«w*paper u well at all AP »»wi dlspatchei BCBSCJUPTIOS BATFS EHortlva October 1. 137J Horn. UeSrer Per month by carrier fintfa cow dally lOe, . - |3.2B fnnday 3Bo c.s. HID la Washington, BentoD. Madljon Omm. de* Art, Aialr On, OHi.1 X BHMthI _______ · montto 1 TEAR C«T BUI fKtfot Oatj1d« tbor* floo S moaUif { xnwitlw TEAR . 180 so.o 40.00 , 110 M.W tit. tun. PiTiBL* Di ADVANCT ore temperamental than any- e figured. The Agriculture Department id Thursday that 1974 wheat 'eduction now is estimated at record of more than 1.9 bil- on bushels. But officials .said ought in some areas, too uch rain others and plant dis- ase had taken a toll. In all, the report showed the ew estimate was down 149 illion bushels from what SDA forecast on June 24.That eans the United States will ave much less wheat on hand year from now than had been ounted on. Further, corn farmers have een swamped by wet weather nd late planting which has unted the crops' growth. So much wheat has been sold /erseas -- about 2.3 billion usbels since mid-1972 -- that tie reserve on July 1 was down 217 million bushels, the least 26 years. Prices, averaging st per bushel on the farm month, were nearly ippled from two years ago. Currently, USDA expects 1.86 illion bushels will be needed ir domestic and export re- uirements in 1974-75. Thus, if those figures are-ac- urate.,, ^the huge 1974 wheat rop will fade to only 65 million ushels' left over by July 1 next ear. But one of the main concerns ow is corn, the kety U.S. grain rop, since it provides most of he livestock feed needed to urn out basic consumer food :ems. The 1974 harvest will be large factor in determining ?hat consumers will have to ay for food through all of next 'ear. The problem in much of the 'orn Belt this year stemmed rom a late spring and ex- essive rain at crucial planting imes. Although the latest corn read- ng by USDA calls for a record rop of 6.4 billion bushels -- om-pared with 5.7 billion last ear -- many people think it vill be far less. If so, and export and donies- ic demands hold up, the Crunch will be continued high irices for livestock feed next vinter and possible further lowdowns in meat, poultry and 'airy production. LR Man Kills ^Daughter By Mistake LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- La wana Burton, 13, died thib morning at a Little Rock-hospi tal after being struck by a load of buckshot when her father re portedly mistook her for prowler. The shooting happened abou 3 a.m. at the girl's home in west Little Rock. William Burton, 40, told po lice his wife (was concernec Thursday night about recen break-ins in the neighborhooc and asked him to load his shol gun and place it by the bed Mrs. Burton awoke about a.m., heard what she though was someone attempting t break down the front door am woke her husband. Burton told officers h grabbed his shotgun and wen into the dark living room an fired at a figure he thought wa on the front porch of the house Burton said be turned on th lights and found his daughte ust inside the front door of th louse. The girl was struck i he head with the buckshot. Burton told police his daugh er had a history of sleep valking.- - ';·;·''-_ ; The- incident occurred in neighborhood where Thursda morning a prowler broke int two residences, stabbing woman in one of the houses an drawing gunfire from a man h awakened iii another house. Dugger Appointed Purchasing Agent Harold Dugger of Fayetteville has been appointed purchasing agent in the office of Washington County Judge Vol Lester. Steele of Springdale, purchasing agent, has Leon ormer accepted a job with the federal Department of Agriculture, according to Judge Lester. Lester said today that Dugger assumed his new duties about wo weeks ao. The change was not announced at the time. Steele was appointed purchasing agent in early April shortly after the release of O r a n d Jury report that recommended the creation of the post. Youth Valiantly Battles Paralysis ATAEN PARK, Mich. (AP -- In many ways, Joe Sutika like any other 14-year-old. H plays Softball, has a 118 bow ing average, placed second Junior Olympics pull-up com petition last year and says h "just can't get enough sports." . But young Joe is paralyze 'rom the waist down. That didn't stop him fro starring in a Softball gam Thursday with the pa eague's Bethesda Bombers. H had two singles, a double and walk in four trips to the plate. Joe kneels to bat while anot er player runs for him. "He fantastic," said Dav Post, 13, one of Joe's lean mates. Joe plays a mean third has In the second inning, he serai bled on.his"hands and knees snag a hard grounder on tl second hop, spun and flippi the ball to second base in tim for the fag on an advancii unner. "You get a lot of ridicule, b once you prove yourself, peop will accept you," he said. City, County Planning Area Problems Discussed At Meet Common problems in dealing I about the various differences in th the city's live-mile plan- ng area, in regard to jurisdic- tvitbin the boundaries were scussed by members ot the ayetteville Planning Commis- on, the Board of Directors and e County Planning Board in special meeting Thursday ;ht. Commission Chairman Mprt telman began the discussion State Expected To End Testimony In Henley Trial SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (AP) -he slate is expected to call ve more witness_es today and ind up its testimony; in the. ia! of Elmer Wayne Henley, 1, accused in the Houston mass urders. District Court Judge Preston ial told lawyers Thursday he xpecis the defense to presen; s side immediately alter the ,ate rests. Dist. Atty. Carol Vance said hursday he plans to wind up ith testimony -from parents of ur of the victims as well as a subdivision regulations enforced by the city and the county. Gitelman said that when the commission revised the city subdivision regulations in 1970, "the commission then felt that to require the full set of city specifications for subdivisions that would not, in the forseeable future,' come within the city limits would, perhaps, be a people out in the hardship on county." Gitelman said, however, that developers who bought property just outside 'the city limits and developed substandard subdivisions would be treating the citizens of Fayetteville "in an grossly unfair manor." STATE LAW State law permits the city to enforce its jurisdiction within the' five mile limit', if it so desifes, The main purpose of this meeting was' to obtain a basic idea of just how far the city wished to extend its authority. Obviously, where the minority, the would begin SLA Survivors Believed Back In Bay Area SAN FRANCISCO , (AP) -Unidentified police sources say fugitive heiress Patricia Hearst and two Symbionese Liberation Army companions are believed to have returned recently to the San Francisco Bay area from a trip to Guatemala, a San Francisco television station reports. The trio, wanted on a Variety of charges including kidnaping and bank robbery, apparently made contact with underground political leaders in the Central American, country, Marilyn Baker said in a report broadcast Thursday by KQED-TV. According to the story, Miss Hearst and William and Emily Harris have tince returned to the East San Francisco Bay area with money and a list of underground contacts here. Obituary EAHL McCAWLEY Fort Smith -- Karl McCawley, five-day-old son cf James W and Sue McCawley of Fort Smith, died Thursday in Fort Smith. Survivors in addition to the parents are one brother, John Wayne of the home and the paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl McCawley of the home! Funeral and burial were in Fort Smith. . . MRS. ANNABELLE HANKIN! Mrs. Annabelle Wayt Hankins Charles Bates, agent in charge special FBI of the case, said the report was "news to me. I know nothing that would lead me to the conclusion that any of them were ever in Guatemala." ot Fayettevilie died' Thursday local hospital. She wa: born Jan. 14, 1886 in Ho_ldrege, Neb., the daughter James and Caroline of John Elizabeth city ended its county planners imposing theirs. Elam Denham, the chief defense not revealed his etcctive. Will'Gray, wyer, has ans. although he sa'd before he trial s-tarted that he will hot uE Henley on the stand. Gfay as issued subpoenas for more han 60 persons, but said last eek during questioning of ju- ors that he may not call a nglc witness. Henley is being tried on six ounts of murder. Prosecutors paraded witness fter witness to the stand 'hursday in an attempt to link Henley to physical evidence re- overed in the case. Mrs. Verrion Cobble, motner f victim Charles C. CobbUvVT, dentified a blue shirt found jit' Houston boatshed ns CAIG ·orn by her son when he d's- ppeared last July 25 from his Houston apartment. She also identified clothina vorn by Marty Ray Jones, 18. vho disappeared with Co'bb.e. ""he two youths were found biii'- ed together- in the boat shed Chairman of vhere odies males. police found of ·' young 15 other teen-aged In all 27 bodies were dug up ast summer in three location?. One of the bodies found, however, may not have been a vic- im in the .mass murders, according to testimony Thursday y Harris County medical examiner Dr. Joseph A. Jach- mczyk. Jachimczyk said John Manling Sellers, 17, of Orange, Tex., whose- body was one it six found buried on a beach at High Island, Tex., was shot vith a rifle and his body was ully clothed when found. Tim body was not identified until ast April. The 26 other victims were either shot with a pistol or strangled and their bodies were buv- .he_ County Planning Board, pointed out that the board will go to each city in the county and attempt to determine exacly what Jurisdiction each individual city wants. Gitelman said he r felt personally that the city should trim back" : on : tlie -five"mile : limit, possibly 'as' far as the Growth Area established some time ago for water and sewer projects. Growth Area covers an approximate area, about two and a half miles wide around the city instead of the five miles. ALLOWS FOR GROWTH Fayetteville Mayor Russell Purdy commented that the five miles would probably, in his estimate, allow the city to grow fpt the next 40 years and that a" more clearly defined smaller a'rea - might - be helpful. He added, however, that should f u t u r e expansion become necessary, it may become desirable to restore the full five mile limit. Gitelman proposed that a resolution he presented at the August 13 meeting of the commission which would redefine the city's extraterritorial jurisdiction to the Growth Area boundaries. At that time, Gitelman said, a public hearing will je held in order that interested citizens may be notified. Sinatra Secluded In Sydney Hotel SYDNEY, Australia (AP) -Frank Sinatra remained secluded in his Sydney hotel today despite a cease-fire that ended his three-day battle with militant Australian unions. After days of sensation following a Union boycott on his concerts, Sinatra's promoters were busy rescheduling his three canceled Sydney concerts. Australian trade union leader Bob Hawke, an avowed Sinatra fan, negotiated a settlement between Sinatra and the unions in a three-hour meeting at a plush hotel Thursday n'ght. Lutz Wayt. She was the widow of the Rev. Herbert Clyde Han kins, well known evangelist, preacher and radio personality She was active in church anc civic affairs for many years and served as president ot the United Methodist Women both in Fayetteville and Springdale. She is survived by fou daughters, Mrs. Dorothy H Thompson, Shreveport, La. Mrs. Elizabeth H. Coxsey, Kan sas City, Mo.. Mrs. Margare Bailey, Salinas, Calif., and \lrs."Virg!nia'H. Fields, Cincin- lali. Ohio;'ten grandchildren; nine great-grandchildren, and ,\vo 'great-great 'grandchildrcni Funeral service will be 10 a.m. Monday at Moore's Chapel vith burial in Bluff Cemetery t Springdale. , ROBERT E. BREWER Bentonville -- Robert E. Brewer, 85, of Route 4. Bentonville, died Thursday in Bates Hospital. Born Feb. 23, 1889 in Dublin, Tex., he was a retired iarmer. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Lila Brewer of the home; three daughters, Mrs. TV O. Berry of Weatherford, Tex., Mrs. Bob Anderson of Bentonville and Mrs. John Keith of Centerton; three sons, Robert E. of Bentonville, Malcolm of Rogers and Nubern of Neosho, Mo.; fou; sisters, Mrs. Addie Alderson of Burnett, Tex., Mrs. Buena Nichols and Mrs. Lee Holland of Fredericksburg, Tex. and Mrs. Lala Riley of Llano, Tex.; 1C grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. " Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Monday at Oallison- McKinncy Funeral Chapel with burial in Memorial Park. Rhoads said changes could ed nude. Also tesifying Thursday Fred R. Rymer, a firearms ex- jert with the Texas Department of Public Safey in Aus!n. Rymers said a pisol troduced by the state was the gun used to shoot and kill Gobble and victim Homer Garcia, 15, who disappeared J ( :ly 18, 1973. The gun was the same one Henley told police he usad to kill Dean A. Corll, 33. the ir.au identified by police as the lead^ er of a homosexual torture avl murder ring. . ' In statements given to police, both Henley and Dav.-i? Owen Brooks, 19, admitted procuring youths fo · Corll, who homojex- ually raped them. The two youths also said they helped torture and kill the victims lod dispose 01 their bodies. A trial date for Bropks. charged with four dea'.'is, li«s not been set. Wholesale (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) the retail level. The Labor Department said metals, fuels, chemicals, machinery and equipment accounted for about 80 per cent of the rise in the industrial commodities index, which advanced a seasonally adjusted 2.2 per cent in June following a rise of 2.7 per cent in May. Wholesale prices have risen at a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 12.2 per cent during the last " 14.5 Secret (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) curity Council monitor secrecy. the slow proposed the declassification work now' under way by restricting authority in the area to only a few high-level federal workers. He also said the accelrated declassification called for in the proposal would require the initial review of about one billon pages of classified records within a short time. Springdale Couple Files Damage Suit Essie and Harmon James, of Route 2, Springdale, filed suit Thursday seeking $39,000 in damages from a n . a u t o accident that involved a Springdale policeman. The Jameses claim that Mrs. James were a passenger in a car driven by Mrs. Wanda Wade o March 24, 1973, on Hwy. i8 in Springdale, and that the Wade .care was struck by a Springdale police car driven by Officer Gary Dugger. The suit claims that Dugger was traveling at excessive speeds ran a stop light, and was responsible for injuries suffered by Mrs. James. Responsibility for the dent is imputed to the city of Springdale and to its liability in- surors, Insurance Company o North America, the defendant in the suit. The suit seeks $30,000 for Mrs. James and $9.000 for Harmon James for loss of consor tium. Mclaughlin Attends Tim McLaughlin, the son of Mr. and Mrs. George McLaughlin of Fayetteville, is one of 500 of the nation's lop high school .students with demonstrated aptitudes for engineering or science who participated in the first Naval Academy Engineering Science Seminar and Workshop recently held at Annapolis. who have not attended Farm- three months, and per cent higher in June than in June 1973. The June increase lifted the government's Wholesale Price Index to 155.7, meaning that it cost $155.70 to buy the" same volume of wholesale goods that $100 purchased in 1967. Poll Picks Ford NEW YORK (AP) -- Pollster Louis Harris says a nationwide survey of 873 persons shows that and Bicycle Stolerl x ; A 10-s peed-bicycle owned by David Guisinger of 1247 Oak Dr. was stolen Thursday, according to Fayetteville police. Guisinger told police that the bicycle, silver in color with some tape on the front of the seat, was taken from Fayetteville High School sometime between 11 a.m. and noon. Arrested For Arson -.. BRIDGEPORT, Conn (AP) -A- r 22-year-r old Greenwich man has been charged iwith setting a fire in a bowling alley shortly before 24 persons died of smoke nhalation in an adjacent discotheque in Port Chester, N.Y. The 24 died when fire swept a juilding complex straddling the Connecticut-New York line ear- y in the morning of June 30. Peter Leonard, 22, was charged with first-degree arson ind third-degree burglary in a warrant Thursday night. He vyas held at the state correctional center in Bridgeport on $20,000 bond. 13 per cent of Republicans independents pick Vice R. Ford ns for the 1976 President Gerald their first choice ... ..._ ... GOP presidential nomination. Harris said Thursday that in last month's poll Ford gained over his 21 per cent tally in a survey taken three months ago. Farminglon Schools Ask Registration Local EOA Group To Meet July 18 FARMINGTON Students ingtpn schools but expect to enroll this fall are asked to register as soon as possible. School officials request that students report to the elementary or high school offices any time between 8 a.m. and 3 p.m. weekdays. New students are asked to bring immunization records al the lime they register. The Board of Directors of tha Vashington County Economic Opportunity Agency will meet at 7:30 p.m. July 18 in the hospitality room of the Arkansas .Vestern Ga's Co. on Hwy. 71. Consideration, of the agency's 142,329 refunding application is on the agenda. The application, ;o be submitted to the Office of Economic Opportunity for the fiscal year beginning Nov. 1, 1974, outlines administrative and community action local propeel golas. · T h e community action projects proposed .for the coming year include' a rural paramedical ambulatory care services program in the southern and southwest portion - of the county; increased dental care for county residents; a transportation service for tha elderly;' a community assessment of child care needs, continued support and expansion of the Rural Mountain 'Producers Exchange; development ot a consumer education course and first year support of the newly organized program to sponsor Volunteers in Service to America (VISTA) to include day care, transportation and ·'technical assistance. The meeting is open to the public and all interested persons. Griffin Reported In Serious Condition SPRINGDALK -- Wayne Griffin, 17, of Winslow, remains in serious condition today at Springdale Memorial Hospital following his fall Wednesday into a grinding apparatus at George's Feed Mill. Griffin slipped into the machine while cleaning it. Rescue workers lahored for one and one half hours before finally freeing the youth whose legs were trapped. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! II you cannot reach yonr TIMES carrier PHONE 442-622 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m.. Sears MOONLIGHT MADNESS 9 to 10 .P.M SPECIALS Mister Twister I on fr People Helping People Directors of _.L Funeral Service ]j[f Services: CUNNINGHAM, William C. -Friday 1:30 p.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. Hev, G. E. Roach officiating. Inter- in entj National Cemetery. SHIELDS. David Ray -Monday 11:00 a.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Homo. Interment, National Cemetery. DR. JAMES R. HUNT TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THAT DR. WARREN C. MASSEY WILL BE ASSOCIATED WITH HIM IN THE PRACTICE OF DENTISTRY FOR CHILDREN HAVE A HAPPY IDEA FOR TODAY!: You have an outboard motor that spends the boating season in your garage rather than in the water? You can : make some NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES Want Ad reader happy by offering it for sale in the Want Ad columns. For friendly assistance in placing ygur ad, dial 442-6242. 40 H.P. Evinrude motor, used only one summer cxeell~r-t condition. MIS or best of/or. Phone xxx-xxxx after 5:30 p.m. An 18 word ad like this one would he only $6.84 for seven days. If you should sell your item call and cancel and we'll just charge you for the days it actually ran. ' NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES CLASSIFIED ADS 6" PHENOM WORM Pkg, of 10 Regular $1.49 99 Pkg. Large Assortment of Colors Shop Sears Save Sears N.W. Ark. Plaza Fayetfeville, Ark. Ph. 521*000 NOTICE We are now open for business at 1610 South 8th St. Southgate Shopping Center in Rogers. Come by and meet Paul McCollon and Richard Fultner, Mgr. ARKO INTERSTATE ELECTRIC CO. Phone Springdale 751-5471 Phone Rogers 636-5302 FABRIC CLOSEOUT! Not Much Left All remaining fabric left in stock at great savings! Linings, blouse fabrics and others. Values to $3.98 yd. NOW 00 Few patterns left at also great savings! Simplicity, Vogue, Butterick/ McCalls. 4J $ 1 00 BEDDING and BATH DEPT. Street Floor

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