Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 13, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 13, 1974
Page 2
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S · Notthwert MtnnsoJ TIMES, Sal., July 13, 1974 rAVlTTIVILLi, ARKANSAS _1_, mMiBiiiiniiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiimiB Obituary nimniiKiniiiiiiiinniDiiinniiiiiiiiiniiiiinnniiM^ Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Ruth Denver MacBrian, and a ·: ' MRS. OVA ANTIONE Springdale -- Mrs. O v a ^Powell Antione, 82, of Tahlequah, Okla. died Friday at home. Charles E. both of the , . Springdale Memorial Hospital. · -.Born Aug. 5, 1891 at Huntsville, . . , the daughter of Jerry T. -.'. Ff ances Elisabeth Terry and Po- runeral service and burial will be held Tuesday in Springfield, Mass, with local arrangements by Sisco Chapel. _.., she was a retired legal secretary and a member of the -.'Christian Church, the Daugh- ivters of the American Revolution ·and a past worthy matron of ,, (the Eastern Star. Survivors are a nephew, John -··Carrell of Springdale and two nieces, Mrs. Madge June Olson of Fort Smith and Mrs. Mildred "**' Jackson of Denver C." * «- --- -- . _ T Funeral service and burial Survivors are the widow Mrs. .-"·-were held today at Tahlequan, Ellen Swanson Smith of the ,,0kla. with local arrangements ^ ^j^$£. Mrs. Ellen Marean of Linwdod, Wash.; two sisters, Mrs. Elmer Eng ebretson - of ·. Devils. Lake, N. D. and Mrs.-Ruth Kakauskrof Rogers -- -Earl Smith, 81, of Rogers died Wednesday evening at Rogers Memorial Hospital. Born Sept. 22, 1892 in Clarion, Iowa, he was a retired merchant, a veteran of World War I and a member of the Episcopal Church. Ihe Elks Lodge and Masonic orders. ' by Sisco Chapel. ' · ' ' MISS VIOLET HEWITT --.Springdale -- Miss Violet May Hewitt, 68, of Springdale, died June 12 at a Little Rock hospital. Born May 2, 1906 in Wells Nev., she was the daughter of- Charles and Eliza Jane Wages Hewitt. ... Survivors are three sisters, ·I-Mrs. Pearl Phillips and Mrs. ' Hilda Fitzgerald of Springdale and Mrs. Hazel Gallagher of Eugene, Ore. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Monday at Sisco Chapel .'·. with burial in Bluff Cemetery. JOHN MACBRIAN "Springdale - J o h n E. MacBrian, 67, of Springfield, rMass. died Friday at-Springdale : Memorial Hospital. Born Jan. · 8 1908 at Westfield, Mass, the son of John E. and Emma Bien MacBrian, he was a special consultant of Moore Drop ITorge, a VISTA Volunteer and a member of the Faith Congregational Church and -the Elks Lodge. Wauseka; Minn.; -six -grandchildren and one great-grandchild. ,- , . · · · · . - ; · ' Memorial services will be at 10 a.m. Monday at Rogers Episcopal Church under the direction of Callison Funeral Home. MARC IE SHEPHERD Marcie Ann Shepherd, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dean Shepherd of Elkins, died Friday in a local hospital shortly after birth. Survivors in addition to the parents are one brother, Marty Dean of the home; the'palernal grandparents,- Mr. and ( Mrs: Delbert : Shepherd of Cresses; and. the maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lee of Springdale. Graveside service was to be conducted at 1 p.TO. today at Brannon Cemetery under the direction of Nelson's Funeral Home. Jones (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) example -- suggested dismay at their own vote. King voted to expel. When the vote showed the expulsion effort had failed, Jones was surrounded in a crowd of newsmen at his seat on back row of the Senate. the He said the vote was the first step on the road "back to clearing my reputation in the eyes of the public." Members of the Senate staff rushed a vase of red' roses to him. Some women employes of the Senate hugged him. Friend? clasped his hand, patted his back. Obviously relieved. Jones, ike his attorneys in final arguments before the Senate sug- jested civil court actions might be in the offing to clear his reputation. He like his lawyers, would not elaborate. Asked if he felt "chastised" that a Senate majority, though not 24, had Jones said favored expulsion "There wouldn't have been that many votes against'me if they could have voted their personal feelings." He blamed public pressure of . the expulsion for many. votes. One senator -- W. D. Budget Control Is Revised ' WASHINGTON (AP) - Pros ident Nixon has signed into law a bill that revamps the way the national budget is created and increases congressional power over the pursestrings. Nixon coupled the signing Friday · with the declaration that "fighting inflation is everybody's business." He repeated his recent calls for a'limit in current federal spending to about $300 billion and a balanced budget in 1976. Under the budget-reform law, budget committees would be created in the House and Sen ate and be backed by a congressional budget office and expert staff. The government's fiscal year would start Oct. 1 rather than July 1, beginning in 1976. After the President offers his spending proposals, the new committee would develop and Congress would pass by May 15 each year a target resolution setting out total spending and a breakdown by major categories. J A I O N O "Bill" HOMES FOR AWiiilii§ Thirty-Day Forecast This is how the nation's weather shapes up for the next 30 days in terms of pre- cipilulion and iermperaturc, as cording to the National Ser vice in Washington, D. C. AP Wirephoto Map) Nixon Pays Interest On loan, Delays Final Mortgage Payment Moore Jr. of El Dorado -- was absent. He is seriously ill in El Dorado and missed the entire special legislative session, Only one senator abstained. He was freshman Paul Benham of Marianna. Elected eight months ago Benham had only 18 days of legislative experience. He said in light of that he chose not to vote. Tiie effect of an absention .was the same as a vote to keep Jones. , ...... Benham was elected ,to fill the vacancy created when Sen. Joe Lee Anderson of Helena resigned after pleading guilty to s g fed Separate money bills could hen be passed, subject to review, and, by Sept. 15, Congress would pass a second reso- .ution changing the previously set budget ceiling if necessary. The budget-adoption process would be completed by Sept. 25. The new law cracks down on the practice of presidential impoundment of appropriated funds. The measure requires congressional approval for a Presi dent to permanently withhold money from its congressionally intended uses. Declines And Recovers The . Dow Jones industrial average closed at 787.23 Friday, down 4.54 from the week prior. The Associated Press average closed at 238.6, marking a decline of 3.4 over the same period. After open- Ing last week in a steep de- somewhat on Tuesday hut then slumped again. By Friday, however, the market recovered most of its losses, and analysts attributed the surge to Ihe leveling of wholesale prices and decreasing pressure for loans. CAP cllne, the market rallied Wirephoto Chart) L . LAO WASHINGTON (AI 3 )--Strapped for cash because of his tax troubles, President Nixon has obtained a six-month extension in the due .'date of the final mortgage payment on his San Clemente estate, officials say. Nixon faced a balloon payment of $226,760 due next Mon-with interest under the terms of his agreement to purchase the oceanside estate south of Los Angeles. But his' savings' were virtually wiped out earlier this year when the Internal Revenue Service assessed him $432,787 in back taxes, prompting the search' for. 1 ways to delay the final mortgage payment. Under · an ·"'arrangement being worked out by his attorneys, the chief executive is paying $17,000 in interest, plus smaller amounts on the principal and in ' interest premiums" and delaying until mid-January the fi- al mortgage payment. similar six-month extension was obtained by an; investment company' formed by : two of the President's.-friends · to help him the 14-room, Spanish-style estate which Nixon-named, "La Casa Pacifica" -- Spanish for "house of peace." An official familiar with Nix- m's finances said that funds for the interest and other' payments were coming from his lersonal accounts. 'Jin \J969'i» six months after moving into the White House, Nixon purchased the estate for $1.5 million. The next year, he sold most of the property to the B. . C. Investment Co. formed by his close friends, Robert Abplanalp and Charles G. "Dene" Hebozp for about $1.25 million. Rebozo later sold his interest in the investment company, leaving New York industrialist Abplanalp as the owner of the residence. Committee Report Released Today WASHINGTON (AP) -- The Senate Watergate committee is officially out of business, its farewell marked by a voluminous report and some words of--- admonition from Soviets Expected To Recognize PLO Soon By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tiie Soviet Union is expected :p formally recognize the Palestine Liberation Organization during guerrilla leader Yasir Arafat's corning visit to Moscow, Palestinian sources said today. The date of the visit has not jeen disclosed for security reams. Arafat also is likely to meet for the first time with Soviet Communist party- leader Leonid I. Brezhnev and to negotiate a Soviet-Palestinian treaty of friendship and cooperation, the sources said. T h e pro-guerrilla Beirut newspaper Al Maharrer said arrangements already are under way to open a PLO office in Moscow before the end of the month. '·; .'... The Kremlin publicly has supported Arafat's group the umbrella organization for the Palestinian liberation movement, since 1972 but has withheld official recognition. The sources said formal recognition will mean the Soviets consider the group the rightfu authority to govern any territories Israel might, give up on the West Bank of the Jordan River and the Gaza Strip. Israeli Information Minister federal income tax charges. Anderson and Jones were indicted by the same federal Grand Jury. Jones cast his vote against expulsion. Voting with him were: Dorathy ' Allen of Brinkley, John Gearden of Leachville, Clarence Bell of Parkin, Bob Douglas of Texarkana, .Virgil Fletcher of Benton, John Gibson of Dermott. Olen Hendrix of Antione, Max Howell of Jacksonville, W. K. Ingram of West Memphis, Jerry Jewell of Little Hock and George Locke of Hamburg. Voting for senators: King Ben expulsion were Allen of Little Rock," Jerry Bookout of Jonesboro, Jim Caldwell of Rogers, Eugene Canada of Hot Springs Larry Douglas of Springdale, Mitt Earhhart of Fort Smith, Joe T. Ford of Little Rock, Morrell Gathright of Pine Bluff. Robert Harvey of Swifton^Morriss Henry of Fayetteville," Des- rell Johnson of Van Buren, Lex Moore of Harrison, Knox Nelson of Pine Bluff, Ralph Patterson of North Little Rock, W. E. Rainwater of- Greenwood, Joe Ray of Havana .Bill Walmsley of Batesville, Tarn Watson .of Monette, -Nick Wilson 1 of Pqca- hontas and J.. A. Womack of Nixon's (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE ONE) ment, said he thought an acquittal for Ehrlichman "would have been a setback for the committee." But Nixon's lawyer, James D. St. Clair, disagreed. "I just learned of the verdict," he told newsmen as he emerged from a committee session. "I don't believe it has any effect on these proceedings." · Petersen's statement that Nixon was not involved in a cover-up was received with skepticism by Rep. George Danielson, D-Calif. "There is a lot of information Petersen didn't receive," said Danielson. "He wasn't privy to everything the President knew, only what the President told him." Camden. After seemed Government Debates Merits Of Proposed Bank Loan Plan Extra the to vote, share the Senate a collective sigh of relief. Tension had been high in the chamber throughout ;he special session as supporters of expulsion and foes of it worked for support in plain view of each other. The Jones case cited repeatedly in had been the Senate Chairman Sam J. Ervin Jr. "Tiie lust for political power of the presidential aides perpetrated Watergate who HOUSE PLAN HA818Gis a small, two-story home with spacious rooms. Forty feet across, the hpiise has a basement, first floor laundry, bath anda;haliEj : : both living and family rooms plus a nice sized dining room. The family room features a fireplace, and an exit to the backyard. An open stairway in the living room leads to the second floor wMcfa offers the option of three or four bedrooms, mth the former option, the master bedroom featuresjc dressing room, four large windows, and a private entrance to the family bath. The first floor is 602 square feet (excluding the one-and-a-half car garage), the second is 756 square feet. The cost of the blueprint can be obtained by writing to Carl E. Gaiser Associates, 25600 Telegraph Kd., Southfield, Mich. 48075. Enclose a stamped, self-addressed envelope for reply. Founded 18K B1 N. E«« Lie. FsretteTlUe, Art 17HA Published dally end Sunday except January 1, Jol7 i. Tiankwlvlng and Second OlAM Poctafffl Paid a I Fayrttevllle, Art. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The AsioelalM Piest I* entitled a- elailvely lo tb« use tor reparation of all local aewa prtfllad to thJi newspaper u well u til AP 6«W| (Uipalchei. ^^ 8UBSOTIPTIO.N UMTS October t WS Horn* Liellier? Per month by carrier -- -- - $3.38 !Ia«i copy dally 10e, Bmdir » D.B. Man In ffJiUaftOQ, BeDtoa, Madljoa Oma. tin, Ark., Adalr Co., O*la.l I monthi .1 · month* 1 TEAR CMr Bn fcctloo Octalde abort cofmBHI I raontht raonUlt .IS.*) . 16.00 . 90 CD . 40.00 I raoiUii --. .11.90 .1*00 . H.OO tLL MAft SDBSCRIPT10S1 PAYABLE EN ADVANCE Daley's Financial Affairs Investigated CHICAGO (AP) -- A grand jury investigation has been launched into Mayor Richard J. Daley's financial affairs to assess charges he may have acted illegally in a real estate venture, Slate's Atty. Bernard Carey says. Carey told newsmen Friday the grand jury will seek to learn if Daley violated the law when two vacant lots on Chicago's South Side were purchased at a 1966 county auction of tax-delinquent property. Illinois law prohibits municipal officers such as Daley from buying tax-delinquent properly. The Better^Government Association, a private investigative organization, said Circuit Judge Joseph A. Power Initiated the deal through a Chicago attorney for Elard Realty. America blinded them lo the laws of God as well as to the laws and ethics of men" the portly North Carolina Democrat told newsmen Friday. Beside .the chairman, whose folksy manner, and sharp parries-were witnessed by millions of 'Americans during weeks of tetevise'd'.: hearingo" last year, was the'::panel's final report. The document, encompassing 2,217 pages in three volumes is being publicly released late today. In it the committee is recommending new laws to regulate the conduct of political campaigns but Ervin said something more was needed to prevent future Watergales. "When all is said and done," he said "the only sure antidote ... is an understanding of fundamental principal a n d intellectual and moral integrity in Ihe men and women who achieve or are "entrusted wilh governmental or political power." Ervin and three other committee members -- Sens. Lowell P. Weicker R-Conn., Joseph P. Montoya D-N.M. and Dan- Aharon Yariy - laid down two conditions Friday for.Israeli negotiations with the PLO but held out little hope the guerrilla movement would go along with them. In an interview over the army radio Yariv said the conditions were recognition by the PLO of Israel as a country and a halt in Palestinian attacks against it. as "tearing at the guts" of the body. Anytime the issue arose it got more patient attention than any of the pieces.of legislation. Within an hour of. the vote Friday, the tension appeared to have dissolved. Jones often smiling with his customary red rose in place on the left lapel of his gray suit strode about in cowboy boots shaking hands with senators -those who.voted against him as well as those who voted for him -- and engaging in banter with friends. He had been a picture of quiet tension during the vote. (CONTINTJED FROM PAGE ONE) tempts were made to bring the bill up for consideration,. but each time the measure was temporarily postponed after parliamentary maneuverings of up to 15 minutes. The main objection each time was that because of the controversial nature of the bill it should be delayed until the masses of non-controversial legislation passed Friday could be gotten out of the way. It was among the last bills considered by the House. Supporters of that bill and of the bill which would have appropriated $2.5 million for the purchase of wilderness lands said they would try again in January. In all, the House and Senate passed and sent to the governor NEW YORK (AP) -- A new investing idea proposed by two of the country's biggest banking companies remained in limbo this past week while its merits were weighed by government officials. The idea is to let smaller investors buy notes from the banking companies at a minimum investment of $5,000. The notes will pay interest floating one per cent above the return on U.S. Treasury bills, currently 7 to 8 per cent. Citicorp, parent of New York's First National City Bank, had planned to put $850 million of such notes on the market this past wtek. Chase Manhattan Corp., parent of Chase Manhattan Bank, has announced plans for a similar $200 million move later this month. Both plans would give small er investors a way to get z higher return than . they can now get from savings accounts, whose interest rates are fixed by government regulation. It wou'd be an investment available to people who can't afford the $10,000 minimum requirec for Treasury bills. The Citibank plan, however, was delayed this past week by lack of .a go-ahead from the Securities and Exchange Com mission and by a personal re request for a two-week delay for iy i Arthur Burns, chairman of the Federal Reserve Board. Citibank and Chase are thi country's second and third bfg gest banks. It was widely an ticipated that if their plan: went ahead, other banks wouli quickly follow. There was concern that sucl a development would intensif problems savings and loan it: stitutions are already -having with deposits being eroded a customers go in search of higl er returns. In New York State County iel Inouye D-Hawaii spoke to reporters at the final committee session in the marble and oak Senate Caucus Room that housed the hearings. Sierra Club Plans The Ozark Headwaters Group of Sierra Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. July 18 in the Fayolteville Library. The" public is invited to attend the program and participate in the group's conservation-orient ed outings. Courtroom Escapees (aplured Near LR NORTH LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Two men who escaped from the Hot Springs Municipal Court Friday were captured early today near the Union 76 Truck Stop east of here. Stale Police said the men were charged with felonies. The escapees were identified as Nathaniel Cannon, 26, and Terry Killman, 18, both of Hot Springs. Deputy Sheriff Ed Morris of Garland County said the two men allegedly stole a car from a Hot Springs parking lot Friday night. The vehicle was found abandoned on Interstate 40 east of here about 1 a.m. today. The men were spotted a short Lime later near the truck stop. State Police surrounded the building, and the men surrendered without resistance. Authorities said the were not armed when were captured. The men had escaped from a NIVON'S CASE PAGE 1 a thematic approach and the use of identifying code num- 124 pieces of legislation Friday, completing the business of a special session that lasted three times longer and was much more controversial than had been expected by Bumpers and many of the legislators themselves. Bumpers, who once again got the vast majority of what he wanted, is expected to sign all the bills, almost ending speculation that the General Assembly will be forced to reconvene in full on Aug. 1 to consider overriding vetoes: bers. Tompkins said the prelimi- for instance, at mutual dropped by savings deposit savings bank $206 million June, compared with a $38 mi lion decline a year earlier an MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot, reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6242 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. nary plans and criteria for inclusion in the register will be presented to the society's Board of Directors for approval. He said members of the society will be given an opportunily to nominate sites for presentation to the board, which will act as a review committee. Attending the luncheon in addition lo Tompkins were Dr. Dwaine E. Manske. society president and Mrs. ManSke; Cyrus Sutherland, society vice president and Mrs. Sutherland. Sutherland, a member of the state review committee, had arranged -the meeting with stae officials. Break-In Reported Several tools were taken in a break-in at the Northwest Arkansas Equipment comnanv on Hwy. 71 B. Friday. According to police, the burglars entered by prying a sliding door off the track. 5%% 61/2% Disbarment Seen they Break-In Attempted Fayetteville police Friday in yestigated an attempted break- in at the Melton Building a 230 N. Block Ave. Police said there were nc signs of entry, but the bottom of a door had been damaged. prisoner holding room next lo t h e municipal courtroom through an acoustical ceiling. ' DR. JAMES R. HUNT TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THAT DR. WARREN C. MASSEY WILL BE ASSOCIATED WITH HIM 11$ THE PRACTICE OF DENTISTRY FOR CHILDREN People Helping People Directors of _x Funeral Service [T Services; SHEPHERD, Marcie Ann -Services I p.m. today. Graveside fervlce Brannon Cemetery. The Reverend Roland Haney offiflatinf. MRS. IL«IX W. Arrangements Incomplete. SHIELD!. D*v!tf Ray -Monday 11:00 a.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. Interment, National Cemetery. SEATTLE, Wash. John Ehrlichman's n perjury and -ill (AP) _ conviction 71/2% We have * savings program and Interest rate to meel your needs. Fayetteville Savings Loan Association 201 N. East Avenue S90 million drop in May. '. Burns sent a letter to Sen. right Patman, chairman of e Senate Banking Committee, bserving that it "isn't obvious at the long run public interest mild he best served by prohib- ing or limiting innovative ef- rls" such as the note plans. The TIMES Is On Top of The News Seven Days a Week! WORSHIP KNOWS NO CALENDAR Some ceTact Sunday as a day of worship. Othert prefer Frl- dayor Saturday. Butthfl solace of worship knows no bound* arEcs--temporal or »patlal. ' Someflnd their God In church. Others son him In · spring sunrise, or in « fresh-mown meadow at dusk. Children oft find peace In an evening prayer. Each seeks peace In his own way. All place their trust In · Supreme Being and worship as conscience dictates. Why not join them? You, too, can find solace and guidance in prayer. Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS! 'im tftift coupon to let us .. ow you're her*. Name Addrels City ) Please nave the Welcome Wagon Hasten call on me. I ) I would like lo subscribe to the H.W. Ark. TIMES I 1 I already uhscribe to the TIMES. Fill out the coupon and mall lo TIMES. Box D. Fayetteville, Ark. iharges wil conspiracy result in at least lis temporary suspension from he practice of law in Washing- on state, the president of the state bar association says. IF YOU'D RATHER BE WITHOUT IT... GET WITH IT! There's a good chance you have accumulated . . . over the years . . . a variety of items you no longer use. There is also a good chance someone else in this area can use those items. So, if you'd rather be without those items, get with it ... get with the Want Ads! We can tell people what you have to offer and you'll discover how easy it is to find an eager buyer for whatever you have for sale. Give us a call today and let one of our friendly Ad Visors help you word your ad for quick results. JTJRNITUHE: Sofa, two matching chair* dinette aet. rocking chair, .bookcase, baby crib and patio furniture. Cheap! Phone, xxx-xxxx. Turn those "don't needs" into cash with a NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES CLASSIFIED AD. Call 442-8242 today I I 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

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