Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 20, 1974 · Page 11
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July 20, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 20, 1974
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Page 11
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11 Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sat., July 20 T974 rAYETTlVlLLt, ABKAMSAS ' ' Said Furious Over Antitrust Pursuit Transcript Reveals Nixon Halted Action On ITT ;' WASHINGTON (AP) - President Nixon temporarily halted an anti-trust action against ITT in 1971 by telling then Deputy A t ' t y . Gen. . Richard G. _ Kleindienst to "stay the hell out of it," according to a presidential transript made public by 'r the House Judicary Committee. ·^ Asst. Atty. Gen. Richard L. .. McLaren made Nixon so furious for his aggressive antitrust policies that the President told Kleindicnst on April 19, 1: ; ' · ; ... I want something clearly understood, and if it is not understood, McLaren's -- is to be out within ah hour. "The ITT thing -- slay the hell out of it. Is that clear?" "I don't know whether ITT is bad, good or indifferent," the President w e n t on. "There is not going to be any more antitrust actions as long as I am in this chair." Missing Piece This map locates a drilling area where evidence was uncovered that South America and Africa were once p a r t of a vast continent in t h e Sonih Atlantic. The finger- shaped extension of the Falk- land Plateau; under t w o miles of water and sediment, reaches 750 miles eastward from the Falkland Islands to a point 1,600 miles from the South American' mainland. (AP Wirephoto Map) Kleindienst pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor charge for refusing to testify fully about the same conversation before a Senate committee considering his nomination to be attorney general. The transcript is included in two volumes of evidence prepared by the committee staff in its impeachment inquiry and released on Friday. Nixon's side of the. ITT controversy is in a third volume. SUPPORTS PRESIDENT Evidence gathered by the Judiciary staff generally supports the President's contention hat he knew nothing of the ITT iledge to help support the 1972 R e p u b l i c a n National Con vention. The President is shown to have consistently . argued against filing anti - trust suits against conglomerates just because of their size. The April 19 transcript covers a meeting between Nixon, former presidential aide John D. Ehrlichman and then-Director of the Office of Management and Budget George P. Shultz, and a telephone call between Nixon and Kleindienst. In the call, the President told Kleindienst he hoped McLaren would resign -- "I'd rather have him out anyway. I don't like the ." Hanging up, Nixon turned to Ehrlichman and Shultz and said McLaren is "not going to be a judge either. He is out of the ------ government." At issue was an April 20, 1971, deadline for the Justice Department to file a Supreme Court appeal against a lower court decision permitting ITT to acquire the Grinnel Corp. Other pending suits filed by McLaren sought to prevent ITT's acquisitions of Canteen Corp. and the Hartford Fire Insurance Co. SETTLED OUT OF COURT On July 31, the case was settled out of court, but not before Nixon's decision was reversed and the appeal was filed after a delay in the Supreme Court. McLaren, despite Nixon's declaration, stayed in the Jus- A Series of 18.QuestibWtmd Answers Designed To Explain The TIMES Want Ads So They May Serve You To Better Advantage On Devils Fr. Peter j. Riga, an Instructor at St. Mary's College in Moraga, Calif., says that every vestige of belief in devils should lie removed from Christianity. (AP Wire- photo) HovACan I Place My lice Department until Dec. 4, Origin Of Turquoise Used By Aztecs Traced To Mew Mexico ·'· SEATTLE (AP) -- Some nu-.radioactive "fingerprints" be, clear detective work points to a lieve they've traced the source New Mexico canyon as the source of the blue turquoise prized'by the ancient Aztecs of Mexico. · -· ' .' i' 1 ' Turquoise mosaics made by " ' are considered Aztec artists among the most stunning pieces of art ever discovered. But the source of the blue turt: quoise, which has never been -" found in Mexico, long has been ,^,. a puzzle. v. : Now nuclear scientists using I Pioneer Day i Planned At I Cane ' ;: CANE HILL" -- Homecoming - and Pioneer Day at Cane Hill, the oldest settlement m Washington County, will be held July 27. ' This marks the seventh consecutive year the special event has been staged in the small village in the southwestern part ,, of the county. ; : The activities will begin at 10 ~ a.m. with services at the First Presbyterian Church. Bryan -- Reed will serve as master of .."· ceremonies and the oldest man '" and woman present will be "' crowned' King and Queen f o r - the event. Special music is a planned and a memorial service :,, is to be held. Lunch will be available at the College Building, with serving ·'·' set to begin at 11 a.m. by the '· Morrow Extension Honiemakers * Club. Luncheon music will be '.'· provided by Mr. and Mrs. Lew '".'' Meyers of Lincoln. At 2 p.m. a parade, featuring '·.'. horse drawn wagons and bug'" gies, antique cars and members .. of local riding clubs, will be fea- ;." tured. Anyone wishing to enter ~, the parade may contact Paul marshal, or and Conrad ,o Chaco Canyon, in northwest Siew Mexico. And they say the discovery probably means the Aztecs, somewhere around 1,000 A.D., developed a 1,000-mile trade route from Mexico City to northwest New Mexico. The nuclear sleuthing was outlined here, on Thursday by Dr. Carman Harbotlle at the Fifth International Congress of Radiation Research. ; Harbottle, a nuclear chemist from the Brookhaven National Laboratory, explained that his detection technique consists of placing turquoise samples in a nuclear reactor and irradiating them. The patterns of radi- activity provide a fingerprint which can be compared with other samples to determine whether they are the same material. He says samples of the turquoise used by the Aztecs exactly match samples he took from Chaco Canyon. And he said that "may help explain a puzzling cultural explosion" that took place about 1,000 A.D. among the Indians in the Four Corners area of the United States--where New Mexico, Arizona, Colorado and Utah adjoin. "The Indians of the Southwest were still hunters and gatherers until 'about 1.000 A.D.," he said. "Suddenly they 1971, when he became a U.S. District judge in Chicago. The out-of-court settlement became a political issue in March and April 1972 after an ITT memo was published linking the court case to a pledge of a political donation by the corporation. ITT says it pledged $200,000, but a White House memo says it was $400,000. In addition to the April 19 transcript, the committee made public for the first time another conversation on April 21, 1971, between Nixon and former Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell. Mitchell successfully persuaded Nixon that he should allow McLaren's appeal to go to the Supreme Court, but only for political reasons. He said Solicitor General Erwin Griswold would resign and predicted a Senate investigation of the handling of the case. "I don't know who's been giving you the information, but it's a bad political mistake (to ease off on ITT)," Mitchell told Nix' MITCHELL TESTIFIED Meeting On Buffalo Park Held Friday HARRISON. Ark.: AP) A meeting on plans by the National Park Service to turn 97,000 acres along the banks of the Buffalo National River in north Arkansas into a national park attracted about 100 persons Friday. The meeting was the second in two days. It was designed to test the feeling of people about the plan. Those attending the meeting here were about evenly divided on the question, with conservationists approving the park service plan and landwoners opposing it. The National Park Service owns about 28,000 acres of the and now and the Buffalo River Conservation. and Recreation Council owns about 47,000 acres. The council has about 200 mem- lers. . Lucille Hannon, a member of the council and mayor of Pruitt, questioned whether conservation Was a cause for condemnation of land along the river. She said she had been fighting th park service plans since 1968. Earl Henry, a dairy farmer From near Hasty in Newton County, said the loss of his farm to the park service would mean the loss of 300 gallons of milk a day. He said he said the plan would deprive him-of liis rights, and said that ,lhe government already owns 42 per cent of the land in the United States. Dr. Neill Compton of Bentonville told landowners that "you're being given a very generous offer by an agency that does not try to move you off your land." He said that 550,000 acres of land have been covered with water -- mostly by the U.S. Corps of Engineers -- Want Ad' There are at least three different ways, one of which will surely be convenient fbr you. (1) Almost all types of classified ads art accepted by ttlfc phone. Call 442-0242. (2) Mail in your ad. Indicate the number Of times you wish it to run and mail it to: Northwest Arkansas TIMES, P.O. Drawer p, Fayetteviile, Arkansas 72701. (3) If you are In the downtown area it may be convenient for you to drop in at our Office. We're certain that one of ., these methods will answer ybiir needs. 2- When Can I Want Ad? Place A Office hours are 8:60 a.m. 'til 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. On Saturdays we're open 8:00 'til noOn- Play safe by having your ad in early. 3. When Is the Best Time To . Call In An Ad? Although the time when an ad is places is not too important, some periods are busier than others. For the quickest service it's advisable to call early in the morning to place an ad for the following day. In his own testimony before the Senate m it t ee Kleindienst Judiciary Corn- considering nomination, the Mil- Krarher, parade Howard Colburn Russell. began building magnificent cliff dwellings, the ruins of which we can still see, and developing trade and industry. "Archeologists working at the site now suspect that the cultural explosion was caused by a sudden contact with the enormously advnnccd culture of the Aztecs in Mexico." chell said he played no part In the ITT settlement and stayed out of the discussions on locating the Republican convention in San Diego. He also denied any knowledge of the ITT political pledge.' The committee's evidence, lowever, includes a June 30, .971, memo from then-White rlouse Communications Director Herbert G. Klein to H.R. Haldeman, then White House chief of staff. The memo noted a "$400,000 in private money arranged through a new major ITT hotel" as part of San Diego's attempt to get the convention. A copy of the memo went to Mitchell. In another memo, a White House aide asks Jeb Stuart Army no private agency could stop the Corps of Engineers but the park service plan would protect the land in the area. Rumburg told the audience at the conclusion of the meeting that the park service would consider the statements made here Friday and at Little Rock Thursday in preparing the final mental impact statement. This will be followed an hour "' later by an animal talent show presented by Mrs. Connie Kra,; mer. Mrs. Kramer trains animals for show business and she ", will be exhibiting "While Cloud", a mule whose training ... -is completed. White Cloud will ~ be sent to Hollywood shortly after the show. . A second attraction in the talent show will be a demonstration of Border Collies working a herd of sheep. Russell Walker will present the demonstration. Visiting and renewing acquaintances will be the order of the day from the close of the animal show until 8 p.m. when the "Old Maids Convention", a one-act drama, will be presented. This benefit performance is diracted by Mrs. Joan Thompson and the cast is composed of area residents. Proceeds will go the the College Building fund. Miss Ariminta Richardson, general chairman, announced the program activities and said that word has been received that persons from Louisiana, ·· Tennessee and Texas have indicated they plan to attend. Walker Park Scene Of Possible Rape Fayelteville police are investigating the possible first degree rape of a 10-year-old Fay- etteviile girl which occurred between 1 p.m. and 1:15 p.m. Thursday at Walker Park. The mother of the girl told police that her daughter had been molested or raped after the child was picked up at Dillon's Store at South School and Sixth Streets by a man and taken to Walker Park. The child told police that the man gave her four quarters and Sought her a soft drink at Dillon's before taking her to the park. Cabin Looted John T. Manaken. west of Woolsey Road, reported to the county sheriff's office that his cabin was entered during t h e night. Lumber, 32 traps and 'a blacksmith's handle totalling $482,50 were removed. Entry was gained by breaking a window. Vandalism Repotted Vandalism was reported al the M and M Feed Co. at Elm Springs, according to the sheriff's department. Papers and other items were thrown around but nothing was taken, Magrudcr, who was deputy director of the Committee to Re- Elect the President, if it is true Mitchell promised ITT the Nixon campaign headquarters would be set up in the TT- Sheraton Hotel in San Diego in exchange for the "pledge of $400,000." ASKS QUICK ACTION In a third memo on July 28, 1971, Magruder notes a number of important decisions to be made about the status of the convention and asks Mitchell for quick action. The ITT case became a pubic controversy with publication of a memo about the ITT pledge written by the com- lany's Washington lobbyist, Dita Beard. When she flew to Denver and was hospitalized, ,Vhile House consultant E. Howard Hunt Jr. traveled there disguised and under another name for a bedside interview in March 1972. In a White House memo with- n the committee evidence, Hunt described the meeting saying, "I told her the most useful action would bo to have ier return to Washington as soon as possible, making a Drief statement, denying au- .horship of the memorandum -if she were able to in good faith -- and then collapse." Mrs. Beard stayed in Denver and collapsed in apparent pain as two members of the Senate Judiciary Committee attempted to question her about the memo. Hunt also wrote that he told Mrs. Beard "if she would tell 'he truth that she and her fami- " would be well taken care of 'or life." · . Mrs. Beard declined to return 'o Washington. Hunt was later ·invicted for ^his part In the original Watergate break-in. Nixon Had Mills' Support On Milk Price Hike WASHINGTON (AP) -- President Nixon's advisors told him in 1971 he could expect solid support from Rep. Wilbur Mills, D-Ark., if Nixon raised milk price supports, transcripts of White House tapes released Friday revealed. The transcripts were among scores of documents assembled by the House Judiciary Committee. Mills is discussed at length during a'^t'ape conversation March 23, 1971 between Nixon and his advisors, including former Treasury Secretary John Connally. Nixon met with his advisors after seeing representatives of the dairy industry, including David Parr of Little Rock, the former No. 2 man in Associated Milk Producers Inc. After meeting with his advisors, Nixon decided to raise the supports, although Secretaryof Agriculture Clifford Hardin had decided 10 days earlier not to. The cooperatives'·Had pledged $22 million to' Nixon's re-election campaign and Nixon was aware of the donation at both meetings on March 23, 1971, a report from the Judiciary Committee said. 4. How Do I Know If My Ad ts Worded Correctly? A good ad tells the complete story. Tells what YOU would like to know if you were the reader. Intelligent, descriptive ads WITH PRICES get best attention and produce quickest results. If you are in doubt as to how to word your ad consult a TIMES Ad-Visor. Point out the best features of the article you are advertising. Always feature price! Remember --the more you TELL--the quicker you SELL! Price is important because Want Ad Shoppers know what they want and how much they plan to spend. A price creates only live responses and eliminates idle inquiries that waste time and usually end or start with the question "HOW MUCH? 5. How Are Want Ad Rates Determined?-- Want Ad rates are based on the circulation of the paper. The TIMES reaches approximately 13,000 homes daily or approximately 45,500 readers. A TIMES Want Ad is actually one of the most Inexpensive services available. A TIMES Classified Ad costs as little as $1.44 per day and reaches almost 13,000 homes each day. To send a postcard to each of these homes Just once would cost over $1000.00. 6. How Fully Should I Describe My Proposition? Always describe your proposition as fully as possible. Try to put yourself in the reader's position and answer the questions that might be asked with your ad. If the car you're selling has brand new tires, mention it in your ad. If the job you're offering pays $95 per week--mention it. II your cow is a top producer--mention it. If the home you're selling has a large yard--mention it These are things that your prospective customers will want to know. The TIMES Want Ad is only as effective as the sales presentation your copy contains. The better you TELL IT the quicker you SELL IT. 7. Which Is the Best Day , To Advertise? One day is as good as another. Various agencies and researchers have made painstaking studies and have come up with very similar conclusions. No one has been able to prove conclusively that any one day is better than another. 12. Why Can't You Tell Me Who Placed a Box Number Ad? W* constantly receive requests to reveal who has placed » Blind ad: We will not divulge this information to anyone! Advertisers who use TIMES box number* are paying for a confidential servlde. It would be a serious violation Of business ethics to divulge their identity. 13. Why Can't 1 Decide Which Classification I Want To V. Place My Ad Under? Befbre Want Ads became as important as they are today it was possible to lump them all together without headings. As the power of Want Ads increased ahd they became an important advertising medium it became imperative to separate them in some logical manner. Classification headings were developed to make it easier for the reader to find specific ads. Our readers are aiicustomed to these headings and deliberate mis-classification would cause annoyance which wouldn't help the advertiser, Th« TIMES Or the reader. 14. You Coll Them "Want Ads" and "Classified Ads" Which Is Correct? Both terms are correct. The term "Want Ads" Is an older, perhaps more accurate description of our product. Want advertising Is a market in which everyone can express and latisfy their needs and wants. "Classified" is a newer term gro«ring out of the Increase in Want Ads which resulted in more and more classifications. It really doein't matter what you call them--they still work. 15. How Many People Read My Ad? The TIMES' circulation shows an average daily rirculaUos of 13,000. This means that almost 45,500 people ie« t!;s paper daily. In recent studies mads it was found that slightly more than one-half of the newspaper readers regularly refer to the Classified section dally. Of course, this Is not always the same half. You have a reach of 22,750 readers in each issue or · possible total of 45,500 with two or more insertions. 16. Why Should I Run My Ad Again If It Did Not Produce Results The First Time? The market you reach through Classified is constantly changing. Just because your ad didn't produce, results this week, does not mean that it cannot do so. People who didnt' need a baby buggy yesterday may discover they need one soon. People who had Jobs yesterday may not have them today. In the TIMES audience thousands of families' needs and wants are ever chagning. An offer that produced no result* this week may be overwhelmingly successful next week. 17- I Answered An Ad In Your Paper And Found That the Number Published Was Wrong. What Should I Do? Mistakes are occasionally made. Please let us know immediately if you answer an ad and the phone number printed is incorrect. We can trace back and find the right number for you. By calling us about such a mistake you can help everyone concerned. 18. If I Had A Problem Regarding A Classified Ad What Should I Do? If you feel that you have a problem which hasn't been.re* solved to your satisfaction be sure to call this to the attention of the Classified Manager. Misunderstandings can develop and we do everything possible to correct them. If you hav« any questions about the manner In which your ad was handled, be sure to have them answered to your latisfaction. V VAUGHN* 7 BATTERY CO. DUTY ·ATTMIM 8. Why Didn't I Get Results From My Ad? Although, by and large, the results from TIMES Want Adi are remarkable, occasionally you will find that your ad brings no response. There could he several reasons. It may be wise to reword your ad to make it more attractive. Then again, it may just be that no one was in the market for your particular offer at the time your ad ran. In this case it would be wise to hold your ad for a week or two, then try again. In any event TIMES Classified Ads are read by thousands of people every day. Make your offer attractive, give it a fair chance by scheduling it for seven days, and if there ! s a market for what you offer--The TIMES will find it. 9; Dp You Accept Any Ad? No, we quite often turn down ads. We try to get complete information on any ad that sounds misleading or offers fantastic returns on investments. We feel we have an obligation to protect our readers from false or misleading advertising. We edit and reject certain ads each week. Should you experience any misrepresentation or fraud in connection with any advertisement notify the Classified Advertising Manager immediately. 10, What Happens If You Make - ; -;:,A: ; 'Mistoke In My Ad? ;, . . ' · ; · · · · .. We correct it. But--errors must he reported immediately as we are responsible for only one (1) incorrect insertion. Typists and printers are human, therefore, mistakes happen now and then. It is customary for newsnaners to make good on one insertion. 11. When Should I Use A Box .Number? Box numbers should be used only when absolutely necessary. Few people will take the time to write a reply to your ad, · f never knowing'whether it will be acknowledged or not A'bpx-- 'number.definitely cuts down on response you'»re.likely/:ib receive. Some people for one reason or another do not wish to reveal their identity and therefore use a box number, JlortJjtoejSt Please Phone 442-6242 r JERRY SMITH, Classified Advertising Manager r NANCY ROACH r; ? ,J;QD!.DOWNUM r CAROL FLORER

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