Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 24, 1974 · Page 2
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July 24, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 24, 1974
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Northwest Arkantat TIMES, Wed., July 24, FAYCTTIV1LLE, ARKANSAS Middleman's Share Of Food Dollar Rises, Farmer's Drops ;... Washington (AP) - For · every dollar spent last month on the groceries in the Agriculture Department's markelbas- ket, American farmers received 39.3 cents and the rest of the food industry received 60.7 cents. For farmers, it was the fifth consecutive monthly drop in their share of t h e grocery dollar, after one of the best years for farm income on record. It was the 1G monthly decline in the last 2',i years of major flux in the international farm economy. The figures were included in the regiyar markelbasket report, the USDA estimate of -what it costs to feed an urban, middle-income family of 3.2 persons domestically produced U.S. farm food for a year. The figures were $1,733 in May, $1,517 a year ago and $1,303 in June 1972. The report showed that retail prices dropped 0.1 per cent from May to June to a level 14.1 per cent above June 1973, while the middlemen's share rose 0.6 per cent to a breadth 28.2 per cent wider than the previous year. Price controls on retail food went into effect last J u n e for a brief period, allhough beef was under (hem for months before and after. The farm value of the foods in the market basket fell 1.2 per cent-to a point 2.6 per cent below the previous year and 11.7 per cent below January's farm value. Farmers' production costs rose 0.6 per cent from May, it said. This year, with retail and farm prices expected to pick up slightly again tills summer before an autumn level off, retail prices have risen 3 per cent since January. The spread for processor, wholesalers and r e t a i l e r s collectively h a s jumped 16 per cent. 19V2, when the market turned Since June grain export around in line with sharply curtailed world food supplies, retail food prices in the annual mar- ketbasket total have fallen only four months of 25. The spreads have farm 1974 f kBMraffiK Obituary Tapes JIMMY H1NSHAW Rogers -- Funeral services wore held today (or Jimmy Eual Hinshaw, 27. of Route 1, Sarfield, who drowned Sunday n a lake nciir Eureka Springs. Carroll County Deputy Sheriff Ronald Walker said Hinshaw apparently suffered an epileptic seizure while swimming in Hog Scalled Hollow Lake. He was born Dec. 23, 1946 in Benton County, the son of Clifford and Sarah Hinshaw and was an employe of Hoyt Corp. Survivors in addition to the parents of the home are three jrothers, Glen of Springdale. Troy of Rogers and Eugene of Garfield; two half-brothers, Olen Metcalf of Chula Vista, Calif, and Arlis Metcalf of Avoca and three half-sisters, Mrs. Marcella Morton of Salem, Mo., Mrs. Shirley Kimbell of Rison and Mrs. Mary Ellen Barnett of Houston, Tex. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) first place. The court held that Sirica's order was subject to appeal, although normally in such cases an appeal ' the person months. fallen seven times, the value seven .different Springdale Alters Curlew SPRINGDALE -- The city'sispecitications for two additional Brief Session Held By City Planning Panel The Fayelteviile Planning Commission spent less than an hour Tueday sidering five curfew ordinance was amended at the City Council meeting Tuesday nrght to reflect daylight savings time during summer months. Aldermen approved changing the curfew for persons under 18 years of age from 10 p.m. to 11 p.m. each night from May 1 to August 31. This ordinance, with its at- t a c'h e d emergency clause, becomes effective immediately after its publication in the local . newspaper. Police Chief Joe Sims said afternoon Hems on the ^.'several persons -- including school officials -- requested the change during the summer because of the extended light period. He had no reservations about the change from the original curfew of 10 p.m. on all Sundays through Thursdays and.11 p.m. on all Fridays and Saturdays. . Youth Center director, Wayne Johnson, asked Sims if the c u r f e w would apply to youngsters involved in Center programs that continued until 11:30 p.m. Sims said these functions and athletic activities would be considered "legitimate reasons' by police officers- The ordinance states that youth under 18 years of age cannot be on the streets or in public places after curfew unless accompanied by an adult relative or legal guardian or unless they have a "legitimate reason." PATROLMEN TO JUDGE- Whether or not the reason is "legitimate" is left to Hie discretion of the individual patrolinan. In other business, councilmen agreed that Johnson should draw up a list of regulations governing use of the city's four tennis courts. Alderman James Irwin said the courts were being monopolized by persons using them hour after hour. The council also authorized Johnson to draw up building tennis courts to be installed beside the present two in Murphy Park. V i c e - m a y o r McKinney reported on his and Alderman John Box's meeting with a Frisco Railroad supervisor, Robert S. Fuller, earlier Tuesday. The city officials met with Fuller to discuss installation of a signal light at the Huntsville Avenue railroad crossing. A neighborhood group approached the council at its July 9 meeting to request council support in getting the signal. The crossing has been the scene of many car-train collisions in :he past. Fuller told McKinney that the signalization cost would total about $20,000. A new section in the Federal Highway Act might provide 50 per cent of the cost in whicli case Frisco would pay the rest of the bill and put up the lights, Fuller told McKinney and Box. McKinney is investigating the possibility of obtaining federal assistance. In a final matter. McKinney asked the city's planning c o m m i s s i o n to consider requiring builders to erect poles that could be used for street lights in all new subdivisions. published agenda. One item was .abled and two were withdrawn. The Commission approved the large scale development plan submitted by James F. Freeman for property located at the intersection of College Avenue and' Longview Street. ' The only other matter considered was the large scale development plan and condi- tonai use request submitted by Parker David Rushing for property located at the north end of Stone Bridge Road. The Commission refused to approve the item, which would have permitted Rushing to Councilman and planning commission member. Jerry C. Clark agreed to take the suggestion to his commission. construct an open air theater on his property. The open air theater would have been used to present 'legitimate" theater plays (Shakespeare, etc.) to an audience of 250 or less. Rushing said the theater would not require any kind of amplification, thus holding noise to a minimum. He pointed an that the nearest home to the proposed theater, with the exception of his own, was about 600 feet away. He also said that access to the site would be from Crossover Road (Hwy. 265) which would cut the amount of dust caused by traffic. Several property owners in the area of the proposed theater strongly objected to the location of such a tiling near their property, saying it would make way for .possible rezonings in the currently residential section. Several also cited noise and dust as their reasons for being against the proposal. not in order until to whom the subpoena has been addressed has declined to comply with it and has been cited for contempt. "The issue whether a President can be cited for contempt could itself engender protracted litigation and would further de- ay both review on the merits o! liis claim of privilege and lie ultimate termination of the underlying criminal action for which his evidence is sought," said Burger. The Chief Justice read the ipinion in full from the bench in a steady, unemotional voice. Normally only a summary of an opinion is read, but a source close to the justices said Jus- Jce William 0. Douglas insisted that this opinion be read in full. A line of spectators began forming around 6:20 a.m., hoping for admission to the ses sion. By 10 a.m., an hour before the justices were scheduled to convene on the bench, the line stretched down the Supreme Court steps and arounc [he corner of the block. The court has about 300 seals foi spectators. Jaworski and a deputy, Philip A. Lacovara, arrived about 21 minutes before the justices con vened.. The Supreme Court heard ar Suments on the Nixon case Julj It had accepted the case on an expedited basis, indicating t would rule quickly. Nixon appealed from an ordei y U.S. District Judge John J Sirica directing him to turr over tapes and docufnents re lating to 64 White House con versations for possible use a: evidence. Sirica would study the mat erial to determine whether i should be made available tc special Walergate prosecuto Leon Jaworski. Nixon said he did not bav to surrender the record b e c a u s e t h e doctrine executive privilege shields coil 'idential communications withi ,he executive branch from scru tiny by the courls or Congress He also asked the court t consider whether the Watergat grand Jury exceeded its author ity when it named him an unin dieted co-conspirator in the cc ver-up. RESPONSE NOT CLEAR It was not clear what Nixon response would be if ordere by the court to turn over th records. In arguments before the mrt his lawyer, James D. St. !air, said the case was "being ubmitted to this court for its uidance and judgement with aspect to the law." "The president, on the other and, has his obligations under e Constitution," St. Clair said. At the Western White Hoiise . San Clemente, Calif., Monday ight St. Claii- declined under jpealed questioning to say ·helher the President would bey a Supreme.Court order in ie case. Also unclear was the effect F any action the court might dke on the HuoseJ cyudiria ike on the House Judiciary ommittee's resolution against he President. Rep. Robert McClory. R-I11., is urged commitlee Chairman eler W. Rodino Jr., D-N.J., delay action in the event a igh court decision made it ppear likely the tapes could e obtained. The Judiciary Committee has ought the same tapes as Ja- ·orski. allhough the committee r as not a party to the Supreme ourt case. St. Clair has barged that the special prose- utor's office was being usec s a conduit to convey the tapes the committee. Jaworsk' enied this. Eight justices, three of them appointed by Nixon, took part i consideration of the case ustice William H. Rehnquis lisqualificd himself because he. vas an assistant to forme rAtty ·en. John N. Mitchell, one o he defendants in the cover-up rial. The trial is scheduled to begin Sept. 9 before Sirica. We s ton Campaigns JONESBORO, Ark. (AP) -Joseph Weston, the coi troversial Cave City newspape editor, launched his write-in campaign for governor here to day, criticizing the federal re' enue sharing system. Weston spoke at a Sears stor as part of what a Sears officia called "its good citizenship prc ;ram." Worried About FALSE TEETH Coming Loose? Afraid false teeth will drop at the ·wrong time? A denture adhesive can help. FASTEETH® Powder gives dentures a longer, firmer, steadier hold. Why be embarrasaed? For more security and comfort, use FAS TEETH Denture Adhesive Powder Dentures that fit are essential to health. See your dentist regularly Bids Sought On Courthouse Window Repair Washington County is seeking ids this week for repairs to ourthhouse windows -- where otting lintels and the weight f sagging bricks have created n emergency situation. County Judge Vol Lester aid 44 windows, mostly in the pper floors of the Courthouse, re in need of repair. The 'ooden lintels across the tops f the windows have rotted, al- owing the heavy bricks above o loosen, Lester said one brick fel rom a window on the nortt ide of the Courthouse in recenl 'eeks, but luckily no one was njured. .Bricks are bulging out over pper story windows on the outheast corner of the Court ouse presently. Lester said he has received tie estimate of $30,000 for epairing the 44 windows. The Quorum Court's finance Committee met with Judge Les ei 1 Tuesday and agreed to seek lids informally. They have ask id that bids be in by Friday jecause of the emrgency situation. Workmen are busy near th ioutheast corner of the turn-of- he-century building, constuct Kg a new vault addition to th east side. Reroofing o f ' th Courthouse is expected to b complete in about a week. Reverses Itself BOSTON (AP) -- The Mas sachusetts House of Represen atives has reversed itself an rejected legislation granlin special state benefits to veteran dying from cancer. 'Pot' Plants Confiscated Washington County sheriff's cpulies confiscated 242 mar- iuana plants Tuesday afternoon t a site just north of Goshen. 0 arrests were made. The site is three-quarters of 1 mile north of Goshe'n on dunty Road 70 and a half mile jack south in hevy woods anc undergrowth. Sheriff Bill Long said he and an unidentified, member of the Sheriff's , Posse dicovered the site a little over a month ago and have kept watch on it since hat time. A deputy said it had reache( a point where "they were going to get it or we were going to get t. We thought it had belter be us." The marijuana plants, the tal est about three and;a half fee ligh, were planted in three pat ches near a now dry creekbed 'he largest patch contained 117 plants, v while the two smaller patches contained 125 plants. One official placed the valui of the marijuana at $250. River Stages LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Rive stages. Flood Hf. Chang ARKANSAS Van Buren Little Rock Pine Bluff WHITE Balesville Newport Clarendon OUACHITA .22 23 47 23 26 26 19.5 7.3 31.5 12.8 11.3 20.9 unc d , d , ul. 7 d Arkadelphia 17 4.7 u. Camden 26 7.3 dl Buffalo at Gilbert .5, dow .1, Mississippi at 'Greenvil 22.1, down .3. Motorhome For Sale 1972 27-Fr. Motorhome. Trovco Deluxe Dodge Mahal. Automotive .and roof air. Michelin Radials. See at First Baptist Church, 20 East Dickson, Fayetteville, Phone 442-2387, until Friday, July 26 -- and at First Baptist Church of Springdale until Friday, Aug. 2. Charges Fifed W a s h i u g l o n . C o u n t y rosecutor Mahlon , Gibson uu'sday'filed a charge of es- ape from custody against a -year-old youth who fled o'm' the Washington County ail in April. Johnny Wayno Reed was ser- ng n one-year sentence in the oimty jail on a charge of ag- ravated assull. a charge which row out of a knifing incident )ec. 8 at Tyson's Mill in pringdale. Reed stood trial in anuary, 1974, and had served little more than three'montlis f the sentence when he walked way from a construction crew, hat included jail trusties, April HELP STAMP OUT STRANGERS None are quite so aloni a$ the stranger In 1own, or the newcomers to the neighborhood. Remember your tort move ...howyou felt a»lh« moving van pulled away... how you more than half wished you'd never come? Spars your .new neighbors feelings such as these. Let the WolcomeWagon Hostess bring greetings and gifts to make them feel at home. Help stamp out strangers. Call Welcome Wagon today at Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS! Ui« thU coupon to let u» know you're her*. Nam« Addrett City ( ) Pteax nave in* Wtleom* Wagon Hoit*i» call on m*. I II would like to lubicrlbe to the K.W. Ark. TIMES ( ) I already tubKrlb* to tin TIMES. Fill out the coupon and mall to TIMES, Box D, Fayttttvllle, Ark. High School Music Camp Draws 250 More than 250 students are attending the 18th annual Senior High School Music Camp at the University of Arkansas. The Camp, which is directed by Professor Robert Bright of the Department of Music, began Monday and will conclude Aug. 2. Concerts by students in the Camp will be held Friday and again on Aug. 2, Bright said The concert Friday will begin at 7 p.m. and will be held In the ballroom of the Arkansas It will featyre a sym- Union. phony orchestra, two and a cappelia choir. bands The. symphony orchestra will be conducted by Dr. Jay Decker of Wichita, (Kan.) State University, guest conductor for the first week of the Camp. Eldon Janzen, director of bands at the UA, will direct the Honors Band, and Larry Colvin band director from Irvin, Tex as, will lead the second band The choir will be directed by Dr. Richard Brothers, UA . professor of music and director of the Schola Cantorum. The concert is open to the public and is free. Fonnded I860 OJ N. East Me. F«reK«TtIl, Art. im Published dally aod Sunday except January 1. July t, Tha/iluzMna and CarUtmat. Second aan Pottegn Paid t Fiyettetflle, Ark. Politics U.S. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) impeachment congressman, kidded Rep. Wayne Owens, D-Utah, a Judiciary Commiltee member and a Senate candidate. Rep. IF HE WINS Dan Kuykendall, R- Tenn. commented: "I think it's a cool way to run for governor of Maryland-if he wins. If he loses, it's a miseralbe way." Republicans contended that Maryland presents' a special case: Its last two governors have been Republican Spiro T. Agnew, who resigned the vice presidency because of political scandal, and Democrat Marvan Mandel, whose administration has been the target of grand jury probes. In running against Mandel, Hogan plans to rely heavily on the issue of alleged corruption, so a decision to call for President Nixon's impeachment may have been a political necessity. (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE ONE) on the. detente. The detente that was born in the 1970s has been a fragile creaton 'that needed to be handled with care It was slxaken in 1972 when the United States mined Haiphong harbor and bombed Hanoi just before President Nixon's first summit visit to moscow. It was severely strained again last fall when the United States put its Iroops around the world on alert and said the Russians were threatening to land troops its promis in Egypt. In Kremlin opted for of both substanial cases the preserving the detente and keeping alive its promise of substantial economic benefits for the Soviet Union. In this Cyprus crisis, Moscow again seemed sorely tempted. It offered help to Turkey, decreed a lirhited military alert we been a political necessity, and blamed "certain circles in If Hogan had been seeking NATO' for the explosion Yet SS '£ t TM\ll£ S TM^l 'L e ft" evidence seems' to be that suburban district, one Maryland politician said, he might will have sided with the President. "ft all depends on your constituency." a Democrat noted, pointing out that many Republicans have a special problem since they depend for victory on combining a hard core of pro-Nixon Republicans with independents likely to favor impeachment. Nixon (CONTINUED PROM PAGE ONE) well as sympathy. He said one member greeted his arrival with "let's hear it for Larry Hogan" followed by a loud raspberry. He also was denounced by While House counselor Dean Burch, who said Hogan was motivated by his political ambitions. Hogan, one of Nixon's vocal supporters on the MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRKSB The Associated Press Is eallUed e* 010117617 to the ase for repaollca- Hoi of ell local oev* printed la thli sewipaper u well u til AP »·»« djjpatche* . RATES Effective octter I. 1975 Home OelfTee? Per rooatb by earner Ha ItaTl*. cop? daiir loc. Boadir So rj.s. tun Zn Washington, Bentoi, UJOD Onqa- tits. Ark, Adilr O)., OHj.: i mcmtne · month! Otr Box Section OQUlde abort cocHtfe*! · roooUji . J monthB TEAK . J15C . 18 M . SO 00 most millee during the inquiry, said "the body blow" to his support for the President was the transcripts of presidential conversations. on People Helping People Director! of Funeral Service Services: . HOC w.oe ALL MAIL BTJUSCHIPTIONI ADVANCT UMBERQER Crxiter Wednesday, 10:30 a.m, .of Nelson's Funeral M, -- Cnapel Home. Scv. Hugh 91111 offlclallne. In- 'ermcnt. Whilehoujte tery. Moscow argued itself out of getting too obstructive and by and largely keep hands off. and larg kp hands off. Stock Market Steady NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market showed little change today as the Supreme Court decision in the White House tapes case produced no visible reaction in trading on Wail Street. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 industrials was down .71 at 797.01, while gainers and losers stood almost exactly in balance on the New York Stock Exchange. Prices opened mixed and stayed that way after the Supreme Court affirmed a lower court's order requiring President Nixon to turn over 64 tapes in conneclion with the Watergate case. "This appears to demonstrate that inflation and interest rates are much more important to investors than the impeachment question," said Robert Stovall at Reynolds Securities. Citicorp was the most-active NYSE issue, unchanged at 35%. The bank holding company's widely discussed offering o( floating long-term notes came fo market today. At the American Stock Exchange, the market-value index was up .16 at 80.41. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-62.12 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturuay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m, ·"';·;'-;.'A-', * »r ; · ·"·"" -v"' -·· i '" ' )* * * i * * *·" *,t *" *'" i * . . / ~." ' "No Man Js An Island"-- one of the , - truest statements ever made. In-this day and age, you can hardly do anything on you? own. When you build a home, for example',-you,have carpenters,'brick layers, ,' painters, housing inspectors and all the rest, ' You can't even take a bath, without relying on the water company for the water and · · " the utility company to 'make it hot. So, its very important to find a partner in ./ '",,,' this life...one that's always there, ready - ' '-to help you in any situation. FayetteviHe · - Savings and Loan Association is one , of tlie bes,t partners you could ever find. They're always there ready to serve you and your family. Come in soon and pick . . , ' " your partner. FSL A Partner in Life M; FAYETTEVIUE SAVINGS ^^^M?^- r ''-ft^'*''ANp LOAN- ASSOCIATION ? ^·^^^r*~r;\;'.; i±^v^feSM^4^i^^'A£aia^ii^U^

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