Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 28, 1974 · Page 2
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July 28, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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2A Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sun., July 28, 19741 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS ' Debate Ended Peter Rodlno, D-N.J., chairman of (He House Judiciary Committee scratches his check as he listens to debate on 1 Impeachment articles. Panel reccommended Impeachment late Saturday. (AP Wirephoto) Slaying Suspect Admit? 6 Murders; Accused Of 11 ORLANDO. Fla. (AP) -- "I dead father's swear grave on my I didn't commit no 11 murders." Cecil Floyd said Saturday. But Floyd, tilerviewed by the Orlando Fla. Sentinel Star while in jail waiting to be taken from Lonoke, Ark., to Orlando to face three murder charges, said he has killed six times. Police have sntd Floyd, 33, has been questioned in 11 deaths. The deaths occurred during a period when Floyd, his wife, their three children and a Burned House Must Wait While Florida Man Builds A Park Slock Market Shows Mixed Trading Week NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market spent the first half of the past week cautiously gaining 'ground, and the second half giving it UD again. The net effect was a mixed and inconclusive showing in continued light trading. Most of the popular averages posted minor losses, with the Dow Jones average of 30 industrials down 3.37 at 784.57; Standard Poor's 500-slock index off 1.14 at 82.40, and the New York Stock Exchange composite down .54 at 43.20. But gainers managed to outnumber losers 911 to 799 among "\e 1,948 Big Board issues aded. Volume on the NYSE limped along at 58.79 million shares, compared with 59.85 million the week beore. Brokers credited the mar- iet's tentative advance through Wednesday to gradually build- small white dog apparently wandered aimlessly through the South and Midwest. "You've got one man who is scared to death," the former Indianapolis. Ind., carpenter was quoted as saying. "I don't feel sorry for myself, but I don't want to die," he added. "When I get hack to Florida I'm afraid of what will happen to me- I kn*w I'm going to get the electric chair."\\-: Floyd faces trial '.in Orange County Orlando in' the slayings of a motel operator last November, a 17-year-old housewife last February and a student medical technician from Pittsburgh last May. lie said he bad an accomplice n the motel killing, the Sentinel Star reported. Indiana police Friday arrested. Thomas Mattingly, 38, WALDO, Fla. (AP) -- Bob Adams hasn't had time to rebuild his house since it burned down. He's been too busy spending $10,000 of his savings and nine months of his spare time building a park for his town. " "We needed a park, and "It's about time people started doin things for themselves instead o hollering for the government to do it," says Adams, 30. "We knew when got into this that it would cost money. But. that piece of ground needed a park. It didn't need a service station." ·' , Adams, a car wholesaler, bought three acres near a busy intersection in this Central Texas (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) the convicts had been given civilian clothing, three bulletproof helmets and three walkie- talkies. He would not say whether they had been given the weapons they demanded. Carrasco, who complained that he was being treated like a child, fired seven shots during a I5-minute period on Friday. Joe Sweeney, a newsman for WOAI-TV in San Antonio, said Carrasco told him that he had fired the shots as a warning. "If they want to storm the place they can do whatever they want to," Carrasco tolc Sweeney, whom he had asked to see. "I've got plenty of am munition and I'm ready to use it." Sweeney said Carrasco said alternately he did not want to harm the hostages, then, a fey momenls later, threatened "... we mean to finish them off and kill as many people as possible if our demands are no met. If I go down, we all go down." Greece (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE camp, invite all exiles to return home, and restore citizenship t Greeks deprived of it for oppos Ing the military. Prominent exiles returned al most immediately. Actress Melina Mercour who had waged a virulent cam paign against the military re gime from France and th United States, returned and de dared: "I .have returned an hope never to leave a'gain." Composer Mikis Theodoraki also flew back lo several thou sand young people at the air port singing his songs, whic were banned under the mil: tary. Founded I860 213 N. Eail Arr. Fa-etteTlU0 t Arb, 72701 Pub:!shed Az\\y ar.d Sunday sxcepi January 1, Jaly 4, Thanksgiving and Cnrtstmat. . second class Postage- Paid at FayetleviUe, Ark. JIEMBER ASSOCIATED TTIFS.S Thff Associated Pres.1 Is entitled «x« clajLvely to the use (or republics- tion of all local news printed in thia newspaper as we!l 35 all AP news dispatcher SCBSCHIPTIOX HATES Effective October 1, 137.1 Home nrllTer? Psr rcwrith by carrier ^ . f angle copy dally lOc. Sunday C.9. Mall la Washington, Benton, Madison Chan- ties, Ari., Ailalr Co., ok!.: S months .--,, 8 monthj 1 YEAR City Box section OulslAe above counties: 5 months ,, __ 6 monUn -- ( 8.50 ., 1800 30.00 «O.W 1 YEA1 - SS.SO 1S.OO us. sum sunscnrpTioxs PAYABI.E IX ADVA-NO! orida village of 300, leveled id cleared the ground, then stalled slides, monkey bars, adminton facilities and etc benches. Then he put up a sign that ads, "Brotherly Love Park." "We called it that because, to e, it gives the feeling thai eople care for each other, that ing hopes for tight money relief from the pressures that get together the feeling and that ow we can et back to e'ye got to help each other, ociety has gotten away from iat,". Adams says. "We've had no local govern- ent help, and now we don't ant any. They didn't have the rethought to offer help when e really needed it, so we don't ant it now," he added. The sign at the park entrance 11s users it was built without ublic funds and that any dona- ons will be used to improve nd keep up the facility. Adams says that when lie got e idea for the park he con- acted Rudolph Stephens, who as unemployed and on wel- re, and persuaded him to 3lp with the construction. Now, Adams pays Stephens, ho is in his 50s, $100 a month care for the park. "One of the amazing things Is iat we have had · no incidents f vandalism," Adams says. He has been so busy' buildtaj is park that he hasn't hat me to rebuild his house, which as destroyed by fire in larch. He and his wife, Barara, and their two children re living in a trailer. "We'll rebuild the house," he ays. "I've been waiting for the rice to come down. And any- 'ay, I've been busy enough." have swept interest rates to record highs. The weekly Federal Reserve figures on business borrowing -- one indicator of developing interest rate trends -- seemed to bear out that increased optimism -when they were released after the. close Thursday, showing the first decline n loan demand in seven weeks. But by then, analysts said, investors were preoccupied by other things: --A decline in second-quarter also of Indianapolis, on an Cringe County murder warrant in the motel case. Floyd said he killed in Kansas, Nebraska, and "Indiana, 1 1 .hink it was," the Inewspaper quoted him as saying. ·'···' Floyd and his wife, Lorna, 24, were jailed at Lonoke a week ago after a service station operator shot it out with a couple that had just robbed him. The children were placed in state custody. Then began a week of questioning by police from at least Tour states, out of which came the story of 11 deaths. It was not the beginning of Floy.dls trouble, however. · - ' Orange County Investigators said they had been looking 'for him since June 30 In'connection with a rape case. That's also the date a Micanopy, Fla., gasoline station attendant was abducted and taken to Chattanooga, Tenn/, where he escaped -on July 1. Floyd has been named in a federal kidnap warrant in that case. Officer James Barhain, who arrested the Floyds last Sunday, said he asked Mrs. Floyd where they -were going when the service station was robbed. Lonoke Prisoner Wanted In Florida On Murder Charge STUTTGART. Ark. (AP) Pros. Atty. Sam Weems of Stuttgart said Saturday he understood Cecil Floyd, 33, a former Indiana carpenter being held at the Lonoke County Jail, would waive extradition and be returned to Orlando. Fla. Florida authorities have issued first-degree murder war- ranis .charging Floyd in three Orlando-area, slayings. .Floyd.;"41st) is .wanted; for questioning in · several other deaths. .' . ' "In discussing the case with the Lonoke County sheriff's office, it was our impression he would waive extradition. We will release him and all physical evidence that we have to them (Florida authorities)," Weems said. "As far as we're concerned, we're waiting on the people in Florida to get organized to come after them." said Weems. "They just have to sign .one document, and consent to go back, .w.ilh these ..policemen. So. really,' :we'.'don't: have: a- lot of Nixon Strategy Seen In Impeachment Debate A -News Analysis By DON McLEOD WASHINGTON (AP) -- The presidential defense strategy emerging from the menlJiry bickering in parlia- the impeachment deliberations appears to be aimed at forcing the case into the confines of criminal law. . . · By insisting on "specificity," President Nixon's defenders obviously hope to narrow-the formal articles of impeachment into the form that would be most difficult to prove In a Senate trial. Or, should they fail at this, as likely, the doubt in the mind of the scna- ;ors, and their constituent, to undermine the articles and the trial. . ., , The Democratic majority s counlerstrategy, which developed Saturday, hinged on reading into the record, and into the television cameras, enough evidence damaging to Nixon that both the President and the public would know exactly what the case was about. The Republicans' argument for "specificity" was taken up by the Democratic end of the bench Saturday and flung right back at Republicans in a maneuver to give the GOP technicalities involved." Floyd, his wife, Lorna, Mrs. Floyd's arrested and three children Sunday at Lo- "She officer said, said. 'Nowhere,' " the probably the truth. "I think that's profits Kodak, irightest lights in the eyes of nstitutional investors. A trade reported one of by the Eastman market's TKADE DEFICIT disappointingly large deficit for . the United States in June, with imports exceeding exports by $255.8 mil- ion. ·Perhaps most importantly, a growing edginess ' about the stability and liquidity of the so- :alled Euromarkets, which unction as a kind of international junction point for all he currency and credit mar- cets of the Western countries. Kodak', among the most actively traded NYSF, issues dur- :ng the week, lost 2V4 to 91'/4, touching a two-year low of 90ife along the way. ESB Inc., the Big Board volume leader, provided a marked contrast with a 16'/2-point jump to 36. Shareholders of the battery manufacturer found themselves in the center of an intense battle between International Nickel and United Aircraft to acquire the company. Inco, which had started it all vitli an offer of $28 a share the veek before, had raised the ante to $41 by late Thursday, and United had gone up to $38 as the offers flew like bids at a country auction. Also active were CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) iad been saying for some time hat they expected the committee to vote against the Pres- dent. Nixon received the news at he W e s t e r n White House, vhere he was winding up a 16- day stay. Ziegler said the President vasn't watching the television broadcast of the impeachment T ote but was being kept "very closely" informed. Asked how much time the 'resident has been devotin, ;ach day to discussions an briefings on the impeachment iroceedings, the press secre- ary said "probably it would accrue to a couple of hours or i." On his last full day in California, Nixon discussed the na- iOn's housing ills in a 25-min- Semiconductor, down 2% at 1%; CJorox, up 1% at 9. and American Telephone, down % -\t Saturday with Urban Develop- ute meeting Housing and .. r ment Secretary James T. Lynn. Lynn said at a news com- ference afterwards that Nixon would veto the pending Better Communities Act, which provides housing monies, if it comes out of Congress above the S2.5 billion amount he budgeted for it. National . In all. 28 issues reached new 1974 highs, against 206 new ows. On the American Stock Exchange. Geon Industries led the active list, down 7 at 3 in Its 'irst trading since Burmah Oil indicated it wouldn't pursue plans to acquire the company. Giant Yellowknife Mines was up % at 19'/ 2 ; Syntcx down 3% f , Houston Oil Minerals at 16%, and Bowmar In- at up strument down 216 at . The Amex market value Index gained .41 to 80.10. The Associated Press 60-stock average was down 3.4 at 244.fi. Compromise (CONTINUED PHOM PAGE ONE) prus would be examined. in greater depth at a new meeting of the foreign ministers within a week or so. A key issue to be settled is the role of Cyprus in the talks. Greece, Turkey and Britain, guarantors of Cyprus' independence under a 1960 treaty, began talks here Thursday night. Cyprus is not yet represented. Diplomatic sources described the agreement as a 'compromise engineered by British Foreign "Secretary 'James Cal- laghah' and the observer from the United States, Assistant Secretary of State William Buffum. G r e e k Foreign Minister George Mavros and his Turkish counterpart, Turan Gunes, met privately for the first time Satu r ' d a y morning. Mavros emerged from the discussions and told newsmen a "final agreement" could be reached by nightfall. Mavros indicated that Turkey was ready to give guarantees that all its movements · on Cyprus would be halted. The Sreeks had insisted during the three days of talks that .there could be no success in Gerieva while Turkish troops were i advancing on Cyprus. Greek-Cyprlot P r e s i d e n t Glafcos derides, who had accused Turkey of .taking- large chunks of territory since the cease-fire began, told newsmen Saturday he had received no new reports of .Turkish moves in 24 hours. Denis Dimitriou, the Cyprus foreign minister, alleged that the Turks had captured since the initial invasion 14 Greek-Cy- priqt villages in addition to Ky- renia on the , island'^ north coast and'rall dro.part'rof''four Ni'- cosia suburbs, more than doubling the size of. the pre-invasion Turkish enclave north of Ni- noke and are being held here on arnied robbery charges. They were arrested after robbers fled a service station in a hail of gunshots. NO TRIAL SEEN iWeems said Floyd probably would never stand trial on the armed robbery charges in. Arkansas :.. because of -the other charges against him'.: '....... .·The .prosecutor'said.Arkansas authorities . h a v e - a problem in trying to determine what to do with the three children -- aged 8, 9 and 11. "They are wards of the.state since the parents are in custody," Weems said. "Even though Florida is going to get the parents, I doubt' the children will be going to Florida, too. So, it's a complication to say the least." Hamilton County, Neb.,, officials said Floyd and his wife have been .charged-with first- degree murder and robbery in the death of Lester Schmidt, 24, of Hampton in a July 12 service station robbery along Interstate ; leiiuuut ; uiueo ^uciu LU uc i banking on planting enough t ut not in the formal articles. Alphorn May Soon Become Just A Memory; Makers Now few APPENZELL, Switzerland (AP) -- If they stop making the alphorn in Switzerland, one of the national symbols of the country will vanish along with this -art. With just about 20 farmers and laborers still making the instrument in their spare lime, ·the alphorn may soon become a musical .memory. Perhaps the patience . and skill required, along with good luck from Mother Nature, make the em- acing of this craft, even as avocation, unappealing. The process begins with a arch through the woods for « ung fir that has been benl ust right by the pressure of ow. After the fir with the ght arch is found it is ripped of its branches a n d ark and sawed in half length- ise. The trunk is then hollowed Ut, polished, bound with natu al skelp and varnished until -i Six (CONTINUED ;FBOM PAGE ONE) have enough pain for them and le." FISH DECIDES Rep. Hamilton Fish Jr., R- N.Y., said he, too, would vote 'or impeachment, because "an analysis of the evidence from the proceedings has led me to this inescapable conclusion." · The approved article begins with a paragraph charging that Nixon violated his oath to preserve, protect, and defend the The FBI in Gainesville. .Fla., said Floyd was,charged July 18 w i t h a b d u c t i n g Harold McQuinney, 20,. from a Mycano- py, Fla., service station near G a i n e s v i l l e on June 30. McQuinney escaped near Chattanooga, Tenn.,-July 1. ' Orange County, Fla., authorities said Floyd had been charged in the death of Barney Rycyck in a 1973 robbery-slaying at an Orlando motel. He also is accused of beating a young Orlando housewife-and cutting her throat in February of this year and of shooting a young premedical student in a wooded area east of Orlando in May. ., · · ·. Obituary of the United In violation of his OSCAR H. KEENER Springdale -- Oscar H. Keener, 90, of Cave Springs died Saturday in the Springdale hospital. Born May 21, 1884. he was a retired railroad inspector and a Baptist. He is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Nell Middleton of the home, Mrs. Lee Stephenson and Mrs. Dixie Lester, both of Springdale; three grand- c h i l d r e n and one great- grandchild. Funeral announced Chapel. · Constitution States, and constitutional duty to take cafe that the laws be faithfully exe cuted, has prevented, obstruct ed, and impeded the adminis tration.of justice." ""' It cites the June 17, .1972 break-in of the Democratic headquarters and said: "Subsequent thereto, Richan M. Nixon, using the powers of his high office, engaged, per sonally and through his subor dinates and agents, in a course of conduct or plan designed to delay, impede, and obstruct the investigation of such unlawfu entry; to cover-up, conceal am protect those responsible; anc to conceal the existance and scope of other unlawful cover activities." · The article contends that Nix o n : . . . · --Lied himself and causec others to make false statement to Watergate investigators; , '--Withheld evidence; : · --Approved, condoned acquiesced in having witnesse lie to investigators, grant j u r i e s a n d eongressiona committees; --Interfered with investiga lions conducted by the FBI Justice Department, the specia Watergate prosecutor and con gressio'nal committees; --Approved, condoned an acquiesced in hush payments t the Watergate break-in defend ants; --Tried to misuse the Centra Intelligence Agency; services Abe by Sisco Funeral No Guarantee MINEOLA, N.Y. (AP) - A study by the Nassau County Department of Public Works indicates that traffic lights are no guarantee against accidents. Comparing accident rales at 26 intersections before and after installation of traffic lights, the researchers discovered there had been 54 accidents in a two to three year period before, and 157 after. Injuries increased from 83 to 05 and fatalities dropped from three to two. Jerry Moses Injured CLEVELAND (AP) -- Detroit Tigers catcher Jerry Moses was injured during Saturday's game wilh the Cleveland Indians when a fourth-inning wild pitch by Lerrin LaGrow ricocheted off his right arm. Detroit trainer Bill Bchm said Moses was taken to Lutheran Medical Center for X rays. He was replaced behind the plate by Gone Lament. P-apers Seized LIMA, Peru (AP) -- Peru's military government took over the country's eight major independent newspapers Saturday and announced it will turn them over to Peruvian labor groups. The move, which President Juan Velasco's regime said was made "in the national Interest, ' appeared to be a hard now to freedom of expression n the Latin American country. The expropriation was an- lounced before dawn after po- ice and riot troops in full gear surrounded each of the newspaper offices. There was no violence reported. The government said the newspaper owners would be compensated with .an immediate 10 per cent cash settlement and the rest in annual installments over a 10 year period with 6 per cent interest. Alexander Silent MANILA, Ark. (AP) - Rep. Bill Alexander, D-Ark., said Saturday he was continuing to reserve judgment on the impeachment of President Nixon. Alexander was here for ground breaking for a 32-bed SI.5 million hospital and for a Mississippi County "Bill Alexander Appreciation Day." In response to a reporter's question, Alexander said he felt it was incumbent on him as a member of Congress to exercise extraordinary care to review all the evidence. Cover Up Ordered RAYMOND WADE S p r i : n g d a 1 e -- Raymond Wade, 48, of Springdale died Saturday in the local hospital. Born Sept. 25. 1925 .at Springdale, he was a truck driver and a veteran of World War II. Survivors include his mother and step-father, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Sizemore of Springdale; one son. Roger of Springdale; )'ne daughter, Mrs.·';·-Connie Srahanf ''-fit'' Hinds'villejrV-two Brothers, Dale and Alfred, bolh of Springdale; four sisters, Mrs. Thelma Ellis of .Whitlier, Calif., Mrs. Betty Beulah Stamps, all of Spring- Nigeria (AP) -- An Australian authorities LAGOS, that women members of the National Ballet of Senegal cover up bare breasts during a recent show in Sydney has sparked indignation in the Wesi African nation. Senegal's leading newspaper, Le Soleil, said the Sydney city council snowed disrespect for tradition by ordering "to put bras on girls which they would never have thought of wearing during a village dance." - G a v e vesti'gative confidential information to Bonnie Graham, Bohannan . and Mrs. Mrs. dale and two grandchildren. 'Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Sisco Funeral Chapel with burial in the Sonora Cemetery. authorized persons for the pur pose of helping them · a ' criminal prosecution; --Made false and misleadin public statements "for the pu. pose of deceiving the people o the United States;" --Tried to obtain the silenc of the Watergate break-in d fend ants by leading them to b lieve they would get favore treatment. Each of: 2nd NL 8th graf Revival Planned The Henderson Family t North Little Rock will conduc a revival at Central Assembl of God Church Wednesda through Aug. 4. Services will be held at o'clock daily except Saturday The public is invited. Fencing Fin-a! GRENOBLE, France (AP) -Sweden won the team sword event at the World Fencing Championships Saturday, beating West Germany 8-5 in. the final. .: . The four - members., of the Swedish team; : Hans- Jacobson, Goran Flodstroem, Holt° Edling and Carl von Essen, each scored two victories. Jucrgen Ehn scored three victories for Germany. MRS. DONNA MURRAY -Mrs. Donna Sue Murray, 26, o f : 663 : Mission Blvd., died Saturday morning in a local hospital,-Born June-22, 1948 in Fayetteville, the daughter 'of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Spencer, she was a secretary and a Baptist. Survivors are the husband, -W. L. (Bill) Murray of the home; one son, William Lee III of the home; three brothers, Terrence and Steve of Fayetlevilie and Don of'Little Rock; one sister, Mrs. Janie Bell of Fayetteville, her parents of Fayetteville and the paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Spencer of Fayetlevilie. Funeral service will b e ; a t 2 p.m.Monday at Nelson's Funeral Chapel with burial in' Fairview Memorial Gardens. This Is the crux of the debate and the axis on which the issue is likely to turn right through the trial, should the House vote impeachment and send the case to the Senate. CLASSIC DEFENSE , ' ~ From the very · beginning. Nixon has adopted the classic defense of those threatened with impeachment --. the argument that impeachment may only be for indictable criminal offenses. . . ,, The pro-impeachment forces, on the other hand, have insisted that "high crimes and misdemeanors" cover offens.es degrading or abusing the office short of criminality as they did in the British Common Law. By demanding specificity, the House Judiciary Committee's pro-Nixon forces are driving for articles that resemble as closely as possible a grand jury indictment in a criminal case.. If the defense can prevail in the public mind and with the senator-jurors that the case is-a criminal trial and statutory crimes must be proved against .he President, both sides of the lisle agree it would be difficult ;o get a conviction on the evidence now available. While the Nixon forces llist :his argument by a rather overwhelming vole Friday night, :hey scored impassioned some points pleadings with that terior to just the right thin- ess takes about 70 hours. Ornaments are usually burnt to the instrument. Tlie mouthpiece, one of the major arts of the .alphorn, is a l s o iade of wood. Alphorns are generally 12 eet long. However, the biggest ne, made by Robert Christen, T as 20 feet'long and took ap- rbximatcly 360 hours to com : lete. The unusual sounds of this in- rument, which takes a pair of trong lungs to play, can be card for over three miles. It is sed mainly in the Swiss Alps, call cattle home and to calm ! cows during a storm or at Iking time. It arly ' form of communication xitween m o u n t a i n commu- ities, its musical notes filling ic valley. "Brahms, impressed with the ound of the unique instrument, ook down the notes of an al- horn melody h e . heard on tfount Rigi and used it in his Irst Symphony. All the alphorn's notes are latural and often cannot be duplicated. It lakes a very sensl- Ive ear to play the instrument iroperly and players a r e re- uired to improvise melodies. Care to learn? Lessons a r e given in the Swiss towns of Ap-. enzell. Brunnen, oerenberg. Stalls and Successful Tour NEW YORK (AP) -- The Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young eunion tour, the rock "super- group" getting together again after four and a half years, is expected to gross more than ;10 million, this summer. Promoters call it the most commercially successful tour in ic history of music. . The Band, which receivec rave reviews on the Bob Dylan our in January, will be playing also in the large outdoor stadiums. Jesse Colin Young, who has sung blues folk and rock, will be on most dates. First was in Seattle, July 9, the smallest audience, at 15,000, anything less than specific formal charges would be unfair to Nixon. Several Republican members and Southern Democrats leaning toward impeachment let it be known during the debate that they could not vote. for tainted s that ap ui narf . tainted articles that might appear unfair. TAKES UP FIGHT Consequently, when Rep. Charles Sandman, R-N.J., said he would not pursue .additional motions to strike sections of the impeachment articles on these grounds, Rep. Waller Flowers, an Alabama Democrat with a conservative constituency, took them up. · . On motions by Flowers-the Democrats began to bombard the Republicans wilh narrations of specific acts alleged to Nixon to back up each of the more general articles of impeachment. The strategy obviously was to- dispel any impression raised by the Republicans-that Nixon would not be fairly made aware of just exactly what the charges against him meant;..': By late Saturday both sides lad fired their best shots -- the Republicans driving for crimi- lal-like charges, the Democrats holding to the broader-approach which fits their view of the Constitution and which would be less likely to' be tripped up on technicalities. ' Limitations of lime made"'it unlikely that either side would learn conclusively before the final vote just how the folks.back liome were buying their respective versions! ' ' - ' Consequently, few if any substantive .modificalions were expected before the articles reach the House floor, where the whole debate is more fhari likely to erupt again. largest will be Ontario, Calif., 250,000 Motor at the Speed- ,vay. The tour .is planned to go on until late In September 'and hen the group probably will go a England, Case Settled REDWOOD, ' CITY, Calif. (AP) AMPEX and IBM jointly announced a '$13 milljon agreement " ' ' '""" allegations companies two in- Saturday resolving between the ,_ over patent fringement and anti-trust violations. The settlement was reached after more than a year of negotiations. It calls for the two companies to exchange existing and future patent licenses covering their respective business interests in the data processing field and for IBM to pay AMPEX $13 million. To Note Anniversary VIENNA CAP) - The Vienna Boys Choir will observe its 50th anniversary this year, and part of the celebration includes moving into a new building. The building has -rooms for instrumental training, a swimming pool and a large gym. The . construction cost of 'approximately $1.1 million w a s raised from the choir's funds and by credit grants. · The successor to the 'Bo'jre Choir of the Imperial 'Court, which sang 'daily masses arid performed at Banquets as early as 1498, the Vienna Boys Choir today supports itself from' its concert tours, recordings and films. Including apprentices who have not yet been assigned to one of the four touring ensembles of 24 singers each, the organization's membership stands at 140. Magazine Banned SALISBURY, Rhodesia (AP)' -- Rhodesian censors have permanently banned the magazine Penthouse. Until now copies of the publication have been prohibited month by month. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! U you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 4«-62« Dally 5 lo 6:30 p.m. Saturaay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday g to 9:31) a.m. People Helping People Director* of _x Funeral Servtct jj£f Serylcei: THORPE, Prlnc« Albert -- ' Tuesday/ 2 p.m, ! -Chapel of Nelson's Funeral v Home. Rev. Bob Hughey officiating. "Interment Hester Cemetery. MURRAY, Donna Sue -Arrangements pandlng. BE STINGY FLY SKYWAYS MEMPHIS $31.00 Via SKYWAYS and DELTA Airlines :: · Leave Fayetteville Arrive Memphis -- 7:00 A.M. 8:52 A.M. Take your choice of several SKYWAYS and DELTA flights to and from Memphis, Atlanta or Houston. For fast reservation, service call: SKYWAYS - 442-6281 or your travel agency. * One W«» Pare Skyways^

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