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Arkansas Congressional Vote Strong Mining Bill Okayed /Â·..WASHINGTON -- Heres hoyf . Arkansas Members of Congress were' recorded on: major .roll call votes July 18 through 24.: , ' Â· Â· : Â· Â· . . IN THE HOUSE ' IMPEACHMENT Â· = INQUIRY , Passed, 346 for and 40 against, . a ;resplulion cleaving Hie way ' f o r . live radio' and .television Coverage ot final impeachmer|t deliberations by the. House Judiciary Comn\iltee. One supporter, Rep. Robert McClory (R-lll.).said: "This is an opportunity for us to open the doors and to let the public ' in." ' ; ' Opponents argued that the inquiry should have been open to the public from the outsel . or not at all, and said that members who already have .decided on their impcnchmen votes will grandstand before the caineras and microphones. Reps. John Ha'mmerschmid (R 3) and Ray Thorrtloft- (D 4) oted yei ' Rep Bill Alex ahder (D-l) .voted "nay." Rep. Wilbur Mills' : (D-2) did not vote. STRIP MINING Rejected, 156 'or and 255 against, a substitute strip.mining bill- With its rejection, the House voted to keep the original,, stronger bill ;H,R. 11500). as the order of justness,/ . ; ': ' ' . . - . . Â· Â· Â· ':Â· The substitute, supported'by .lie coal industry, in part would lave weakened the original bill in three main areas: Restoring land; dumping o f . excavated soil, arid prohibiting strip mining on certain public lands. Members who voted against the substitute in effect voted for stricter federal regulation of strip mining. Supporters of the substitute argued that environmental concerns must give ground to the nation's energy demands. Rep. Craig. Hosrrier, (R-Calif.) said "America'; needs every mines ''I'. ; can pound 'of :coal-''our produce." ' . " ' . ' . O p p o n e n t s argued that Congress must protect future generations by bringing strip mining under immediate control. Rep. Charles Rose (D- N.C.) .called r a m p a n t / s t r i p mining "a san commentary on mining "a sad commentary on our haste to wrench treasures as to the impact on the future." Hammerschmidt and .Mills voted "yea:" Alexander and Thornton voted "nay." RECLAIMING STRIP MINES 193 to Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Wed., July 31, 1974 FAYETTEVILI.E, ARKANSAS Convict Fails To Carry Out Threat To Hostages HUNTSVILLE, Tex. (AP) --, An 8 a.m. deadline fixed by convict Fred Gomez Carrasco for delivery of three bulletproof vests passed today with no indication that Carrasco had carried.out his. threat to kill a hostage if the-demand was not met. Carrasaso had threatened to blow up a woman hostage in the doorway of the third-floor library-classroom where he and two ' other armed inmates are .. holding 13 hostages at the main .state prison. A spokesman for the state Â· v Department of Corrections said the demand for the, cest had . been rejected, along with Carrasco's proposal that five prison officials replace 10 of the 13 ' -hostages. i Carrasco proposed that the hostages to be exchanged be eight prison librarians ant teachers, a guard and a Romar Â· Catholic priest. Carrasco and his rebel companions are also Â· holding three prison inmates as hostages. Authorities said earlier Tu.es day that they did not know i Â· there were any bombs where the hostages are being .held They later said there were sci ence kits in the area. Prison spokesman Ron Tay ,'lor also said officials may havi underestimated the amount o ammunition -that the convict: have and that bombs could bi constructed from gunpowder. THREE BOMBS' y Â· Taylor ' said,' Carrasco 1 toll ...prison. Officials ..that he Ha Â·Miree r bombs--one'.'was for, th '. hostage' at the door, a seppn for the rest' of the hostages' an a third to blow.up anyone wh tried to intervene. ' . , 1 Taylor said prison official were told by Carrasco to pro vide the/vests at 7 pirn, .Tues day. Prison officials' pffered t exchange'the vests for all th '.hostages but the offer was jected, Taylor saidv Th'e proposed swap of th Â· hostages for the five, prison off cials carrie through Kathy Po lard, 24, daughter of hoslag Novella Pollard, who said Ca rascp-outlined his offer -in\ telephone, conversation. Carrasco's- bid for frcedo began last Wednesday when 1 pulled 'out a pistol in the thir floor prison library, . shot guard in the foot and a nounccd a takeover-, He took a dozen school leach- s and librarians, seven of em women, as hostages along Hi four inmates in the li- ary. He laler freed the wounded uard and a male school lea'eh- who suffered a heart attack. e prison's Roman'"Catholic ~ " the Rev. Joseph -- Passed, 213 for and against, an amendment weaken proposed regulations on strip mining. The amendment was attached to the overall strip-mining bill (above). The bill, in part, requires mine operators to restore land to its approximate natural contour. The amendment opened a loophole in that requirement by granting variances to operators who develop mined land for "agricultural, recreational or public facility purposes. There was little debate on the amendment. But, in general, members voting for felt that strip mine operators should have access to "legitimate" alternatives to expensive re-contouring oblfgations. M e m b e r s voting against generally favored the toughest possible strip-mining legislation. Alexander. Hammcrscluiiidt and Thornton voted "yea." back to conference with inslruc tlons to accept' th'e House' strong aht^busiirg language. ' Avt'yea" vole signaled strori opposition to busing. ' The House, language worn prohibit cross district busing o busing beyond the next-closes neighborhood school to achieve racial balance. The language was softened in conference to give the courts power to'force long-dislance busing. By rejecting the recommittal motion, the Senate in effect voted to preserve court authority to order busing. The Senate action, however, preceeded last week's Supreme Court ruling that outlawed most cross-dis- Do you believe in Peter Pan? programs for schools. Sen. b Javits (R-N.Y.) said, 'Brien, became a c a p t i v e jursday while acting as a go- etwecu in the negotiations. Hostage-inmate Henry Esca- iilla, escaped Monday when he Â·ashed through the library's ass doors. He suffered -serious uts, but was reported in salis- actory condition Tuesday. A n o t h e r hostage, Aline ouse, suffered an apparent Â·?art attack Monday afternoon nd Carrasco allowed her to be aken to a hospital. Since the takeover Carrasco as demanded and received, 'alkie ' talkies and protective elmels. Cavrasco, a former narcotics ingpin in South Texas and lexico, is serving a life term or assault to murder a San Anonio policeman, Mills did rot vote. IN THE SENATE HOME SETTLEMENT AMPI SAID LIKE A FAMILY DALLAS (AP) iled Milk ust like a The Associ- Producers, Inc., is _. _ family, according to Valdo Price, / ' a n ' - Arkansas lairy farmer attending a Southern region meeting of the AMPI. "The, AMPI is doing.-all right,'.' he., said Tuesday. ""Like n a family, sometimes, someone acts up a little bit and you lave to get them back in line." :AMPI, -the .--nation's largest dairy cooperative with more .han 37,000 members, currently .s a center of controversy over 1971 political contributions allegedly made to 'gain support for 'milk prices by the Nixon administration. COSTS -- Passed, 55 for and 37 against, an amendment to continue federal regulation of settlement costs on homes purchased with Veterans Administration and Federal Hous- i n g Administration loans. Settlement costs include such items as taxes and lawyers' and broker's fees. The amendment was attached to a bill (S. 3164) to repeal the federal regulatory authority, among oilier provisions. The amendment struck the language to repeal. The overall bill, was passed and sent to the House. Supporters argued that settlement costs often run to 10 per cent, of the cost of a ' house. Sen. William. Proxmire CD- Wise.) called such costs "a completely unnecessary 'rip-off of the home buyer." : . In opposing the amendment, SeriV-' ; William Brock ' (R-Tenn.) said, "The cost of the vast bureaucracy" needed to administer the VA and FHA. oversight ."could'not be justified by the amount of potential savings trict busing. In supporting recommittal. Sen- John Stennis (D-Miss.) said ending busing will give schools "a better chance to strive for the processes for which they "were created, education, rather 'than to change a social order." Opponents argued that re- committal would jeopardize final passage of the conference report and delay needed Iimd- ing Jaco . "The total context of the bil totally outweights... this busing question." McCIellan voted "yea" and Fulbright voted "nay." KOOD-FOR-PEACE --Tabled. 45 for and 42 against, an amendment to limit South Vietnam's and Cambodia's share of bood-for-Peoce loans. The amendment was offered to a bill (H.R. 15172) appropriating fiscal 1975 funds for agricultural and 'consumer programs. The bill earmarks $717 million for the Food-For-Peace program. In part, that program provides loans to foreign governments for purchasing surplus U.S? foodstuffs. Sout Vietnam and Cambodia have been criticized for converting Food-for-Peace funds into weapons purchases- : Supporters argued that a deli- c a t e compromise between hawks and doves on dispensing Food -For-Pe ace funds should not be tampered with. Sen. Gale Do you believe in smooth tasting peanut butter that's an excellent source of protein? Do you believe in peanut butter that stays smooth, spreads smooth all the time? Then you gotta believe in Peter Pan Peanut Butter. And for being such a good 't ,Â· believer, you deserve a IOC ^ reward. McGee (D-Wyo.) said, feel honor bound to live up to' 'the compromise. Opponents of tabling argued that lost Year South Vietnam and Cambodia received two- tiiirds of the food: funds, thus limiting deliveries to other nations. 'Sen. Harold Hughes' (D- lowa) said, ".End this perversion-of the food for peace program into fppd^for war." McClellari voted "yea" and Fu'lbrighl did not vote. to the consumer. Sen. John McCIellan . (D) voted "nay." Sen. J.. W. -Fillbright (D) did not vote, Â· BUSING -r. Rejected; - 42 for and 55 "against, a irriove to send the education bill'. (H.Ri 69) EXPERT WATCH REPAIR ' --Â» SWIFTS Â«7 North nini* St. TO THE DEALER: -THIS COUPON WORTH 10$ on the purchase of any size jar of PETER PAN PEANUT BUTTER. Deiby Foods, Inc, will reimburse you 10Â£ plus 3tf handling, provided this coupon has boen redeemed in accordance with terms hereof. Mail coupon to Dorfay Foods, Inc., Coupon RedcmpHon, P,0, Box 1030, Clinton; iowa 52732. voices proving purchases of sulficlont slock lo cover coupons submitted for redemption must bo shown upon re* quest and failure to do so may. al our option, void all coupons sub mil ted for redemption for\vhsch no ptoof of product purchase Is shown. Coupon shall be accepted.only with the sale of one |ar of Peler Pan Peanut Bulter. They are not lo be transferable. .Tho con- sumnr must pay any sales tax Involved In the iransactlon. Cash valuo 1/20 ol . This offer void where restricted, taxed, or prohibited. Coupon cllei ex* plres Juno 30,1975, Â·Â· -Â·Â· : ' - ' If you believe in peanut butter, then you gotta believe in Peter Pan. Wrap Up The Fall Fashion Look .. . with PANDORA The big wrap up for Fall 74 is a big sweater Ijke this Indian print wrap by Pandora, featured on the cover of the August issue of SEVENTEEN Magazine. The sweater, heavy enough *o be worn as a jacket is a brown and rust combination in orlon/acrylic. 24.00. Turtleneck acrylic in rustf 13.00. Rust Hea|her polyester/acrylic pant: 18.00. Just three from a complete back-to-school collection of Pandora separates from the Bird's Nest! All in junior sizes. The Henderson Family of North Li trie Rock Will Be Ministering in Special REVIVAL SERVICES Wednesday, July 11 - Sunday, August 4 , , (except Saturdoy) ' t Â· '-'Â· 7:00 p.m. CENTRAL ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHURCH Sixth *-S. College Avenue NORTHWEST ARKANSAS PLAZA SOMETHING TOCHifi ft SOI JT" i I ik/\3/U ll II fife The Boston Stove and Seventeen Magazine present . . . "SOMETHING TO CHEER ABOUT" A Fall Fashion Revue FRIDAY,. AUG. 2, 3:30 4:30 P.M. I Â· MALL TWIN THEATRES Featuring: Susan Lask,eye, Seventeen Fashion Editor Get your ticket now!,y, .in the Bird's Nest 1974. Triangle Communications, Inc. All Rights Reserved.