Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 1, 1974 · Page 2
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August 1, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 1, 1974
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Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Thurs., Aug. 1, 1974' FAYKTTIVILLI, ARKANSAS Federal Subsidy For Flood Insurance Is Authorized ;,' The city of Fayetteville has '· ^received notice from the Federal Insurance Administration :, : that it is authorizing Ihc sale :of federally subsidized Rood in- i surance. - o The notification is a result of recently adopted federal build, ing standards by the Fayette- .'·ville Board of Directors. It is ^effective as of July 26. ·,, The notification pointed out .-that under the program flood '., Insurance at subsidized premium rates will be available in : amounts up to $35,000 for single ·, family dwellings and up to 5100,000 of multi-family dwellings and non-residential proper- Quick ' (CONTINUED mOM PAGE ONE) · words, his honesty, are going ' to be under constant attack. ' Under the circumstances can he do anything?" asked Proxtnfre. ; Echoing the White House line, V Rush replied? "Many presl- ' dents have been under pressure ;Jn the past. I have noted no -Jack of leadership in the econo- j mic field. The executive branch '.' of government is working in a ; very satisfactory way. People f are so deeply concerned about ' the economy they are anxious -. to cooperate with the Presi- j dent." ' . ; Rush said Mr. Nixon is now ·.·· working on ways of trimming i. $5 billion from the 5305 billion :-federal budget for this fiscal -year. But when Rep. Clarence ; Brown, R-Ohio. pressed him for "r specifics on what would be cut, ' Rush was unable to provide any member of the answers. Another : committee,.Sen. Charles Percy, i R-1II.. asked if the administra- ; tion would support his proposal for increased public service i jobs to absorb people thrown out of work recession. because of- the Rush said the administration opposed alt such programs ; w h i c h involved spending f government money because this : would add to inflation "and be , self-defeating." Proxmire, a long-time advo- · cate of curtailing spending on military and space programs, · asked if funding for such pro', grams could not be postponed · to help fight inflation, but Rush . declined to respond. Questioning by Proxmire - brought' an admission from ; Rush that he had tried un- successfully last week to talk : the Gulf Oil Co. from launching a new round of oil price in- creases because of higher - prices being charged by their ' Middle East suppliers. AMPLE SUPPLIES Proxmire also questioned Rush about a report the big . oil companies are now cur" tailing oil production because there are ample supplies of ties. Insurance would also be available in amounts of $10,000 per unit on residential contents and up to $100,000 on non-residential contents. After a rate study for Fayetteville has been completed coverage of up to double the amounts would be available. Buildings that are newly constructed or substantially improved, after areas having special flood hazards are Identi- fit-X may still obtain flood insurance at subsidized rates until the study is completed. AH buildings located within the special flood hazard areas must be covered by flood insurance after March 1, 1975 in order to be eligible for any form of mortgage loan from a federally subsidized institution or agency. After June 30, 1975 no such loans may be approved in cities not participating in the program. Immediately after receiving the notification, the city manager's office sent notification to local insurance agencies to inform them that they could be gin selling the insurance. Abandoned Child Found In Aulo Fayetteville police late Wednesday night found a Iwo-year-old child, apparently abandoned, in a car on a parkin?, lol just off West Dickson St. the incident has beer, reported to SCAN, an agency that investigates cases of suspected child abuse and neglect. Police eaid that after finding the child, screaming and terri fied, alone in the back seat o: a car, they spent considerable time checking bars in the area trying to find the boy's parents After-the search failed, t h e patrolmen were advised to bring the boy to the station As police began to leave, a man identifying himself as the child's father appeared and was sent.to the station. The father told police he had left the child in the car "be cause he had things to do up the street." He later told po lice he was inside Poor Ric hard's when a friend told him that police were taking hi child. Police said the" boy hai numerous insect bites on hi body and a long diagona scratch across his face. Police Chief Hollis 'Spence said this morning that SCAT* is expected to follow up the in vestigatiori. Five gasoline ', gasoline which price ; would erode '. profits. can lead to wars which the companies' Proxmire accused the Nixon · Administration of being domi- ;. nated by big businessmen who ·; hold key posts in the govern- "· ment, and as a result govern; ment policies are pro-business. . He said price fixing by concen- .. trated segments of industry -· have resulted in the public '· having to pay prices which are ; at least six per cent higher than '-. they would be in a free market, v Rush denied that the administration was pro-business, and ; said it would prosecute any -; price fixing which could be } uncovered. He said business, · labor and the consumer are all j in the same boat when it comes ;. to inflation and all are hurt by · rising prices. ; He defended the administra- · lion's present policies of holding ; down government spending and ; keeping a tight rein on the .- money supply and on credit. ', "This is not a do-nothing ·· policy," he said. ' W h a t people ', need now is a period of cer- ; tainty. We have gone through , too many changes in recent ; years." ; "If we sustain this set of poii- ; cies, I helieve the unsatisfac- .tory rate of inflation will ', gradually moderate and that .this goal can be achieved with;put experiencing an excessive i increase in unemployment," , added Rush. · But under questioning, he , acknowledged that the jobless ; rate will probably rise to 6 per icenf, and that bad weather will ; reduce crop production and lead (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE Johnson of Van Buren, Harol King of Sheridan, Knox Nelso of Pine Bluff, Ralph Patterso of North Little Rock, W. F Rainwater of Greenwood, Jo Ray of Havana, Bill Walmsle of Batesville, Tom Watson c Monetle, Nick Wilson of Poc hontas and J. A. Womack Camden. Trial Date Sei For Turnbull ILL. Turnbull, 31, Route Springdale, . pleaded innoce today in Washington Circu Local Man To Participate In Trauma Seminar Three Fayctleville residents H serve as resource, people ring the Sixth Annual Emer- ncy Health Services Conferee to be held at Henderson ate College in Arkadclphia day through Saturday. They e Dr. James L. Gattis, and r. Neil M. Schmitt, both of c Department of Electrical ngineering at the University Arkansas and Dr. J. Warren urry. Schmitt and Gattis, through contract between the Arkans Health System Foundation, ttle Rock, and the Depart- ent of Electrical Engineering ve been largely -responsible r the design and implementa- n of the radio communica- ms network for the Arkansas mergency Medical Services ·stem. Dr. Murry is a mem- r of the otate Emergency edical Services Technical Ad- sory Council. The three-day conference, Grocery (CONTINUED FBOM PAGE ONE) demand and shorter supply. The price remained below the record $l-a-dozen level of last August, however. At the time of the latest check the average price of eggs was 62 cents a dozen, up 19 per cent during the month from 52 cents a dozen on July 1. The average price on March 1, 1973. also was 62 cents. Farmers have been complaining that they lost money and were forced to cut hack production when eggs were selling at bargain prices during the irst half of this year. The latest survey showed that ncreases in the marketbasket totals ranged from a fraction of a per cent in New York City to 10 per cent in Miami, Fla. The average increase was 4 per cent. In 11 cities, the bill was higher at the end of July than it was on Jan. 1, 1974. and on the average, prices are 6 per cent ligher than they were seven months earlier. From March 1, 1973. to the end of July, the marketbasket bill was up an average of 20 per cent. nnnnmnminnu: Obituary imniinuiiiiJiniiw^ onsored by the Arkansas and tlahoma Committees on Trau- a of the American College ol urgeons, will draw doctors, urses, health planners and em gency medical personnel from nine-state mid South area. Following the opening general ession which will feature ovcr- ews of the Arkansas and Floda Emergency Medical Ser- ces Systems, workshops will e held for physicians, nurses, mbulance and rescue person- si. The conference will conclude ith a competitive event pitting vo-man ambulance teams gainst each other in skill moiislrations. LORIN NUNNELEY Huntsville -- Lorin P. Nunne- ey, 58, died Tuesday at Magolia, Ark. Born June 15, 1916 t Pomona, Calif., ho was the on of Earn and Mamie Lowry lunnelley, a realtor a n d a member of the Presbyterian hurch. Survivors are two daughters, vlrs. -Diana Terry of Magnolia nd Mrs. Suzonne Taylor of uscon, Ariz.; a brother, Lowry f Kerville, Tex. and t h r e e randchitdren. Funeral services were h e l d oday at t h e Harris Funeral Home Chapel in Morrilton with urial in the Huntsville Ceine- ery. Three Held On Extortion Charge Three young men were being eld in the Washington County ail today --on charges of extor- on. Washington County she- iff's deputies said they are still westigating the case and reused to discuss-the arrests. Being held on $5,000 bond for xtortion investigation is Jerry Vayne. McCarty, 21 of Cave prings a 16-year-old Springdale outh is being held on $5,362.25 ond on suspicion of extortion, eckless driving, having no dri- er's'license and flight from an fficer. A 14-year-old Springdale boy s also being held on $5,001) bond n the extorton investigation. Washington County criminal nvestl gator Rymer Clark was forking. on the case today, "pringdale Police Chief Joe iims, whose office was appa- ently involved, said he could not talk about the case, referr- iig reporters "to the sherrif's office. Sheriff Bill Long is out if town. Man Injured In Two-Car Mishap A 48-year-old Fayetteville man suffered minor injuries Wednesday afternoon in a two car accident at the intersection of Hwy. 62 and Garland Ave nue. Everett D. Parrish, 2575 W Sixth St., was treated and r e l e a s e d a t Washington R e g i o n a l Medical Cente following the accident. Parrish told Fayetlevilli police he was eastbound. on Swy. 62 and had stopped fo a car making a left turn wher he was struck from behind by a car driven by Miss Lee Ar lene Shepherd, 21, of Route 4 Miss Shepherd told police tha she did not see the Parrish ca in time to avoid the accident. Miss - Shepherd was charge* with driving too fast for condf lions. School Board Meet T h e Fayetteville Schoo Board will meet at 12 noon Fr day at the school administratio building. The agenda calls for cons deration of charges for schoc lunchr.; and announcement o beginning school activities. Bids on bread and milk fo the new school year will al be discussed. RICHARD JORDAN Richard Fox Jordan, 80, of loute 1 West Fork, died Tues- ay at a local hospital. Born une 5, 1894 at Duck Hill, Miss., e was the son of Daniel W. nd Elizabeth Frazier Jordan, retired farmer, a member ol Jones CONTINUED FROM PAGE OKI 'ones and many other consult ants in a general economy move. Jones protested, and said he nad been given the $40,000-a year retainer for five years by *felson and David Panu He said that after Nixon was lected, Nelson and Parr "were anxious to get President John son to approve price support at $4.28 . . . : Thcy offered me i retainer with AMPI. I declinei ;o talk about it and said didn't want to consider any of fers until we were nearly out o office. Welding Torches Blamed For Fires Fayetteville fireman responc ed to two fires Wednesday al ternoon and early this morning Both were extremely minor an caused little or no damage. At 12:55 p.m. Wednesday firemen were called to th Farm.Service Co-op Feed Mi on Hwy. 62 west. Started b a welding torch which had se insulation afire, the fire w a out on arrival. The second fire at 3 a.m. to day, involved a race car at service station at the interser tion of Mt. Comfort Road an Garland Avenue and was als started by a welding torch. e n t r a 1 United Methodist hurch and a veteran of World /ar I. The body was returned to rrenada, Miss., where funeral ervices will he at 10 a.m. aturday at the Red Hill Ceme- ery under the direction ol National Funeral Home with ocal arrangements by Moore's Tiapel. , · CHARLES MCGAUGH Charles McGaugh, 73, · of ·ucamonga, Calif, died Monday n a C ucamonga hospital. Born ept. 15, 1901 at Springdale, he ^as the son of Andrew am .della McGaugh. Survivors are the widow, Mrs rene Gregg McGaugh of t h e lome; a son and a daughter ol alifornia; five brpthers, Calvin f Springdale, Everett, Carl 3ob and Jim all of Fayetteville nd a sister, Mrs. Jane Hil" f Austin, Tex. Funeral services were hel( Wednesday under the direction f Richerdsons Funeral Homi yf Ontario, Calif. MRS. FLORENCE CHRISTMAN Mrs. F l o r e n c e Elizabeth Christman, 75, of Fayettevill ed in a local hospital Wednes day. She was born Jan. 1, 189 n Fayetteville, the daughter o William and Betty Spence Mannon, and was a Baptist. She is survived by one son {enneth, of Fayetteville an ive grandchildren. Funeral service will be 2 p.m i'riday in the chapel of Nelson' ·"uneral Home with burial i ·"airview Memorial Gardens. Fulbrighl Warns Of U.S. Pressure On Soviets WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. W. Fulbright, D-Ark., said W e d n e s d a y that excessive merlean demands on nuclear capons and Jewish emigration ould spell the downfall of So- iet leader Leonid Brezhnev. Fulbright said that would mean the hard-nosed, cold wai warriors would lake control o oviet Union, setting back rade and detente with the United States, a r m s control reedom'of thought and emigra Fulbright cautioned that the 1-conceived pressures for the ighls and liberties for the citi ens of the Soviet Union could xwmerang. . . . In fact, Fulbright said the 2. er cent cutback in Jewish emi gration this year evidently rep esents Soviet annoyance with \merican pressure. The senator said one of tn ttiludes which inhibits the U.S rom making economic as v/el as arms control agreements with Russia is the cold wa apposition that the Soviets d ,ot honor their agreements. But he said in the areas o arms control and commerce he Soviet record is as good a anyone's. BOYD CORNF.TT Huntsville '-- B o y d Cornett 78, of St. Paul, died Wednesda at Huntsville. He was born Feb 19, 1896, at Dutton, the son o Robert E. - and Salona Odom Cornett. He was retired from Knotts Berry Farms. Survivors include two son Robert of Buena Park, Calif and Vernon-of St. Paul; thre daughters, Mrs. Geraldine Pe ree of St. Paul, and Mrs. Gen va Abner and Mrs. Margueret Bryant, both of Uniontown; tw brothers, Lloyd of Madill. Okla and Esse of Fayetteville; fou sisters. Miss Bessie Cornett Fayetteville, Mrs. Eunice Hil bard of St. Paul, Mrs. F 1 o r Hawkins of Springdale, and Mr Jesse Schuster of Huntsville; grandchildren; 17 greatgran children and one great-grea' grandchild. Funeral service will be at p.m. Saturday, at St. Paul Ba list Church with burial Riverside Cemetery, St. Pau under direction of Brashear Funeral Home, Huntsville. Bomb Threat Evacuates Building Employes were evacuate 'rom the Kearney Electric Co Hwy. 71 south, at 1:30 p.m Wednesday after company off cials received a bomb threa by telephone. The building an grounds were searched, polic said, but no bomb was found. Patrolman Charles Sheffiel said that an unidentified ma caller telephoned the compan shortly after noon and sai "Your building will be blov up at 1:45 today." Sheffield said the buildin was emptied and that after th search employes returned work at 2:15 p.m. Theft Reported David White, 2010 Ine; irlngdale, told Fayetteville slice that a stereo tape player rid 15 stereo tapes were stolen om his son's pickup overnight, hite iold police he had been slng'the' pickup." White said he parked th» ickup at the Huddle Club on orth College Avenue at about p.m. Wednesday and when e returned at 2:45 a.m. this lorning, the items were lissing. White said he had locked the Ickup, but that the window on le drivers side was rolled own when he returned. ; THEY'RE MOVING MEN, NOT MIRACLE MEN txp«rt car* and handling of your householdpou*»lont1s ·«rythlngyouc«n ruionibly: expect from the moving milk H* can't put thit old, fitnlltar nilghbofflood In a eratt... move thi comtr drug itortto your new horn* town .,. bring elona Johnny's old nhoot »r Mary's favorlt* hilrdrMMf. Neither can your Wticoma Wagon HostMcworkmir»cUi. But sn« can and will provide dtoetion* to the community facilities you n«ed, and bring" with her a galaxy of gifts from Itj leading merchants, *h«. awaitsyourcaklat Phone 443-5438 or 442-81U Articles Filed Aricles of incorporaion we filed Wednesday in Washing Circuit Court for God's Ranc Incorporated, a non - p r o f organization. According to the article?, t h e corporation will maintain a Christian ranch near Mountainburg. Incorp orators are Richard Mann and Ross Devers. WELCOME NIWCOMIR11 Ua tlili coupon to lit in know you'ro Mn. Him* . - · · Addn* City t I PIMM lino tho W'leom* wiEon Hoitots call on mo. ( ) I would IIho to 100x1160 U tho N.W. Ark. TIM» ( ) I olroody ouburlbo to IM TIMIS. nil out tho coupon Mid null to TIM1*. B4X O, Fayotttvin*, Al*. laubach Sentenced After Pleading Guilty Larry Laubach, 25, of Lowell, pleaded guilty Wednesday in Washington Circuit Court to two counts of burglary and grand larceny and a charge of escape from custody. Laubach was. sentenced to a total of six years in the state penitentiary, including three years on the escape charge. Laubach was one of four inmates who escaped from the Washington County jail in mid- July. Laubach was accused of the burglary of Mexican Originals on Hwy. 71 south late last year; *to further ^prices. inflation in food Si '; JJortfjfoest Fotinded If SO 212 X, Tiist Avr. FayeKerttle, Arfc. ITM Pabllsfwd dally and Sunday except Janirary 1, July 4. Tnarifcsfflving and Cbrfstmaj. Second Class Postage Paid at Fayetlevrtle, ArV, MEMBER ASSOCIATED TOES3 The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use lor republica- llon of all local news printed In Ihls newspaper si well as all AP n«wj dispatches. KOBSCRIPTJOS HATES Eflective October 1, 1913 JTnme ndlrery Per month by ^rrier -... J3.25 B.aglt copy daily lOc, Sunday 25c U.S. Mall In Washington, Benlon, irartison Cooa- lies, Arlr., Adair Oo,, Ofcla.: 3 mntlij ,,. 9 r , .-.,.-..._ 1 YEAR i CHy Box section __ . 16,00 30,00 -- 40.00 Ooislde abovs count!*i: 3 month* ,,,,_,,. , ,,- $ 9.50 t months , law 1 TEAR ,,_,,,,_ 34.00 ATJ, MAIL SUBSCRIPT(ONS PAYABLE IN ADVANCE court to a cnarge ol roooery. The charge grew out of an incident Tuesday night involving a Fayetteville woman cab driver. The incident was reported to Fayetteville police as an attempted rape and robbery, but the prosecuting attorney's office' has filed only the robbery charge so far. Turnbull is charged with taking $14 from the woman ca driver. The Springdale Police Department is investigating Turnbull in the theft of a .22 caliber revolver from a pickup truck at George's Feed, Inc. Tuesday night. The pistol is believed to be the one used in the robbery the same night. Trial for Turnbull was set for Sept. 10. He is being held in the Washington County Jail on $10,000 bond. Oil Profits High SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -Standard Oil of California has reported profits of $285 million for the second quarter of 1974, compared with earnings of $182 million during the same period last year. Earnings for the first six months of 1974 were $578 million, compared with $335 million a year ago. The report on Wednesday of S'.andard-Cal, the nation's fifth largest oil firm, mirrors the general profit picture of U.S. oil companies. Water Pump Stolen Mrs. Betty Horn of Hwy. 71 south of Fayetteville fold Wash ington County deputy sheriff's Wednesday that a water pump was stolen last week from a construction site on Hwy. 71. Mrs. Horn said the pump was valued at $1,000. MISSED YOUR PAPERP WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6242 Dally to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. I Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. and of the break-in at Selie's Restaurant in Fayetteville this summer. About $2,000 worth of guns were taken in the first break-in. Pleads Innocent- Leonard Michael Chapman, Fayetteville, pleaded innocent Wednesday in Washington Circuit Court to a charge of delivery of marijuana. Trial was set for Oct. 1. J^eUon'* People Helping People Directors of _r Funeral Service !££ Services: CHRISTMAH. Florence Elizabeth -- Friday. 2:00 p.m. Ch apcl of Nelson 's Fu n era 1 Home. Rev. Walter Jesser officiating. Interment, Fairvicw Memorial Gardens, McGLOTHlM. Infant daughter of Mr. and MM. Darrell Mc- Giothln. Arrangements pending. GUARANTEED UNBEATABLE That's a broad statement! But t's one we can make about Classified Advertising! It's the greatest form o£ person-to-person communications to satisfy a need or want ever invented. No other form of advertising can do as much . . . for as many people . . . at lower cost . . . as Classified. Hemember that next :ime you find yourself in a buying or selling situation where you need fo communicate with a big, unknown audience. We are here to help you solve your problems! 3960 CHEVROLET pickup, long wide btd, recently overhauled engine, needs tires an4 F4ht. A real bargain $iU/. XXX-XXJLY. Placing an 38 word ad like this one would cost only $6.84 for seven days. If yon should sell your item call in before 4:00 p.m, to have your ad removed for the next day's edition. NOETHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES CLASSIFIED ADS 442-6312 We think you're Worth it! Fayetteville Savings and Loan now pays its customers 7Vz% interest on four year certificates of deposit.* All you have to do is deposit $1,000 -- Fayetteville Savings and Loan will do the rest. They also have other savings plans that pay the highest interest rates consistent with sound banking principles. A Regular Passbook account pays 5 1 /4% -- no minimum balance. A 90-Day Passbook account pays 5%%--no minimum balance,* A 1-Year Certificate of Deposit pays 6 1 /2% with a minimum balance of $1,000.* And a 30-Month Certificate of Deposit pays 6%% with a minimum balance of $1,000.* ·A substantial penalty required for early withdrawals. FAYETTEVILLE SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 20) NORTH EAST AVENUE, FAYETTEVILLE

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