Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 3, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 3, 1974
Page 2
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Northwwt Arkansas TIMES, Sat., Aug. 3, 1974 [ i ARKANSAS Fayelteyille Schools To Open August 16 With New Programs Fayetteville schools,will open district will include the new August'26 with elementary students dismissed at 1 p.m. and secondary students attending a full day schedule. ,.TKe opening schedule was announced .-'by' Harry Vandergritf at'!'.» ^Friday noon meeting of thiesschbol board. "We are in bad shape as far as over-crowding on the junior high school level is concerned," he said. Vandergriff . outlined some new programs in vocational- technical, education, .explaining that' federal money ' has beer allocated, for this segment of education;-He';said a new bus- ness-education course will be offered to provide information on how to conduct a business. : A second new course will'help seniors';prepare for a' job by giving'them experience in interviews and basic information. School districts will be reim hiirsed^for tuition·· of students attending vocational schools, out of the area. This should in crease enrollment at West cam ius of Fayetteville High School, .e said. . · Other new programs in the S class for the hearing impaired and a small grant -which will make it possible to continue the drug education program. Mrs. Marty Deweese will direct the drug education program. The Teen Involvement arogram will continue and she will teach valuing education mrses. He also explained a Special Education Resource Center will be established under a grant of $50,000. The Nature Study Center at Lake Fayetteville is neadng completion and staff have been employed. This is a joint project of the Fayetteville and Springdale Schools. The directors authorized a study be made of the changes in transportation which will have to be made to comply with the ruling that each child must be seated in the school buses. The ruling is effective in · 1975 and school officials will develop guidelines, but it was generally felt that the ruling cannot be met without culling some transportation. The Board also authorized the appointment of Lloyd Thomas as assistant transportation director. miiiiiMiiniiiiraiiffliiiiMMiiiniinnimimw GMiiiiiffiiifflm Obituary ; . : . . ED E. LYKINS L' y k i n s, . 82, died Friday Lykiris, 82, died Friday Friday Bentonville -*·· Ed Earl morning in a Bentonville nursing home. A retired farmer, he lived in Bentonville until moving to Fort Smith 17 years ago. He was born April 10. 1892 at Berryville, the son of Alvin and Myriam Caudle Lykins and was a member of the Order of Eagles in Fort Smith. Survivors are two sons, Earl E. of Bentonville and Alvin of Fort Smith; two (laughers. Mrs Ruth I. Armstrong of Bentonville, and Mrs. Hazel L. Vaughn of Syracuse, N. Y.: .13 grandchildren and nine great grandchildren! Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Monday at Mt., Pleasant Baptist Church near Hiwasse. Burial will be in Mt. Pleasant Cemetery under direction of Burns Funeral Home of Bentonville. Denison and three grandchild- Adult Center Programs are announced for the week/of Aug. 5-9 at the Community .Adult Center, at Hlllcrest Towers. The Council on Aging, sponsor of the Center will observe its 13th anniversary with an open house from 2 to 5 p.m. Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Purifoy will present a musical program Monday. A film on tornadoes provided by the Washington County Civil Defense Unit, will be shown Wednesday. Friday will be game afternoon and each, player is asked to bring an article .to be used for prizes. · ; ' ' . · · ' · · ' . All residents, 50 years of age or older are invited to attend the programs at the Center. Further information may be obtained by calling 443-3512. Incumbents Are Ahead In Contributions WASHINGTON: AP) -- The 28 incumbent senators seeking reelection have far outstripped :heir challengers, in. collecting campaign contributors, according to a study by Common Cause. . · · ' . · . ' The citizens organization said Friday that the incumbents raised $9.6 million by May 31, compared with $3.2 million for the 78 challengers. Most incumbent candidates raised between $5 and $10 in contributions 'or each $1 collected by their opponents. The total raised in all Senate Federal §oujt fliritki Five Brothers Funeral service will be at 3:30 p.m. Sunday at Burns Funeral Chapel in Rogers. Burial will be in Rogers Cemetery. OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) -Calling the. Illinois. River, ."the apple o f ' t h e eye o f - t h e : people of Oklahoma," a federal judge has ordered interstate sales at a real estate development on the river halted. ·' ;·''· U.S; District jCourt Judge Luther :B oh anon - issued the order Friday and instructed the .Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD' to conduct an environmental impact study ol the development's effect on the river in northeastern Oklahoma. V ·.-.;. Judge'Bohanon said he felt it was necessary for the court to protect the river;from pollution so future generation's..can enjoy-it, " ' : ' He said he did not like telling the landowners what to do with their property, but added he be- iieved the 3,000-home Flint Ridge Development in Adalr and Delaware Counties potentially has an adverse effect on ;he river basin. ·; "The project will successful if the Illinois River basin is protected and kept as it has been for 5$ years," he said. "Pollution will not only destroy the river but will destroy what Flint Ridge is trying to do." MRS. EFFEL TROL1NGER Huntsville -- Mrs. Effel MRS. EMMA R. MUNYON Prairie Grove -- Mrs. Emma Rose Munyon, 82| of Prairie Grove, died Friday night in a Fayetteville nursing home. Born May 7, 1892 at Creston, Iowa, the daughter of William and Clementine Stoll Croizant, she was a member of the First Christian Church and a 50 year member of the Order of Eastern Star. Survivors are two sons, Claude and Clarence of Cane Hill; one daughter, Mrs. Leota Whitsitt of San Antonio. Tex.; one sister. Mrs. Tina Rutledge four of Woodward, Okla.; grandchildren and ten great grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 8:30 a.m. Monday at the First Christian Church in Prairie Grove. Burial will be at 3:30 p.m. in Memorial Park Cemetery in Enid,' Okla., under direction of Luginbuei Funeral Home. Trollnger, 78, of Springdale, died Friday in a Springdale hospital. She was born Feb. 2, 1896, -in Missouri, the daughter of Richard and Emma Rice Tidwell. Survivors are one son, Ellis L. of Springdale; one daughter, Mrs. Evelyn Harrison of Hindsville; two sisters. Mrs. Lorena Robertson of Paris and Mrs. Jessie Wheeler of Phoenix, Ariz.; seven grandchildren and five great grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Monday at Brashears Funeral Home with burial In Colbaugh Cemetery. MRS. LUCY WALKER Bentonville.-- Mrs. L u c y Ellen Walker, 89, lifelong resident of Benton County, died Friday in a Bentonville nursing home. Born April 25. 1885 at Avoca/the daughter of John A. and Mary Jane Threet Landers, she was a member of the Presbyterian church at Pea Ridge. Survivors are six sons, Clyde, Claude and Robert of Bentonville, Clint of Los Angeles, Calif., Homer of Houston and L: P. of Torrance, Calif.; two daughters, Mrs. Blanche Rakes of Centerton and Mrs! Mary McClure of Tomball, Tex.; 17 grandchildren, 46 great grandchildren, and one great great grandchild. Funeral service will be at 3 p.m. Monday at Burns Funeral races was $13,577,625, including $1.8 million for races in which here are no incumbents. Of the total $9,170,616 had been sent by May 31, Common Cause said. The leading money raisers among Incumbents were two senators who subsequently were beaten in 'primaries. Sen. J. William Fulbright, D-Ark., raised $806,066 for his losing re- nomination bid. Sen. Howard Metzenbaum, D-Ohio, was second with $788,617. Nine others reported receipts over $300,000. They were Sens; George McGovern, D-S.D., $702,979; Alan Cranston, D-Calif $639.229; Richard Schwel- cker, R-Pa., $554,204; Jacob Javits, R-N.Y., $441,481; Thomas Eagleton D-Mo., $381,110; Robert Dole, R-Kan., $369,474; Warr e n M a g n u s o n , D-Wash., $327,458; Adlai Stevenson, D- 111., $327,393; and Abraham Ribicoff . D-Cohn., $301,359. . Top receipts among challengers went to Arkansas Gov, Dale Bumpers, who raised, $290,692 in his defeat of Fulbright, and former astronaut John Glenn, who raised $473,649 for his successful race against Metzen- baum. Pentagon To Hire Retired Physicians The sales suspension will run until HUD has written its report and filed U'wlW the-'court. There was no deadline set. Judge Bohanon m a d e this ruling after three days of testimony In a suit : brought by The Scenic Rivers : AKKX; i atioo and the Illinois 'River 'Conservation Council. S ;,:;.: ft;·: .·;: ;·:. J a m e s: Ikard, .one.-of the groups' attorneys, called the ruling "a landmark decision." He said this was the first lawsuit of its type filed in the nation. The decision on sales is limited to interstate transactions, but Ikard said most sales in the development ,V are done through. Interstate^commerce. ,'. ·· .". : '·'· '·' Paul.T Thle'man,·' attorney for Flint Ridge, said the company stands to lose possibly $1 million in sales. Thieman asked Bohanon to force the conservation groups to post 1 a-bond'with the'court'.to offset the lost'. · The Judge ordered the groups to post only a $100 bond. During the first two days of hearings in federal court, the two groups presented witnesses who testified that the expected 3,000 septic tanks in the development could lead to pollution of the river. .., Bohanon dismissed four othei federal agencies froth 'the suit-the Department ol r Interior, 1 the Department of Transportation, and Environmental Protection Agency and the, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. After 73 Years .ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) -- Al most three-quarters of a century ago, Joseph Lombardo left his father's small Italian farm and boarded a ship for America. He and his four brothers were never together again until a moving reunion at a busy air. port. · · - . !·-: Joseph, 87| and three; vother _iother«, now-, also ' -in ; the United State«.-%eeted «l-year USD A Report This Year's Hay Crop Down old ::Domeniep.:, who ·. flew · here Tor-a si* -jweek ^stay.'frdm his ranch in Perth, Australia. Asked If he recognized Dome- nEco after 73 years, Joseph smiled and said, "No, not hardly." Brother Carl, 85, was more direct:AVI expected him to be more fat". _·.-. . . Allv five brothers, ". including Carmelo, 79, and. Paul,'74.; both .of Dennisoo, Ohio, spent the remainder of the day in conversa ion. WASHINGTON (AP) -- Al- through corn, soybeans and wheat will get the hardest looks when · the Agriculture Department releases a new crop production report soon, the 1974 hay crop also is'a big Item. Production already has been severely reduced by drought in the Southwest and dry weather in many other parts of the country. And with grain prices climbing again, livestock-producers need all the normally cheaper forage they can get. The department \ in July ..estimated -the · 1974 .'acreage of all types of hay this ' year at' M,6 million acres, down 3 per cent from'last -year.' The first production estimate will be included in the general crop report on Aug. 12. . Meantime, there are ; signs that h ay prices already '; · have ber of 'foreign plant-feeding Insects that attack specific types of troublesome weeds. , ·'It 'is hoped'that these insects c a n - - b e; control; :the weeds in this country," the department said. "The Insects to be studied have been cleared for release in North America.' The Agriculture Department said . Friday, Vice .President Gerald R. Rord will speak next : week- at a meeting of- s t a t e officials who helped direct federal farm program operations Ford is scheduled^,speak to the 'Rroup Tuesday, the opening day of the conference. XXhers will include Kenneth Rush economic counselor to the; President, the Agriculture Secretary Earl L. Butz. '-'·'·" The meeting,' which will. con clude on Thursday, is Chapel in Bentonville with burial in Tucks Chapel Cemetery. MISS LUCY L. MIX Lincoln -- Miss Lucy Lenora Mix, 80. of Lincoln, died Friday in a Fayetteville hospital. Born Aug. 4, 1893 at J a p t o n, the daughter of Frank and Onetha Roberts Mix, she was a member of the Church of Christ. Survivors are two brothers. Clyde of Lincoln and C. H. of Belhany, Okla.: and one sister, Mrs. Mona Millard of Lincoln. Funeral service will be at 4 p.m. Monday at the Church of Christ in Lincoln. Burial will he in Mt. Olive Cemetery near Elkins under direction of Luginbuel Funeral Home. OBIT MRS. DORA WAITMAN Rogers -- Mrs. Dora Urlacher Waitman, 88, died Friday in a Rogers nursing home. Born May 12, 1886 in Odessa, Russia, she immigrated to Canada with her parents when she was seven years old. Later she lived In Denison. Tex., and had been a resident of Rogers for the last 17 years. She was a member of the Seventh Day Adventlst Church. Survivors are two daughters, Miss Ula May Waitman. of Wichita, Kan., and Mr. Margaret Matthew of Rogers: a sister, Mrs. Margaret Schoffner of Subpoenas To Be Issued On SWEPCO Plans The Arkansas Public Service Commission this week informed the Energy Council of Northwest Arkansas it will subpoena certain documents from the Southwestern Electric Power Company concerning its proposed coal-fired generating plant at Little Flint. According to Energy Council member Gary Nelms, the PSC attorney SWEPCO will request from papers concerning coal production contracts regarding any discussion of sulfur dioxide removal equipment for he plant, and dealing with any mention of additional genurat- ng units at the UUle Flint site. These papers which will include memorandums as well as documents, had been requested Toy library k Designed For Handicaped BLOOMFIELD, Conn. (AP) -- Tooting tugboats, a wooden doll house and a "Feeley Meeley" box are among items that can be checked out from a toy ibrary for mentally handicapped children. The toy library opened Friday and is called TREES (Teaching. Resources for Educating Exceptional Children). "It's the first such library for the retarded in the state where you can go to take a toy out," said Ilerie Tiobey; supervisor of state health libraries who originated the library idea. Trees got off the ground with $1,500 and the loan of a librarian from the state library. It Is at the North Central Regional Center, an agency that helps he mentally retarded and their families. The toy library operates like a traditional book library. Parents check out toys for home use and get an evaluation card .6 tell the center's instructors tiow the child liked the toy, how long he played with it and whether it required supervision. The toys serve . as teaching materials for retarded children, many of whom have great difficulty grasping and holding objects. WASHINGTON (AP) -- The Pentagon, faced with a critical shortage of military doctors, plans to hire retired armed forces physicians and pay them civilian salaries in addition to their full service pensions. Officials, announcing the un-. precedented step Friday, said he hiring program was needed to, close a gap of some 1,800 physicians that resulted. from he end of the doc tor draft last year. The Pentagon, recently told Congress that the current 11,000 medical officers were unable to provide full care, especially for families of servicemen. Officials said they had received Civil Service Commission approval in this case to waive a regulation under which retired regular military oficers must forfeit nearly half of their retirement pay if .they obtain civilian jobs with the federal government. : .' . : The Pentagon announcement said 'the objective is to assure that the doctors rehired as civilians will receive pay comparable "to the median incomes of physicians in civilian communities who have ,been in practice for 20 or more years." Under the new program, the physicians will be eligible for starting Civil Service salaries ranging from $4,671 to $24,247 a year. Thus, for example, a doctor who retired as a Colonel and by the Energy Council. The state PSC is issuing the subpoena because of the Energy Council's request, Nelms said Earlier this week, SWEPCO iad asked that the subpoenas not be granted. Nelms said the PSC would send the Energy Council the subpoena. The council itself will then serve the subpoena SWEPCO officials. to m N. Eart ATI:. rareUerille, Ark, ',r,0t Published dally jlnd Stinrtay except January 5, July 4, Thanfcjgtvtnjf tnij Ciirtstmaj. second class Postage Paid at Faycttevilli, Ark. IfEMBBR ASSOCIATED PBESS The Associated Prcii is entitled exclusively to the uje for republfpa- tion o! all local news printed In Ihlj newspaper as well M an AP newf dispatcher SUBSCRIPTION RATra Er/ecHvl October 1, 1373 . Home BeTlreTT Per month by carrier __ -- -- J3.25 HnZle copy dally 10c. Sunday 25c P.S. Mall In WasMrulon, Benton, Madijon coua- fJei, Ark., Adair Co., OkU.: 1 YEAR JO.ffi) OutildB abova counties: 3 months -- ._.. 1 9.50 1 YTIAR 34.00 AJJ. MAIT, srmscunrio** MTABIC I.V ADVANCE Registered Voters LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Stale Auditor Jimmie "Red" Jones said Friday that 996,985 Arkansans were registered and eligible to vote as of June 1. Jones predicted t h a t by the lime oi the general election, Nov. 5, the voter registration rolls would exceed 1 million. He said the nusber of registered voters increased by 58,84f from June 1, 1973 to June 1 ol this year despite. the fact that seven counties showed a decrease in the number o( registered voters. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PRONE 4424242 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday t to 9:30 a.m. Paula Szabo, the center's director of educational services, said medical bills and other problems mean many "parents can't go out and buy every single toy" needed to help their retarded children. Mrs. Szabo cited the case of one severely retarded 214-year- old girl who was unable to hold anything when she started attending school at the center. She was given a tugboat with a sneeze-ball attachment which, when depressed, made a."toot" and raied a smokestack lid. 'Now, she's practicing with both hands," Mrs. Szabo said. "As she squeezes it, there's r e i n f o r c e m e n t . W e a r e strengthening her fingers so she can hold a cup. Before, we couldn't get her to close her hands." The toys are simple and sturdy, and some are made especially for the retarded. One is called a "Feeley Meely." a box with a hole on each side into which a child reaches to feel objects placed inside. It can be used to sharpen the senss of touch by leaching the difference between round and square, or hard and soft. Completes Training Marine Cpl. Carl J. Hare of Lowell has completed special infantry training at the Marine Corps Base, Camp Lejeune, N.C. Hare, who serves with Company H, 2nd Battalion, 8th Marine Regiment, received instruction In rubber bout and beach survey techniques used in making amphibious raids. who receives a pension of $19,700 a year could earn a total of about $44,000 a year by accepting one of. the new openings. Panov Appeals ForPolsky's Freedom LONDON' ZAP) -- ' Exited Russian ballet dancer Valery Panov has launched a campaign to obtain freedom for his friend, physicist Viktor Polsky. Panov and his wife Galina were allowed to leave the Soviet Union in June after a two- year fight to emigrate to Israel. '"I appeal to people here not to let Polsky perish," he said Friday at a reception given by British supporters. Polsky. 44, is a leading member of Moscow's Jewish community. He first applied for an exit visa to Israel in 1970, but faces a possible- three-year jail sentence because of a traffic accident. ' ' British press reports say Polsky was charged .-with.-'dangerous driving after a girl threw herself in front of his car in a suicide attempt. Carpenters Ask Wage increases CHICAGO (AP) -- The nation's carpenters, trying to beat inflation, a r e going after contracts containing pay hikes of 12 to 14 per cent and maybe even more, building industry sources say. ' And such wage settlements, they report, will mean another jump in the cost of new h^qmes, since carpentry' stakes one- of the biggest: slices o f ; all sinle- family'homebuilding costs. "We're concerned now," said Robert Sheehin, an official of the the Naliphar. : Association of Home Builders, 'at the-annual covention of the United Brotherhood of Carpenters: and Joiners. "There's no doubt; wages are going higher; We'see fears of inflation being reflected already in some of .the .settlements." " · . '. Union officials and workmen interviewed defend their wage scales, saying they have contributed relatively little to the inflationary pressure on homebuilding costs which have risen 40 per cent since 1969. George Meany, AFL-CIO president, told the .2,500 delegates at the convention's wra- pup on Friday that unions must seek higher:wages and cost-of- living escalators because of the the Nixon administration's failure to stop inflation. The carpenters' brotherhood numbers about 850,000 in the United States and Canada. Their hourly wages range A full-scale reunion dinner :onlght will include some of the brother's 26 children and many more distant relatives. ' ·Several of the, men said they could remember vividly that day in March 1901 when Joseph left Siderno, Italy, for the promise of a new, lite. "I came for.-a belter'place to live,'! said Joseph, still s p r y enough to walk about eight miles daily with Carl. Both live in Albany. Added Paul, "We didn't get rich; but-we made a good liv- One by one, the other brothers followed Joseph's lead in leaving the farm, which today is tended by their two sisters and families. , Joseph and Carl were settled in Albany in 1908 working as laborers on Hudson River docks when their father, Vincent, came to America to take them home. But he was killed in a railroad accident and the brothers stayed. Carmelo came in 1813 and took a job with the Pennsylvania Railroad, where he worked 45 years before retiring in Ohio, He later was joined by Paul. ' Domenico returned to the shot lip »s the result of poor weather. As of July 15,' USDA reported this week; all types ol baled hay averaged $48.20 per ton, compared w i t h $47.70 in June. That was still down.from $54 in May, : however. To make scarcity of twine those matters baling worse, a wire and has caused prices' for ...,,,- items to, soar. Last month, for example a 40-pound bale of twine averaged $27.10 nationally against ?8.9fi jilst a year earlier. . 'Agricultural scientists a r e trying to harness friendly insects -Into the task of chewing up weeds .in livestock pastures and : ran'ges.' , said Frfday it has approved a *25,000 grant to study the possibility at the University of Ida- Ko's experiment station, Mos- w. . . . . Officials, said research has disclosed that there. 'are a num- C1UUC l»l * *!«»· «J«"J I -T -C-' ' · *·*.- to attract approximately 200 members of state^cpmmi tees and executive directors,, o f - t h e Agricultural Stabilliation ; and Conservation .. Service.··· ·The agency administers : federal price support programs for ma-. Tor crops and commodities, such as wheat, feed grains, cotton, tobacco and dairy products. family farm after serving with the Italian army 'in World War I. When his six sons and three daughters Australia, eventually he joined left for them In Judge Asks For Out Of Court Settlement PASADENA, Calif. (AP) - A judge says founder of the the 82-yeaf-old Worldwide I960 in running a 1,000 - acre sheep and cattle ranch. from $5.25 in Charleston, S.C., to $12.35 in'New York City. The average national wage in urban areas is $5.41. Palestinian leader Received By Soviets MOSCOW (AP) -- Visiting Palestinian guerrilla leaer Ya- sir Arafat was quoted today as expressing "deep satisfaction" with his reception In the Soviet Union. There were reports from Beirut he would soon 1 open a Palestinian embassy here. Tass, the official Soviet news agency, carried an interview with Arafat, who met with Soviet newsmen Friday. Librarian Is Released Friday HUNTSVILLE, Tex. (AP) State prison officials were hopeful that a convict might release the remaining 12 hostages of a group he has held in the prison library for 10 days. Negotiations between prison officials and convict Fred Gomez Carrasco resulted i n , t h e release of librarian Linda Woodman, Friday evening... · . ; . She was the third hostage to be released. Two. others were released after they suffered heart attacks and an inmate- hostage escaped by hurling himself through' a glass door. "We are hopeful %at the ongoing negotiations will,result in the release of. the balance of the hostages.". Ron Taylor, director of information of the Texas Department ofV Corrections, said Friday night. Miss Woodman, 44, was released to "convey a personal explanation of Mr. Carrasco's proposals relating to the mechanics of hostage release," Taylor said. However, he declined to specify what proposals Carrasco offered. Carrasco grabbed the 16 hostages in a desperate bid f o r freedom and has been negotiating with prison officials in telephone conversations. Miss Woodman brought the first personal accounts of what was happening inside t h e library, including the revelation that a teacher believed to have been shot last week was not injured. Ronald Robinson, 35, a teach- Blacks Not HappY With Mormon Ruling SALT LAKE CITY (AP) Black leaders are not satisfied with a change in Mormon church policy regarding leadership posts for black Boy Scouts. 1 They called the move "racist and condescending" and said they'll continue their discrimination suit. . Black Scouts in church-sponsored troops were prevented from becoming senior patrol leaders because of » church requirement that leaders be deacons quorum presidents, a position held by young members of the' church s: priesthood. '·: Since blacks cannot hold office in the church's priesthood, no blacks could qualify as senior Scout leaders. , The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (Mormon) modified its policy Friday and said blacks can hold the lead ; ership position If -they are better qualified than the deacon quorum president. However, the new policy does not affect the r status of black people in the church and the statement added · that the church will "generally" adhere to the old policy regarding scout leaders. . , Church of God "let the devil get hold of his tongue" .when he described from the pulpit, the sex life of a parishioner. But Judge Henry W. Shatford of Pasadena Superior Court denied a motion for summary judgment of'an $11 million suit filed against Herbert W. Armstrong. He advised the litigants Friday to try and resolve their differences out of court. Buck Taylor, 39, an electrician from the Los Angeles suburb of San Pedro, had filed the alleging that ' Armstrong revealed confidential details about his sexual behavior before a congregation of 1,500 last'April!3. Taylor contended that the details were disclosed .by Armstrong in "a m a n n e r that was embarrassing and degrading." Armstrong heads a fundamentalist church which claims Airline Strike Takes Back Seal To Football MIAMI (AP) -- The federal mediator assigned to settle the National Air Lines strike has seen spending too much .tlms with a football walkout instead, the carrier's Pilots Association charges. : "Football is great; but it .-has far Jessi significance 'i.toX*e overall-' economy picture ' than the shutdown of a trunk carrier," the National Air Lines Pilot Association said in a telegram Friday to the Labor 'Department and federal mediator William Usury. · . : Capt. C.P. Caudle, chairman o' the association, disclosed ths complaint. · ' " " . ' . ' ' "At this time, Mr. Usury, is handling the (National Football League) players strike," the telegrams said. "We request ..a reconsideration of priority in assignment of Usury or someone of similar stature to this dispute." - . . . : · The International Association of Machinists struck National July 15. The carrier's. 155 daily flights are grounded and most employes have been f u r - loughed. '"".' ' A union spokesman said'Fri- day that no progress had been made in negotiations at the National Mediation Board ' i n Washington as the strike entered its 20th day. , ' . , · · ··· "The union-is seeking a pact similar to that negotiated With Continental, which will raise'lop pay of mechanics by more than $1 an hour," the spokesman Ham F. j.Ritner, quoted Bible to prove his client's State Returns Expenses LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- State Sen. 01 en Hendrjx of Antoine repaid on Friday'$2,400 to the state Treasury be · had drawn for -, expenses during the 1973 leg'slative session.'. Hendrix, however,, is not one of the four state'senators who were told by the state Supreme Court to repay'.expenses. . The high court said last month that the way in which 85,000 members who believe he is God's ambassador on earth. The church operates Ambassador College campuses here and in Big Sandy, Tex.- :' : '··· Armstrong's attorney, Wil- · -·· [uoted -.the comments were in accordance with "marking a person," a method of internal church discipline. He also contended that the remarks were protected by First Amendment guarantees of religious freedom. Judge Shatford, however, noting he had'"no line of communication with the Lord," said: "But if the Lord were here, he would probably say that these statements did not comport with truth and goodness." Shatford told Rltner, "We both have some Irish in us, and I think the Irish would say that Mr. Armstrong let the devil get hold of his tongue." added. Base pay for National mechanics .currently ranges between $6 .and,$6.60 an hour. ' Ratification o f ' a 26 - month contract with Continental was announced Friday in Washington. '.' ' ' · · ' ' .'!' x :":,. i ; The pact will raise mechanics' pay from the present $6.60 an hour to : $7.64 an h o u r ' b y May 11,, 1975, a spokesman said. The contract also calls for cost-o[-living increases which will add a maximum of 20 cents to the hourly rate. senators drew their penses penses was were illegal, drawn 1973 The ex- in lump sums before the expenses were incurred. State Sens. Virgil T. Fletcher of Benton, Ralph Patterson of North Little Rock, -Jerry Jewell of Little Rock and 'Joe Ray of Havana were ordered to repay $2,400 each. Each of the four represents a portion of Pulaski County; The the expense nought by Ro- suit challenging payments was b Tax Do You Need a Detective Ph. 442-6191 All Beirut newspapers today claimed that the Soviet Union had recognized Arafat's Pales- line Liberation Organization guerrilla group as sole representative of the Palestinian people and as the rightful ruling power in any Palestinian state. er, had told newsmen in telephone interviews last week that he had been shot in. the shoulder. ger Mears and Bob Scott, party chairmen of Pulaski Cc;mty, respectively. State Treasury officials said Friday that Ray was the only «ne of the four who had fade the $2,400 reimbursement to date. Hendrix, asked why he re- said he thought he should return it. He said that while he was not under court order now, he could be. "I want to obey the I aw,"'he said. ' ' " ' · _ (COrmNUED FROM PACE tttTE) billion a year in federal taxes. Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, D-Ark., committee chairman, successfully urged upon his colleagues the wisdom of starting the three-year phase-out this year, as opposed to the original starting date of Jan. 1, 1975. The first step in the gradual elimination of the 22 per cent depletion allowance would drop it to 15 per cent, retroactive to last Jan. 1. The timing of this year's legislative calendar is heavily influenced by the pending impeachment question, Mills indicated. Thus, he argued, the Senate is faced with the prospect of President Nixon's trial and that body would only have time to consider one major tax bill this year. At his urging, the committee wrapped both bills into a single package, which is expected to reach the House for action after the presidential impeachment proceedings there. People Helping People Director* of __*. Funeral Servle* jgj Sarvleen McaLOTHLIM, KUtfTyn L«- nyn« -- Graveilde crv[cej. Saturday 2:00 pjn. Baptist Tord Cemetery. H«v, or«n . WhUler oflklttltvc. N O T I C E LAND DEVELOPERS AND REALTORS Beautiful Paradii* Vo»«y Golf Course being Offered for sub-division. Consider selling as golf course to right party. If seriously interested, contact Ellis Bogan. THERE'S A NEW KIND OF COLLECTOR'S ITEM It's the'Hnd of item being put into use because of the energy crisis. Like the motorcycle so many people are riding to save g«s. If you have one you're not using, why not advertise It for ·ale with Want Ad? Help someone else while you collect some extra cash for yourself! WORSHIP KNOWS NO CALENDAR Some Ml*ct Sunday ·· * day: of worthlp. Othtra prafir frt- day srSMu relay. Butth* toll» of worship knows no bound-' arles--temporal or spatial. SomafindthilrGod In church. Othtri »«· him in a prlng sunrlst, pr in '· train-mown meadow at duiK. Chlldran eft find paac* in *n avanlnf- prayer. Each »*kt paac* In M( «wn way. All placa their tnnt In · Suprama Being and w*nntt as conufanca dlctatai. Why not loin thatn? You, too, can find solaca and gu la an da In prayer. - ' Phwi» 443-5438 or 442-81T1 1972 HOKDA a, 350. metallic (old, two hebnefj Indwltd, SBOO rrtttes, t\ny bar, cr*sh tan, $6M. Phone XXX-XYXX. ' Take advantage of our seven day, 18 word special with cancellation privileges. NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES CLASSIFIED ADS 442-6242 WILCOMI NCWCOMK**! la» tM cMpan t* M M --·aw revfe har*. Mam i... e:t» ..:.,. , 1 Pkntai nave tkw waea*»« Waian HMten tall an HM. I I VMM nka la inbe«rla« M DM M.w. Ark. TIMM ( I I airaaely Mkaerlka to Uw TIMM. nil eat tha eaawaa and mall «· TIMIS, Bax fi. tayanavlKa, AtV, . , , . V i ; V I :

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