Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 4, 1974 · Page 2
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August 4, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Sunday, August 4, 1974
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NorthwBrt Arkansas TIMES, Sun., Aug. 4, 1974 FAYKTTIVILLI, ARKANSAS : DENNY LEDFORD ·.. .doing well after heart Facts On Futures A.G. By WYLIE IAtlKER And LAVERN HOLIFIELD EDWARDS INC. and SONS, The world food shortage, real or anticipated, certainly is a cause for concern and with bad crop news from the U.S., those areas of the Third World facing serious problems might be expected to clamor for consideration. But we have heard little of this. Crop conditions overseas in primary producing areas (Australia, Argentina) and important consuming areas (Russia, China) have been favorable of late. Even India Fund Established For Youlh With Heart Problem A 13-year-old Fayetteville boy is; doing well after open heart surgery this week at T e x a s Children's. Hospital in Houston, Tex. .Denny Ledford, so nof Glen arid Ernestine Ledford, was admitted to the hospital July 15. Surgery had to be postponed twice due to a fever, and was finally performed last Tuesday. He will have to remain hospitalized weeks. from three to six This is the second open heart surgery for the youth who was born with "a hole in his heart." His first surgery was performed when he was four years old. Last month he started having trouble again. His heart was not receiving or pumping blood correctly and blood flowed into his lungs making the second ·surgical procedure'necessary. Denny is a student at Woodland Junior High and lives on a farm near Goshen. His parents have a laying hen operation and his father also does some farm work for other people. A fund, to help pay the medical and hospital expenses, which are expected to be in excess of $5,000 has been established by the Civitan Club of Fayetteville.' ' The Denny Ledford Fund has been established at the ' First National Bank of Fayetteville and members of the .club and friends of the.family are asking f o r contributions. ( . · ' . - · Anyone wishing to contribute may send a check to the account at the bank. Members of the club will also accept donations and Mrs. Glynda Harriman will arrange to have contributions picked up. She be called at 442-4469. is holding its own with a sem- )lance of monsoon rains, so cri- ical to her future. Prolonged hot, dry weather in much of the Corn Belt is putting considerable stress on the corn crop in most areas. Topsoil moisture supplies are short in many areas of the major corn states, allhough condition of the crop is mostly fair to good. Rain is needed to help assure good development. Dry conditions in Nebraska are severly damaging dryland _-corn and conditions range from poor to good. Silking throughout the Corn Belt is widespread. In the South, corn is growing well and is generally ahead of last year's progress. THE CORN BELT Soybean crop continues to develop well despite short moisture supplies, iowcver, overall development s behind last year and normal n many states. Most ot the crop is in fair to good condition although the condition varies considerably between the early and late planted fields. Soy- jeans in Iowa are 40 per cent blooming, compared with.50 per cent normally. The Illinois crop s much behind with 20 pen cent blooming versus 37 i per cent in 1973 and 57 per cent average. Rain is needed in all areas of the Corn Belt for continued growth. Planting continued in Arkansas and Mississippi is 94 per cent complete. Planting, is lormally done by July 20 in Mississippi and the crop is about three weeks later than normal in Arkansas. IF THE REPORTS are to be believed, the world is drowning in soybean meal, and yet it has rallied spectacularly in recent weeks, "partly on. seasonal considerations, partly on crop damage. Like corn, meal faces extremely poor demand pro. spects with the world now suffering from a glut ot meat However, meal has been cheap relative to corn and this has helped to sustain the price level. Oil, on the other hand, (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) he told Willis not to bother his f a m i l y again. Morgan said Roosevelt pushed him, and added that "I knew he had cut people before." Morgan said he hit Willis once with his fist and knocked him down, then hit him again after Willis grabbed his legs. Morgan swore lhat he left Willis at that .point and that lie did not shoot him. .On his way to his car. Morgan went past Marilyn Buchannon and indicated to her that Willis was down. Morgan testified that he heard the loud noise as he was walking behind the building and Mrs. Buchannon said she heard it just as she was starting out the door. . The state construed-the statements to mean that Morgan Was indeed behind the building at the time Willis was fatally shot. The defense said the statements proved that Morgan was already at the far end of the apartment building from Willis when he was shot. Morgan then went immediately to the Fayetteville police station where he told Sgt. Bob Jones that he had had a fight with Roosevelt Willis and that if Roosevelt wanted to press charges, he would be at home. METAL TRACES Tests to show metal traces on Morgan's hands were apparently inconclusive, although both the state and the defense attempted to use the test results. An OTASCO employe testified may that he had sold a gun 'to Russell Blye, who testified in urn that he sold the gun to Morgan. The pistol in question was a .357 magnum revolver. 5tate police experts testified .hat the bullet taken from Willis' body was fired from a .357 magnum or a .38 caliber special. Morgan said he no longer has :he gun he purchased from Blye ind has no idea what has happened to it. Willis died from bleeding into the left lung after the bullet pierced blood vessels near the collarbone, i · .The defense called three cha- ractor witnesses in Morgan's behalf: Charles Young, a former Fayetteville resident living in Little Rock; Dr. Gordon Morgan, 947 Oak Manor Drive; and Otto Bishop, Route 1, Winslow. Local School Lunches Will Cost More Lunches will cost more when students return to Fayetteville schools August 26, An increase was approved by the School Board at a noon meeting Friday. Lunches [ o r elementary students will be 45 cents, an increase .of five cents; 50 cents for junior high school students when purchased by the week and 55 cents for individual lunches. This is a 10 cent increase over last year. Teachers will also pay a 10 cent increase this year. The directors approved the increase after accepting the low bid for bread and milk for the coining year. The bids all contained a clause which makes it possible to raise the prices. The contract ot 43 ' cents per sandwich loaf and 36 cents foi a package ot buns 'Was awardec to Shipley Baking Co. The low bid for milk came from College Club Dairy at nine cents for each one-half pint of for low fat milk and 10 cents for chocolate. The homogenized milk cost seven and one-half cents last year. STANDARDS MET Mrs. Audrey Clinehens, Iun chroom supervisor, said the cost of junior high school lunches was raised more than elementary students because the dis trict w'll meet tlie recommen To Insure House Approval Ouster Coalition Working WASHINGTON (AP) -- No longer fragile, the House Judiciary Cpmmmittee's impeachment coalition is working quietly to ensure that the House of Representatives will order Richard M. Nixon to stand trial In the Senate for high crimes and misdemeanors. ' Rep. Walter Flowers, a Deep South Democrat, spends hours each day telling House conservatives why he felt he had to vote for two of the three articles of impeachment approved by the committee. "I'm not going to twist any arms,"- said Flowers in an interview "but I'm going to be out front was right." I'm convinced I Democratic Reps. Jerome R. Valdie of California and Robert i\ Drinan of Massachusetts, among the earliest advocates of mpeachment, felt little prcs- ure to oppose impeachment. · DIFFERENT STORY But .it -was a different story or Flowers and Rep. James Mann, D-S.C., or for such Republicans as Reps. Robert tfcCIory and Tom Railsback of llinois and Hamilton Fish Jr. if New York. Debating Article III, Railsback feared that the Democrat- c majority was going too far, vas engaging in "political overkill," and he leaned forward in lis seat and looked at chairman Peter W. Rodino Jr., D- A White. House spokesman acknowledged Friday that the President faces an uphill struggle in the House. "We recognize the situation as it exists in the House," sale deputy Press Secretary Gerale .,, Warren. " If you had to make odds, ...you'd have to lace the President in the role of the underdog." The first two articles of im peachment were approved bj nargins of 27-11 and 28-10. Bu as Flowers had reminded his ·fellow committee members, a vote for impeachment "is less difficult for some than for oth dation ot three ounces of pro tein and one.cup of fruit am vegetable instead of three- fourths cup for each lunch. Th meat serving has been two ounces in the past. High food costs, which ar still escalating, accounts for the Obituary BILLY ERWIN Billy Cole Erwin, 55, of McAlester, Oka., died McAlester. He was Friday at born May 26, 1919 in Fayetteville, the son Senate bilterness and divisiveness so many had feared, were not evident. There will be a minority report claiming the evidence fell short of supporting peachment charges, signers will number N.J. "You-watch what's going to lappcn to your fragile bipartisan coalition," warned Kails- back. ' It was a warning he had sounded often during the difficult months' before the debate. But this time the coalition was in no danger of collapse. Slowly, patiently, with a craftsman's touch, Rodino had shored the weak spots, patched the cracks, applied pressure here, yielded there, so that when he wearily rapped his gavel at eight minutes past 11 o'clock on Tuesday night and ' " the the declared work of "this concludes the committee," increase. Mrs. Clinehens noted a strong probability there is continues to benefit from refiner buying and a tight world situation, at least in the short run. Consequently, we 'expect oil to be the leader in the period ahead. When daily limits will allow, bull spreads in oil should continue to make money. BULL SPREADS in new crop soybeans should also have appeal at this time when they experience some pullbacks. A crop scare or damage rally in soybeans would normally top out in the next few weeks. But of William N. and May Cole Ei-win. . . . . . . ., I the markets are watching more He is survived by the widow, an crop a nd such a forecast Mrs. June Spencer Erwin of t h e . . . . . . home; a son, Ronnie of Rudy, Ark.; a daughter, Mrs. Lynn Erwin Fisher of Van Buren; two aunts Mrs. Ralph Taylor and Mrs. R. J. McFadden, both of Fayetteville and five grandchildren. ' Graveside services will be conducted at 2 p.m. Monday by the Mills Humphrey Funeral Home at Evergreen Cemetery with local arrangements by Watson Mortuary. ELLIS COOPER Springdale -- Ellis Cooper. 77, of the Oak Grove community died Friday in the Springdale hospital. Born Nov. 12, 1836 'at Grenola, Kan., .the son of Barton and Jeannie Oliver Cooper, he was a retired state Revenue Department employe, a member of the American Legion, a veteran of World War I anc a Baptist. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Verna Baggett Cooper o: the home; two sons, Max o Rogers and Dale of Shreveport La.; two brothers, W. F. of En cinitas, Calif, and W. L. of We woka, Okla.; one sister, Mrs Grace Waite of Greenville, S.C and five grandchildren. Func-ral services will be a 3 p.m. Tuesday at the Sisco Funeral Chapel with burial in the Elm Springs Cemetery. Founded 1660 21Z N. Tail ATI*. FayillerMIt, Art. 1CT1 Published dally and Sunday «xe«pt January I, July 4, Thankszlvintf and Christmai. Paid at FayetleviUe, Ark. ASSOCIATED PRESS TTie Associated Prew fs entitled x clUflively fo the me lor republics t!on of all local new printed in thli newspaper a we!l ai all AP news 8CBSCIHPTTON RATES Effective Ode/tar 1. 1973 rfomn Delivery Per mor.lh by carrier -- J3.2S Snlle copy dally I0c, Sunday C.S. Mall In Washington, Benton, Madison Coun- Uei, Ark., Adalr Oo., ORt».: 5 monthi ---._ 6 monUji 1 TEAR oily Box section OutiM9 above counties: 3 months _ fl months _ I YEAR -.._-- I S.M 16.00 M M ·M.OO - ..... J8,M -------- «.t» 131, MAir, VA1AXIH Dl ADVANCE crop lould be watched but hot ecessarily acted upon in light world developments.. The rop will be late and we must ass through the critical rowing stages in August as ·ell as the frost-scare season a lot of to be ettled. Traders must be loose. his fall. As ncertainties in corn, remain Stock Market Staggers To 4-Year low (CONTINUED FROM PAOE O.«!) Republican leaders, Sens, Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania rand Robert P. .'Griffin""-of Michigan. Many think they may wind up on the prevailing side, whichever it is. Among Democrats, Stennis and retiring Sen. Alan Bible, D- Nev., are generally rated the hardest to categorize. its policy The wilting of White House free milk optimism has brought increasing talk of resignation in a capital already awash in rumors that Nixon is on the verge of quitting. Presidential spokesmen insist resignation is out of the question. Again on Saturday, as he has throughout the week, Nixon secluded himself in his hideaway suite in the Executive Office Building. He was reported listening to more of the tapes he is turning over to U.S. District Judge John J. Sirica under a Supreme Court order and discussing with aides his next public step in the fight for survival. There were conflicting reports about the President's mood. One official who talked with Nixon several days ago said his attitude seemed almost serene Another said his spirits mained high. But a third that flour will not be available under the government commodity program. She doubted the government purchase of surplus beef whic hwill be turned into the program will substantially lower prices. .,' She also said sugar has tripled In price ui t h e - l a s t year and the forecast is that it will go much higher. "There is a possibility that prices will have to be raised again if food prices continue to climb and the commodity program is reduced. We will receive some meat again t h i s year but when the surplus is spread out all over the United States it will not go as far as we would like for it to," she said. EXPENSES UP The lunchroom is starting the /ear with a $50,000'·'balance, less !2,M(l for equipment already ordered. Monthly expenses went from |37,000 to $42,000 the past year, including the wage and hour increase in May and another scheduled in January. The district: also announced WASHINGTON (AP -- When Caroline Kennedy and Thurgood Marshall Jr. wanted a first-hand look at government, they didn't go to the help-wanted ads. Caroline, 16, daughter of the late President- John F. Kennedy, went to her Uncle Ted, the Democratic senator from Massachusetts. Young Marshall, also 16 and for for free meals and students., unable Children Of Famous Get Jobs In Governmental Offices the im- But its 10 rather than the 17 which Rep. Charles Wiggins, H-Calif., had predicted weeks earlier. MAJORITY STAND The majority will stand with Rodino on the House floor, and start laying out the impeach, meiit case Aug. 19. That bipartisan coalition took a long time to form and many times it was fragile indeed. Interviews with committee members and staff providec the following account of how it developed. From the start of the impeachment inquiry in January t h e president's d e f e n d e r s sought to label it as a partisan Democratic effort to undo the 1972 election. House Republican Leader [ohn J. Rhodes of Arizona sai n January he thought Drinai and Waldie and other com mittee members who had been calling, for Nixon's impeach ment should disqualify them selves. On Feb. 25, John Doar, chie counsel for the impeachmen inquiry, wrote to James D. SI Clair, the President's defens lawyer, asking for tapes of 4 presidential conversations. President cited for contempt of Congress. Doar visited Waldie and, itter a long discussion of the egal questions, convinced the California congressman that a ontempt citation was not the vay to proceed. Conyers called a news conference to announce he would demand a committee contempt resolution. vote on a That was at 10 a.rh, Within hours he had ihanged his mind. A commiltee source said Rodino used more persuasion than iressure on Conyers. . ; "The chairman was trying to step aside and let the middle emerge," he said. Conyers realized that if impeachment was o come about that was the way it would happen." A more serious partisan flap developed over the calling o f . witnesses. Rodino wanted as few as possible. 'St. Clair submitted a list of six. The committee staff had its own list of four. Rodino suggested the 10 be split into two groups of five with the first containing the names of those .certain to be called and the others a backup list. It appeared the chairman had no intention of calling the second five, which included four of St. Clair's choices.' GOP REBELLION The Republicans rebelled, joined by some Democrats, in- eluding Flowers. They won an The same day, the President | early vole to summon all 10 to launched an impeachment s fjf y . But Rodino adjourned is a Senate page, sponsored by Sen. Kennedy! he thinks "a Marty, lot ' ;6, said time is the son Justice, ,of a asked Supreme for the Court same summer job he had last year working as an intern in the office, answering telephones, fice o! House Speaker Carl Albert. Caroline is doing volunteer work in Kennedy's sorting mail and search. Senate doing of- Marshall, known to bis friends as Goody, earns about $500 a month for helping Albert's legislative staff draft letters and update a list of major knowlc-dgerl Nixon was withdrawn and has been nixing over his polilical ation. Nixon's closest friend, ago- situ- Key to pay the full price of meals and milk served under the National School Lunch, school breakfast and'special milk programs. | Officials have adopted the following income criteria for determine eligibility. A family with one child, income of $2,910;. two, $3,830; three, $4,740; four, $5,640; five, $6,480; six, $7,310; seven, $8,060; eight, $8,810; nine, $9,510; 10, $10,190; 11, $10,860; 12, $11,530. For each additional family member the income can increase $670. OTHERS ELIGIBLE Children from families whose income is at I or below, the levels shown, are eligible for the program. In addition, families not meeting these criteria, but with other unusual expenses due to unusually high medical expenses; shelter costs in excess of 30 per cent of income; special education expenses due to the mental or physical condition of ' a child; and disaster or casualty losses are urged to bills in the House. "I've gained a certain amount of confidence working here," said Goody, who will be a freshman at the University of Virginia this fall. "When I first got here, everything was above me. I really had to push to make the grade." Martin Luther King III, son of the slain civil rights leader, wasted" in settling the Watergate issue and would like to see Faster change in government. "I don't see how we can let the Nixon administration get away with all that has happened," he said. Jack Sirica, 21-year-old son of U.S. District Judge John J. Sirica; is working as a summer intern for the Chicago Tribune, helping reporters covering the impeachment process. "They've also let me do some writing," said Sirica, who is majoring in English at Duke University and considering a career in journalism. "I've had three stories in the paper." John Anderson, son of the Illinois Republican congressman, is working as a Senate page, sponsored by Sen. Charles Percy, R-I11. "It really gives me some in- - ' · · ' " said Kent counterattack with a news conference at which he declared: "I am prepared to cooperate with the committee in any way consistent with my constitutional responsibility to defend the office of the presidency against any action that would weaken ttiat office." Doar and St. Clair negotiated, jut it was fruitless. There would be no more tapes from ment Republicans: Edward Hutchinson sight into government," 16-year-old junior at the School in Connecticut. "I think they'll impeach. I read the transcripts my father brought lome. And you can tell by the mood in the Senate that Nixon's the White House. On April 11, the committee .voted 33-3 to subpoena the conversations. OPPOSING VOTES All the opposing votes came from hard-line anti-impeach- Wiggins, of Michigan, and Trent Lott of Mississippi. The Nixon position on dc mands for evidence was a ma jor factor moving some Re publicans toward the pro-im peachment coalition. McClory felt strongly enough to sponsor a separate article o impeachment based on Nixon's refusal to obey any of the com mittee's eight subpoenas de manding tapes of 147 conversa tions. That proposal became Article III by a vote of 21-17. The President ' responded - (c the first subpoena by releasing -- The by a NEW YORK (AP) jtock market, burdened ong list of economic and political worries, staggered to a our-year low this past week. The Dow Jones average of 30 nduslrials gave up 31.93 points o 752.58. hitting its lowest close Thursday since September 1S70. Biscayne banker C. G. "Bebe Rebozo, flew to Washington Thursday to be available for long, late'.night conversations. What Nixon will do next was And, while the Dow bounded slightly Friday, the not too popular." Unlike some of the other riore broadly based New York Stock Exchange composite index kept on sinking, finishing down 2.03 at 41.17 -- Us lowest close in four years. At its close of 751.10 Thursday, the Dow stood 300 points below the all-time closing high of 1051.70 it reached in January 1D73. The reasons for the decline ivere both clear and plentiful, an analysts saw them: --Stubbornly high interest rates, and talk they would climb further. --The psychological shock of formal action toward the possible impeachment of President Nixon. --An economic outlook that was clouded at best, following two consecutive quartets of decline in the nation's output of goods and services, adjusted for inflation. --Inflation itself, amid fears that drought in the Midwest would put new upward pressure not clear. FRANK DISCUSSION Some aides are known to be urging a dramatic appearance on nationwide television to frankly discuss the crisis. Others talk of the need for the President to wage his fight in political and public relations terms as well as in legal terms. But if fl strategy has emerged, White House aides aren t ready to disclose it. Why don't you watch our actions and what we say in the next few days," Warren is telling newsmen. There were dramatic changes in what Warren and other spokesmen were saying during the past week, underscoring the wnnmff nnlin.:..--. :.. ., .*:.. . apply. Application forms are being t oparents. The information provided on the application is confidential and applications may be submitted at any time during the year. In certain cases foster children are also eligible and families who have foster children are advised to contact the school. Pockets Emptied After Mugging Attempt Fails SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - A m u g g i n g attempt finally prompted Frank Terrell .to empty the pockets of his tattered overcoat. The result was rubber bands, pins and scraps of paper and $10,387 in folding money. Terrell, 73, a Navy veteran of 21 years, said the wads of cash are probably "the greater part" of a rainy day fund he saved from a disability pension drawn since 1943. Terrell was attacked in the lobby of his hotel Friday, but the assailants were frightened terns, John said he is not interested in a career in politics. "Not alter growing up in it," he said. "I wouldn't, like to travel all the time. And people don't look up to congressmen and senators any more." Martha Middendorf, 17-year- old daughter of Secretary of the Navy J. William Middendorf, is working for Rep. Louis Wyman R-N.H,, helping to compile questionaires and do other routine office jobs. She said she liked to "hang around outside the door" while the House Judiciary Commmittee was holding its impeachment hearings. off by another tenant. Sarthe vice waning optimism House. in the White Israel being While Terrell was patched up at Central Emergency Hospital, the officers apotted a roll of money protruding from his coat pocket. Escorted by Officers Paul Chlgnell and Ray Kilroy, the elderly man entered a nearby Bank of America branch just before closing time to add the money to his savings account. on prices of commodities. many important MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! H you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6M2 Dallv 5 to 6:30 p.rn, Salurtmy 3 to 8 p.m. Sunday 8 to B:30 a.tn. Last weekend, soon after the TM°P S *. Ju .diciary Committee voted the first impeachment article. Press Secretary Ronald Ziegler said, "The President re- rnams confident that the full House will recognize that there simply is not the evidence to support this or any other article of impeachment and will not vote to impeach." On Monday Warren echoed this view, saying tho President is confident the House would not impeach. . By Thursday, Warren was speaking of "a shifting situ,- ation, one in which the dynamics of the situation are perhaps unpredictable." Finally, came the virtual acknowledgment on Friday that Nixon faces another setback In the House. "We recognize t h a t we face an uphill struggle in the House of Representatives," Warren said. " .. If you had to m a k e odds . . , you would havo (o put the President in the role of the underdog." ', (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) representative of the Palestinian people, and as the rightful ruling power in any Palestinian state. Peres told a Labor party meeting in Tel Aviv that the biggest threat came from Syria, which he said was "talking war, threatening war and preparing for war." Syria demanded total Israeli withdrawal from the Golan Heights, expecting us "to fold up, retreat and panic," he said. But Israel would never relinquish all the heights, because "for 19 years they were bases of aggression against Alligator Study LITTLE HOCK (AP) -- The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service has asked Gov. Dale Bumpers about the status of alligators in Arkansas. . Lynn Greenwalt, director of the service, has said the status of the American alligator In the United States would be the subject of an intensive study. In New Firm LOS ANGELES (AP) -gent Shriver, who was Democratic candidate for president in 1972, will be the le- »al representative of a new iroduclion company formed by actor Paul Newman. A spokesman for Newman said producer-director George Englund is a cofounder of the multi-interest company, which is named Projections Unlimited.' . The new firm, to be based in Los Angeles, will undertake production of motion pictures and television shows and initiate business ventures oulsitla show business in the United States and abroad, the spokesman- said. the edited White House trail scripts, which eventually firm ed up the impeachment coal tion. Although at first blush seemed otherwise. The day after the transcript were delivered, the commille met and voted 20-18, with Wa die and Rep. John Conyers, D Mich., joining' 16 Republican lo inform the President he wi in noncompliance with' the sul poena. Hep. William S. Cohen Maine was the only Republica to support the letter. The vote was interpreted some as the first major parl san split within the comniitte a claim quashed by Railsbac and Rep. Paul Sarbanes, D-M MAJOR PROBLEM It turned out that Rodino major problem with the su poena issue was restraining i peachment hawks like Conye and Waldie, who wanted t e session for 30 minutes, dur- g which he twisted arms and on back enough Democratic otes to ram through his origi- al plan. The move threatened, howr ver, to destroy his fragile coa- ion and within days the chair- lan let it be known that all 10 itnesses would be called. It was not the sort of con- ession expected from a House ommittee chairman. But Romo was determined to ' avoid iving the While House an pening for making impeach- lent a partisan issue. During all the meelitigs ·hich often delayed the start of he nationally telecast debate, remained open to the sug- eslions of the Southern Demo- rats and the Republicans. 'It was the patience of Peter lodino. He wanted everyone to nderstand fully what the case as about," Flowers said. The chairman's last crisis merged over Article II, which barged the President with busing power and trying to misuse governmental agencies. The first article was ap- arbved o n ' a Saturday evening. For 12 hours on Sunday, Rodino met with Democrats and Republicans. McClory had his deas of what should he included in the articles. During the ourse of the long day Rodino met with 18 of the 20 other democrats. He soothed and lushed and persuaded and ar- jued and on Monday when the 'econd article was offered by Xep. William L. Hungate, D- Mo., the session was delayed an hour and the draft was pulled back, four times for last- minute changes. The most important was deletion of the contempt of Congress allegation which ended up as Article III. Rcdino thought the charge that Nixon should be impeached because he had disobeyed commiltee subpoenas was weak. "He didn't want a very powerful article dragged down by a weak subparagraph,' said a committee source. .' The chairman prevailed and Article II passed 28-10, ths widest margin of all. N O T I C E LAND DEVELOPERS AND REALTORS Beautiful Paradise Valley Golf Course being offered for sub-division. Consider selling as golf course to right party. If seriously interested, contact Ellis Bogan. us." "We have plans," Peres have defensive plans ... We no aggressive said. "We do are ready to continue the dia logue, but let there be no doubt of our ability to face any kind of confrontation that is forced upon us." He charged that Syria is receiving Soviet arms at a "massive pace" by sea and air, among them the MIG23, a sophisticated jet fighter which Moscow has sold to no other country except East Germany. "We have decided to present the facts and truth to tho people so that we can prepare ourselves," Peres said. He added that Arab radio stations wore once again playing martial songs, and Egyptian troops were going through "a high pnco of training" and building up their army. IWO WAYS TO MAP OUT A GREAT SUMMER VACATION: Use the road map to find tho best route to your vacation destination ... . and use the Classified rolumns of THE NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES to find the vacation items you need. Whether you're looking for a better car, camping equipment, sporting goods or a camera, you'U find tremendous values offered every day in Classified. And If extra cash would come in h a n d y for your vacation, you can find that in Classified too! Just advertise the still valuable but no longer used Items you've been storing at homfl. A low-cost Classified ad ii the shortest route to a cash buyer! \yjl APACTTO (ravel lent tralltr, stove. lc« txrc, tfnk, beat offer. Call 442-6242 to place your ad nnd our friendly ad-vlsors will help you word your ad for tho best rostills. NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES CLASSIFIED ADS 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 Way Fire Skyways^)

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