Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 10, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 10, 1974
Page 2
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· Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sat., Aug. 10, 1974 FAYETTEVILLI, ARKANSAS Text Of (CONTINUED FKOM PAGE ONE) men and only to one woman -- my dear wife -- as I begin this very ditficult job. / ,,,,,! have not sought this enormous responsibility, but I will dot shirk it. Those who nominated uii'd 'confirmed me as vice president were my friends and'are'oiiy friends. They were of both parlies, elected by all the people, and acting under the Constitution in their name. It is only fitting then, that I should pledge to them and to you that I will be the President of all the people. .. Thomas Jefferson said the people are the only sure re-. £ 'liance for the preservation of our liberty. And down t h e , ,, .years Abraham IJncoln renewed this American.article,.pf ' " f a i t h , asking: "Is there any better way or' etjual hope in the world?" ' I intend, on next Monday, to request of the Speaker of i the House of Representatives and the President Pro Temi pore of the Senate the privilege of appearing before the Congress to share with my former colleagues and ; ,with you, the - American people, my views on the priorilyibus|nessjf the ',, nation, and to solicit your views and-.their views^AnpV-rnay I say to the Speaker and the others if I could meet' with" you fight after thjs, these remarks, I would appreciate it. liven though this is late in an election year, there is no way we can go forward except together, and no way anybody can win except by serving the people's urgent needs. We cannot stand still or slip backwards. We must go forward, row, together. To the peoples and the governments of all friendly nations, and I hope that could encompass Ihe whole world, I pledge ^ an uninterrupted and sincere search for peace.' America V will remain strong and united, but its strength will remain * dedicated to the safety and sanity of the entire family"of j£5nan -is well as to our own precious freedom. ... ':,:.;;·.;'.; lSS !· believe that truth is the glue that:holds\gayernrnent'-io- - fjfwther, not only our government."butvciyilizatiori'iteelf.iTKat . , r^fiond, though strained, is unbroken'"at home and.'abroad;'In . ·. ijSall my public and private acts as your President, I expect ', ,J.?"tP follow my instincts of openness and candor .with full con- ..-·:^j[idence that honesty is always the best policy in the end. '*:1:V- ^y fellow Americans, our long national ·nightmare^is Our Constitution works; our great republic is.j| govern^ ment of laws and not of men. Here the people, ru!e.;But there Is a higher power, by whatever name we honor Him, who or ; * ·. 'dains .not only righteousness but love, not only, justice but · ' mercy. · . " . .· ··: As we bind up the internal wounds of Watergate, m o r e ,';··· -painful and more poisonous than those of foreign wars, let \. /us restore the Golden Rule to our political process, ahd'let 'o ^brotherly love purge our hearts .of su'spicion'and.^ot, ha.te;;; ; j n l b h In the beginning I asked you.', to. pfay ( for.ij)e.,'Be.for r eV'cl6sj billing I again ask your prayers for,Richard Nixon' arid for'ms ,·;-: 'family. May our former President, who brought peace to .·-·-millions, find it for himself. May God bless and comfort ' · i r h i s wonderful wife and daughters whose love and loyalty will forever be a shining legacy to all who bear the lonely burdens - "'-of the White House. .,, I can only guess at those burdens, although I-'have"'wit-. · ·- -np;;Pr1 nl flnnw hsin^l thn f roo/irtiri!*- tWnt 1 "WA'frtll 'H» «'^ l-."t'T-U i y; d^ni,. -' DiuumimPiuiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiminiiiiiii THE WEATHER Elsewhere By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS HI LO PRC Ollk Korn And Kitnberley Young Kimbcrlev Lantz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Lantz of Lawton, Okla. ties into a juicy ear of corn at the southwest Oklahoma city's annual municipal employes' picnic. (AP Wirephoto) Major Oil Company Said Diversifying NEW YORK (AP) Issues such as prices, availability, de- nand and the environment lave led some U.S. oilmen to worry about the potential of the petroleum business in years to -riessed at close hand the tragedies that' befell 'three 'Pji and the lesser trials of others" ·"··:·"·; ';.'.;" ; '."", ·"_,.* ·;' T With all the strength and all the'good sense 1 have"gained , from life, with all the confidence of my family and friends and dedicated staff impart to me, and with the goodwill of the countless Americans I have encountered in recent visits to 40 states, I now solemnly reaffirm my promise I made to you last December C: to uphold the Constitution, to do what is right as God gives me to see the right -and'to do'the very best I can for America. '·:·?". '"i"".^"":' 71 ;···.- God helping me, I will not let you down. Waped Voice Claims Credit For Explosion 1 LOS ANGELES (AP) -- A tape-recorded voice claimed credit for Tuesday's massive jmbing at Los Angeles Inter- itional Airport and" warned " were still other explosives Jlden at the airport^ author ties said. ·3*5 ',··'' The anonymous caller, who .'rspoke with a Middle Eastern - ' a c c e n t , telephoned CBS network news here Friday . and i'V.yas quoted by a CBS spokes .tjSHan as saying: "Not all of the ;r;e'xplosives planted at the air ··/port went off. There was still - -' an egg that failed to hatch." , Two airlines employes were killed and 36 persons injured when an explosion early Tucs : day ripped through the Pan 'American World Airways section of the terminal, making a Shambles of the lobby. j A police spokesman said they followed directions given by the caller which guided them to a S Tells Of Easier Oil Corp. this past come. Mobil week became the first, major oil company to announce plans for a major diversification outside the petroleum industry, saying it would pay more than $800 million for control of Mar-,'Corp.;-;.-.-;.., the-country's second biggest oil company and the acquisition could become the biggest corporate takeover in the nation's history. · Marcor is the parent company of "Chicago's Montgomery Ward; "the fifth' biggest U.S. jeneral merchandiser, and of Container Corp. of America, the country's second biggesl paperboard maker and biggest producer of paperboard shipping and folding containers. American Motors Corp., the smallest of the major U.S. auto producers, was the only one to show improved profits in the quarter ended June 30. AMC said its profits for the period came to $19 million or 62 cents a share, a 12 per cent gain over the same quarter last year. Each of Detroit's Big Three -- General Motors, Ford and Chrysler --. had -previously reported steep ' declines" which they blamed ' 6'n" s'agging sales and inflation." " AMC said it had been able to increase production during the quarter and had also been aided by a price hike of $60 a vehicle. Conversation Light Manufacturers Ordered To Negotiate WASHINGTON -- A trash can in suburban May wood. Inside, wrapped in green liapkins, were a cassette recording and a key which the Caller claimed fit the locker near the Pan American counter in which the bomb was placed. ; Police Capt. Mervin King said the key was being checked put 'but it appeared to be the type used to open coin-operated Jockers at the airport, ; King said the tape-recording of a male voice lasted six to eight minutes. King said the fran "made threats." but he 'declined to reveal further de- taib of the threats. " The CBS spokesman said the person who called the network said he was the same man who telephoned .the Los Angeles Herald-Examiner late Tuesday, tlaiming knowledge of the chemical composition of the bonM and the number of the locker in which it was placed. Meanwhile, a total of $50,000 was offered in rewards for information leading to the identification and arrest of those responsible for the bombing. MIAMI, Fla. AP) - Kichafd Nixon's former minister says justice was served by the ex- president's resignation. The Rev. John Huffman Jr. said Friday that Nixon lied to him about; Watergate ..during a conversation": the; two .held"after an Easter service last year at the-Key Biscayne Presbyterian Ghurehr-a- short distance from Nixon's .Florida home. The minister, who since has accepted a church assignment in Pittsburgh, said the White House tapes ,.that Nixon leased just before his resignation make it'O'ovipus-'I'that'lfor over two years he" has been lying to the American people." The tapes showed that Nixon newj about the, cqverup long b'e'fofe he'said he did. In telephone inter views \yith Miami" hewspa'pe'rs; the Rev Mr. Huffman related - that he talked with^Nixon about the covefup. after the-Easter service in'" which he "preached a ser- fflbn ; some ^observers tsaw ! jas moralizing about Watergate.?'." Nixon, who attended the serv? ice, "gave me absolute assurance that he was not at all involved and was going to the very heart of the problem and would bring the full facts put into the openf.-aithoughJit would take time,·".; theiminister said... "I Delieved":himr",a'nd his 'recent revelations have convinced me he lied in what I took as a very serious conversation. "There is no question it was hypocrisy," t h e minister said, adding .he, felt Nixon was;no longer "morally qualified"- to be'.'president. "I believe that federal · judge ; has ordered the p r b"d u c e r , . distributors and retailers 'of ah "allegedly hazardous brand of trouble light to negotiate a solution with the Consumer Product Safety Commission, Chief U.S. District Judge George" ; L. Hart ''Jr.; in issuing the order to 37 firms on Friday, said ''a 'coUrf hearing would be field on Aug. 19 if rio agreement is reached by that date. Hart also issued a temporary order restraining the manufacture 'and sale of the trouble light, as requested by the commission in a suit filed Thursday. : The commission also is seeking to compel the manufac turer, A.K. Electric Corp. of Brooklyn, N.Y., and the other firms, to purchase national television and newspaper advertising to warn consumers of a possible shock hazard and offer replacements or refunds for the 20,000 lights already sold. · The commission said the A.K. Electric light is .hazardous in The U.S. Treasury this past week put $2.25 billion in 33- month notes in the market at 9 per cent interest and the issue was promptly swallowed up by investors looking for higher returns in the face of inflation. The bills were'.'offered in denominations as low as $1,000, drawing crowds of small investors to the Federal Reserve banks in New York and elsewhere to buy the notes. " · · The offering fueled: fears; in some quarters that-there would be an increased drain on the deposits of savings and loan institutions. Savings and loans provide most of the mortgage money in the United States-and t h e i r ability to. do .so has "been crippled by withdrawals In recent months as investors seek higher returns on their funds. As the Treasury bills hit the that- : the user can'squeeze the flexible plastic handle and touch the metal bulb receptacle. Such a 'light apparently caused the death- of a Florida man last year, it said. justice is being served;" t h e Rev. Mr. Huffman said. Founded 1E60 MZ N. East Ave. FaretleTlHe, Ark, TTiOl FuVIshed dally and Sunday except January 1, July 4, Tnanicstfvlnj and Christmas. second C?ajs Postage ; y..-. · Piia at Fiyelteville, Arfr. -'· HEJOJER ASSOCIATED PRESS ^Hit. Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use tor republic*, tton of all local news printed In Uill newspaper as well M all AP newt dispatches. market, the Savings Bank Association of New Y o.r k said: its members in July, had s.e e n ''a record outflow of $602 million. It was the fourth s t r a i g h t month of net outflows and easily topped the previous record of $472 million in July of last year. General Motors announced at week's end that it was hiking the prices of its 1975 cars and trucks an 'average of $480 next month, including $130 for emissions control equipment. G-M's 1974 models, when first introduced were $73 higher than 'hose of the previous m o d e l year. But their prices went up an average of $534 during the 1974 model year. Copper Miners In 26th Day Of Strike TUCSON,.Arizi : (AP) -- More than 20,000 copper miners remain idled nationwide by a strike against a half-dozen firms, now in its 26th day. Talks - were · underway again, however, between striking union miners and Phelps Dodge Corp., and a federal judge continued until Thursday a hearing on Anamax Mining Co.'s request for a permanent injunction against a strike. Pat Scanlon, chief spokesman for Phelps Dodge, said the company offered some "major changes" from its previous bargaining position in talks Friday in Phoenix. No ,talks were held this week with American Smelting and Refining Co. in San Francisco, b u t A S A K C O spokesman Douglas Soutar said a meeting may be scheduled this weekend. Negotiations with inspiration Consolidated Copper Co. and Cities Service Corp., both of Miami, Ariz., and Magma Copper Co., in Tucson, remained stalemated. There was no report of progress in a strike at C o p p e r a n g e Corp., White Plaines, .Mich. · : --Kenriecott Copper-Corp. also was struck July 15, but reached agreement on a basic three- year contract within 24 hours. Company employes returned to work July 21, "after a week of negotiations on local issues. The Anaconda Co. settled with the unions June 30 and avoided the strike. Money value of the Anaconda contract, providing an hourly wage increase of 86.5 cents over three years, was : usedas a basis for union bargaining with the "other firms. · · The average wage in the copper industry is $4.50 an hour, a Albany Albu'que Amarillo Anchorage Asheville Atlanta Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo Charleston Charlotte Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Denver Des Moines Detroit Duluth Honolulu SousIon Ind'apolis Jacks'ville Juneau Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville Marquette Memphis Miami Milwaukee Mpls-St.P. New Orleans New York Okla. City Omaha Orlando Philad'phia Phoenix Pittsburgh P'lland, Ore. P'tland, Me. Rapid City Reno St. Louis Salt Lake 5an Diego 7862 90 59 .37 clr .. clr 89 63. .38cdy 60 49 .09 cdy 85 64 .05 cdy 84 68 .45 cdy 87 70 ..cdy 74 43 .06 cdy .. clr .. clr .. cdy .. clr .. cdy .83 cdy .. cdy .. cdy .. cdy 81 52 ,73 57 94 79 80 55 89 74 81 67 .83 cdy 82 72 88 66 79 58 78 45 .08 cdy 79 69 .01 rn 83 65 72 57 89 77 89 78 .03 cdy 84 68 .02 rn 88 70 65 47 78 67 .13 rn 103 76 9 1 7 5 79 65 83 69 .53 rh 80 61 90 75 86 80 75 65 81 65 clr rn .. cdy .. cdy rn .. clr .. rn .'. cdy .. cdy .. rn .. cdy .. cdy .22 rn .. cdy 92 71 84 63 .28 cdy 97 59 1.36 rn San Fran Seattle Spokane Tampa Washington 77 66 93 75 83 67 104 82 82 61 89 60 60 50 71 54 87 42 83 70 77 51 74 65 67 58 82 56 82 55 90 78 83 68 .28 cdy .25 cdy . cdy CM Announces Price Increase On 1975 Models DETROIT (AP) -- General Motors has scheduled an average $500 price increase on new model cars and trucks, a 10 per cent boost that makes it the largest introductory increase in the industry's history. And analysts say more increases are expected as long as inflation continues, bringing the under $3,000 automobile ever closer to extinction. _ GM announced on triday the increase would take effect when 1975 models go on sale m September. The announcement said 1975 model car and truck stickers will carry an average 9 6 per cent increase -- about $480 _ on the base price, including S130 for emission control equipment. Tacked on to that will be a $20 boost in snipping charges. ' The company would not give a by-model breakdown on the increases, but its least expensive model, the subcompact Chevrolet Vega, would sell for $2,8.00 without options if it carries the average increase. With options, state and federal taxes and dealer preparation charges, most Vega buyers could easily pay more than $3,000. The new model increase compares with an average $73 boost GM put through on its 1974 models last September. The previous industry record for introductory price increases was an average $206 per vehicle in Prosecutor Asks Court To Void Suit clr clr clr clr .25 rn .. clr .78 rn .. Clr .. cdy .. clr .. clr .. clr .. cdy .32 cdy the fall of 1970. Ford Motor Co. has said prices on its 1975 model cars and trucks will go up an average eight per cent, or $418. Chrysler Corp. has said only that its new model increase.will be "substantial." LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Pros; Alty. Lee Munson of Little Hock , has asked the U.S. 8th Circuit Cour.t of Appeals to prohibit the adjudication of a suit brought against him by Dr. Grant Cooper in U.S. .District Court. . : _ . - - . .... Munson said m his petition and brief that the court had no jurisdiction in the case. Cooper is a Marxist who until recently taught history at the University of Arkansas at Little Rock. He filed .suit against Munson in May, saying :he was in danger of being prosecuted under the state's criminal laws concerning communism'and tha advocacy of revolution. The suit challenged the laws and asked Judge G. Thomas Eisele of U.S. District Court for a declaratory judgment ruling them unconstitutional. Such suits can be heard in federal court only if the plan- tiff, in this case Cooper, finds himself in danger of being prosecuted under the laws that are challenged. Munson- said that Cooper was in no immediate danger of being prosecuted under the state's anti-communist laws, but Cooper contended Munson himself had threatened lira with prosecution. Eisele ruled Aug. 2 that Cooper was in danger of prosecution under the challenged statutes and he agreed to hear the case.; Obituary union spokesman said. President Greets The New Day In SCB5CHTPTION JIATF3 '*" ' Effective October 1. 1973 Horn* Dellrery · Per mcinfh by carrier ·,,.._ J3.25 pinTle copy dalTj- lf)c, Sunday 25c VS. Mall 'Iii W.isft1nztn, Benton, Madison Cooa- lies, Artr,, Adair Co., Okfe.; ,8 jnonthi ·t monthi _ 1 YJMR ______ , $8,50 15,00 Fulbrighl Urges, Amnesty Principle WASHINGTON (AP) -- Sen. J. W. Fulbright, D-Ark. urges immunity from prosecution for former President Nixon on Friday, 1 -'but. also .said amnesty should be given Am'ericans who refused to fight in Vietnam. "Although it seems that the Congress has no authority to grant Immunity from prosecution, I hope that responsible federal and state officials will share the conviction of many of us in Congress that Mr. Nixon has paid a heavy and sufficient penalty for his actions by departing from office," Fulbright said. - . ... : 1 "In justice and decency, one hopes^thatihe. will be. troubled no further," the senator said: . "It would be equally extend this amnesty to still another issue which has disrupted and divided our people for the last decade. I refer, of course,'to theiVietnarri war, and to the personal Circumstances of those thousands of decent, honorable and patriotic young Americans who found themselves unable to participate in the war," he said. ALEXANDRIA, Va. (AP President Gerald R. Ford greeted the public in baby blue bermuda pajamas today at the start his first full day as the nation's chief executive. - Ford poked his head out the door of his brick and white clapboard suburban Washington home just after dawn and looked down the steps for his morning newspaper. It hadn't arrived yet. About half an hour later he peeked put again and it still hadn't arrived. Shelley. Deming, 14, of Alexandria, the paper girl, deliv- Turks . 6 monlhi --. t YEAR , »9.50 . 13.00 34.00 Lover I BRETTON WOODS, : N.H. ·"-*. Rod Laver of Australia reached the semifinals of the New Hampshire International Tennis tournament by eliminating Anand Amritraj of India 64, 6-3. .iper D __ _ r ered the President's" Washington 6:45 a.m. She handed the paper, with a headline 'Ford Becomes 38th President, Promises Opcness and Candor," to a Secret Service agent who in turn knocked on the door and gave it to the President. Shelley ·· told reporters she ,vas sorry about' being late but :he circulation delivery manager for her territory was late. Ford · emerged fully dressed at 7:20 a.m. and told reporters he prepared "a very s i m p l e breakfast" for himself: tea, meloill. and- an -. English mu f f in. He said he took a swim in his backyard pool after arising and "the swim felt good." Nobody else in the house was up, the President said as he left for the White House. Asked how lie felt on his first full" day as President, he replied: 'T couldn't feel any bet- King Hussein Expresses Confidence ABBOTSFORD, B.C. (AP) King Hussein of Jordan says he is confident United States policy toward the* Middle'.East won't undergo any significant changes with the resignation of President Nixon. The 37-year-old monarch said Friday he expects to meet Nixon's successor, Gerald , Ford, next week. in ,\Vashington "to talk about things of mutual interest related to our part of the world.' The king was the guest of honor at the opening of the Ab- botsforcl Air Show. He sidestepped direct reference to the resignation, but said he had respected and admired Nixon since meeting him on his first visit to the United States during the Eisenhower administration. "I mil always consider him a friend and be proud to do so," King Hussein said, adding: "Our relation is close and we are obviously interested, but it is not our right to make comments. The U.S. plays a tremendous role in this world, but :he position of the U.S. makes it imperative that it play for peace." ten--It's great so far very Ford said he didn't know when the First Family would be moving... into the White House. Policeman Killed DELRAY BEACH, Fla. (AP) -A 33-year-old member of this oceans id e city's police-'force was shot to death early today as he sat in a squad car writing out a report. Police said Patrolman John D. Kennedy was killed by a single bullet behind the left ear. "He probably didn't even hear his murderer," Lt. · Lorenzon Brooks said. Police reported no suspects in the shooting. Kennedy, a veteran of almost 10 years on the force, is survived by his pregnant wife and five children. (CONTINUED HIOM PAGE ONE) lonial rule ended 14 years ago. Last week the three agreed to an in - place cease - fire on the island, but its terms have not been observed. All fronts were reported quiet on Friday ; for the first time in a month. The second phase of the peace talks resumed Thursday to draw up cease-fire lines and discuss prisoner exchanges. There were: 4th graf Bjt There were indications on Friday of stepped up behind- the-scenes mediation efforts by the United States and the Soviet Union. .The three-way talks had been expected to debate technical reports on cease-fire lines, prisoner exchanges and the question of Turkish enclaves at the Friday session. No..reason was given for the adjournment, but evidently the ministers cancelled the session when a key report failed to arrive from Cyprus. A joint commission of British, Greek; Turkish and United Nations officers on Cyprus had agreed fo terms on Thursday on demarcation lines between Greek and Turkish forces. But their report did not reach Geneva in time to be taken up on Friday. Greek sources in Geneva said the Greek delegation still had reservations about some aspects of the cease-fire report. In addition, they said, Greece is not happy with the decision to draw the line according to on Aug. 9. The sources said Mavros is reserving the right to demand that the Turks draw back to their position on July 30, when the three ministers signed a cease-fire at the first session of Geneva talks. Experts from all three dele- Group Seeks Release Of Jailed Koreans SEOUL, South Korea (AP) -N o b e l Prize winner George WaH and four other members of a private group appealed to President Chung Hee Park today to free jailed Korean dissidents. "As clearly stated in the U.N. Charter and the world declaration of human rights, we believe the peoples of world concur in their wish to secure conditions in which human dignity is respected, t h e freedom of thought preserved, and the freedom of political activity assured," their petition said. It said acting upon this belief, they requested Park to assure opposition leader Kim Dae-jung complete freedom of movement including the freedom to go abroad, and to release other prisoners, including dissident poet Kim Chi-ha. The petition was handed to Foreign Minister Kim Dong-jo, who said he would convey it to Park. Kim Dae-jung was kidnaped in Tokyo and returned to Korea a year ago. He has since been living in semiseclusion at his Seoul home. He has not been allowed to travel to Japan to testify on his abduction or to the United States to take up a fellowship at Harvard University. He was put on trial in June in connection with alleged election law violations in 1967 and 1971. IMBSLlira MRS. HAZEL JONES West Fork -- Mrs. Hazel Lorene Jones, 53, Route 1, West Fork, died at her home' Friday. Born Aug. 24, 1920 at Strickler, she was the daugher of Edward Franklin and Esther B a n n e r Secrist. She is survived by her husband, Wiley Burke Jones of the nome; two sons, James and Kenneth Jones, both of West Fork; two daughters, Mrs. Linda Philips, Fayetteville, and Munson's petition to the appeals court for a writ of prohibition named Eisele as the respondent and asked that the judge be enjoined from hearing the suit. Munson, in his petition, again argued that Cooper was under no substantial threat of prosecution and said that to hear his suit would set a dangerous precedent by which anyone could delay the enforcement of criminal laws. Democrats Settle With Re-Election Committee Friday WASHINGTON (AP) -- Former President Richard M. Nixon's re-election committee has agreed to pay the Democratic National Committee $775,000 in settlement of a civil suit arising Mrs. Delores Hutchens of West Fork; three brothers, Orval Secrist of Cowita, Okla., Paul Secrist of Broken Arrow, Okla., and Vernon Secrist of West Fork; one sister, Mrs. Maxine Standifer of West Fork; and 14 grandchildren. Funeral services will be Monday at 2 p.m. at 86 Community Church, with burial in the 86 Cemetery under the direction of Luginbuel Funeral Home at Prairie Grove. ROBERT A. GEORGE Robert A. George, 52, Fay- elteville, died Friday in a local hospital. Born Feb. 3, 1922 in Burbank, Ohio, he was the son of Dewey and Corrine Arnold George. Graveside services and burial will be Tuesday at 10 a.m. at the National Cemetery under the direction of Moore's Chapel. from the Watergate break-in, the Democrats say. The settlement, announced Friday, resulted from an exchange of damage.suits by officials of the Committee for the Re-Election of the President and the Democratic committee. Mauric H. Stans, who once headed the financial division of the Nixon committee, sued.for- mer Democratic Chairman Lawrence F. O'Brien last.Sep- tember. O'Brien had commented on the June 17, .1972 break-in of Democratic headquarters by men paid from reelection committee funds. 'In .subsequent countersuits, O'Brien and current Democrat- Chairman Robert Strauss sought $6.4 million in damages from the re-election committee. Hatfield's Nof Holding His Breath SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -"I'm not holding my breath," said Sen. Mark Hatfield, R-Ore., a possible candidate for vice president, when asked if he expected such an invitation from President Gerald Ford. "I would think the President would be more likely to consider people like Edward Brooke, Richardson or Rockefeller," Hatfield told an airport news conference here Friday. Brooke is a Republican senator from Massachusetts, Elliott Richardson served former President Nixon as U.S. attorney general and Nelson Rockefeller is the former Republican governor of New York. Hatfield said the nation was in need of "a national trancniil- izer," and added he expected Ford to "reassure the people after a difficult time," much as President Eisenhower did. gations were reported near agreement on the prisoner exchange question,* . - · · · But other experts were said to be stalemated over the evacuation of Turkish enclaves occupied by Greek Cypriots. WBC Strips Foster MEXICO CITY -- The Word Boxing Council stripped Bob Foster of his world light-heavyweight crown for not making a defense of his title against No. I contender John Conteh. Chinese Papers Expect Continued Open Policy HONG KONG (AP) - Three newspapers said today that the Ford administration is expected to continue the policy of opening relations with China. They expressed confidence that former President Richard Nixon's resignation will not mean a change in US .policy toward China. The newspapers - Ta Kung Pao -- often accurately reflect Peking's thinking. All pointed to President Ford's retention of Henry Kissinger as secretary of state and to bipartisan support in Congress for Nixon's China position as evidence the policies will continue. So far, the only resignation news reaching the Chinese people through Peking's official Hsinhua news agency was a brief item citing "a report from Washington. In the Soviet Union, Nixon's resignation was given extensive coverage in the government third of its front page to Nixon's resignation speech, biographical material on Ford and his statement on Thursday and the chronology of events leading to the resignation. Reports in the Soviet media stressed statements by Ford indicating he would continue the policies of U.S.-Soviet detente pursued by Nixon. McKeldin Dies BALTIMORE (AP) -- Former Maryland Gov. and Baltimore Mayor Theodore Roosevelt McKeldin, who nominated Dwight D. Eisenhower for the presidency at the 1952 Republican convention, died this morning at his Baltimore homei He was 73. ' :. His physician, Dr. Horst Schirmer, said the cause of death was cancer. McKeldin was considered a potential vice presidential "running male for Eisenhower in 1952 in speculation that preceded the choice of Richard M. Nixon. WBA Event FLINT, Mich. -- Lorrie Koch of Carpentersville, HI. rolled 1,353 to lead after six games of qualifying in the Professional Women's Bowling Association national championship. People Helping People Directors of __k Funeral Service Jgj Services: LANKY, Ktniwlll -Saturday 2:00 p.m. Ch«p«1 of Nelson's Funeral Home. Rev. A. D. Stuctcey officiating afl- clsted by Rev. Jerry Baura- man. Interment; Nickell Cemetery. Two-Stroke Lead SUNNINGDALE, England Judy Rankin of Midland, Tex., closed out the second round of the inaugural European Women's Open Golf Championship by sinking a 30-foot, putt ind pushed her way to a two-stroke lead over Betsy Cullen with a one-over-par 145. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 4424242 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturnay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 8:30 a.m. NO HAPPY HELLO.,. ... U, ever quite equal to the warm welcome extended to newcomers by the Welcom* Wagon Hostess. Her smile may be no brighter, her greeting no more cheerful, but she's made th« welcome more a workof art than a mere greeting . . . com' pTete with * galaxy of gifts and helpful Information on schools, churches, shops and community facilities, So when a new neighbor moves In, follow up your happy hello with a Welcome Wagon greeting. A Host«is awaits your call at Phon* 443-5438 or 442-8111 WCLCOMC MKWCOMIM! UM *M coupon t* m m know you'r* Mr*. NMW Cttr ............................. ( I Pint* hm «M Wtlewn* Waim HMWM can *n m. ( I wwiW lik. t* MtacrilM f» tM N.W. Ark. TIMI* C I alrntfy Mbwrlk* U Uw Fill tat th* cwi£Mi and m«ll ' «· TIMIC, (ox 6i FayatttvIM*, Artu

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