Maddox Leads 12-Man Race But Face Busbee In Runoff Won Equality The Spanish government's announcement (his week that women will have the same rights In the bullring as men is a victory for Angela Hernandez, 24, a leader for women's rights in the bullring. (AP WIrephoto) :. ATLANTA. Gai (AP) -- Lester Maddox, the ex-Georgia governor who once made a brief try for the presidency,'led a 12-man Democratic gubernatorial primary but failed to escape a runoff. Slate Rep. George Busbee, 47 of Albany, appeared to have captured a Sept. 3 runoff spot by running second to Maddox with nearly 22 per cent of the vote as tabulations from Tues- day's' primary election continued today. The chance for Calhoun banker Bert Lance, 43, to make second-place finish dimmed as le collected fewer than 17 per cent of the votes. The 58-year-old Maddox, currently lieutenant governor, hac 34.6 per cent of the votes-about 6 percentage points below what many observers felt he needed for a firm runoff fotm dation. He needed 50 per cen to win without a runoff. Maddox, who briefly sough the Democratic presidentia nomination in 1968, ran success fully for lieutenant governor ii 1970 when the courts rejectee his challenge.'. to a state Ia\ that prevented him from sue ceeding himself. FIRM LEAD In the five-man Republic a gubernatorial ; primary, Maco Mayor Ronnie Thompson held firm lead with 41 per cent the votes. However, he a. peared headed for a runoff wil former state employe Harol Dye of Atlanta, who had near] 25 per cent. Sen. Herman E. Talmadg easily defeated Democratic Â·imary challenger Carlloti yers, a Pine Mountain vetcr- arian. Julian Bond, 34, Allanla, the ack state representative wh eceived a vice presidentia omination at the 1968 nationa: emocratic convention, over helmingly defeated black min ter Charles Scott in a stat enate primary. AH but one of Georgia's 10 in umbe'nl congressmen won re omination without seriou ireat. In the 7th District, incumben lemocrat John Davis trailei Marietta physician Lawrenc IcDonald by seven pcrcentag oints. Hosea Williams, president o IB Atlanta chapter of th outhern Christian Leadershi Conference, won the Democra c nomination for a state Hous eat. Grants Approved LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- T! state Department of Plannin las approved 11 grants tolalin 173,800 to local govemmen and the University of Arkansa Charles T Crow, deparlmc director, said .the grants, \vhic are financed by the U.S. D parlmeht of Housing and Urb; Development, are designed assist local planning and ma agement efforts. The TIMES Is On Top of The News Seven Days a Week I ABA Avoids Debate On Nixon Prosecution HONOLULU (AP) - A lack a quorum prevented the mertcan Bar Association to ay from formally debating sue of possiole prosecution o irmor President Richard Nix n. A carefully worded resolution ent before the 185.000-membe ssociation's 97th annual con- ention Tuesday. But because the ABA could ot attract a quorum of only 00 members of the estimated ,000 or more lawyers attending meeting no action could bu aken on the resolution. The resolution, as revised by Re committee late Monday endorses "the principle of fair, ust and impartial application .nd enforcement of the law re- Jardless of the position or slat- j s of any individual alleged to mve violated the law." Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Wed., Aug. 14, 1974 Â· FAYETTIVH.LI, All KANSAS Arkansas Gave 55 Per Cent Of Campaign Contributions Teresa Dorman Seeks Miss Dogpalch Title Teresa Gayle Dorman of Fayetteville, will be among the candidates for the Miss Dog patch USA title. The successor to Melanie Chapman of Atlanta, ga.-j will be chosen at 8 p.m, Saturday. Jennifer Lynn Bowers and Leslie Nadine Miller of Fayetteville; Jerrie Lu Vaughn of Huntsville and Sherry LeAnn Cooper of Farmington will be among the candidates for the Little Miss Dogpatch crown. The winner of that contest for girls ages 5 to 8 will be held at 9:15 p.m. Saturday. The contests get underway! Thursday. UTTLE ROCK (AP) -- The, Institute of Politics in Arkansas reported Tuesday that candidates for federal office in Arkansas received $418,647 in itemized contributions from Ar- kaiisans through June 1. The amount represented 55.4 per cent of the $754,112 received in itemized contributions by the 15 candidates. The remaining $336,065 came from contributions outside the state. Itemized contributions accounted for 62 per cent of the $1.2 million raised by candidates during the first five months of the year. Under the 1971 Federal Elec Sions Campaign act, candidates for federal office must repor the name and address of al contributors of $101 or more. Most of tiie money was raise for Sen. J.W. Filbright and hi challenger Gov. Dale Bumper in the Democratic sanatoria race. That accounted tor $1. million or 91 per cent of the funds, the IOPA said. According to the IOPA, Ful- right received $201,530 in item ,cd contributions from within he state, while Bumpers re- ived $1TC.650 from Arkan- ans. Bumpers received only 20 onlribulions from outside Aransas, totaling $12.461. while 'ulbrighl got 309 out-of-state onlributions totaling $111.26J. The four-way Democratic n r| - mary in the 3rd Conrcssiotial District accounted for anotfier $92,088 or 7.6 per cent of jha campaign funds. E The remaining nine candidates, who faced no primgry opposition, accounted for J161D51 or 1.3 per cent. ; Statewide, C4 of the 75 counties provided at least one HÂ£m- izcd contribution to a candidate, the IOPA said. Pulaski County led the way among :tbe counties, accounting for J188 contributions to all candidates totaling $110,942. Â·XPERT WATCH REPAIR - _ ' ' ' Â· ' Â· / j. SWIFTS ITNNtk Wlnrt W. Ford Pledges Stable Justice Department WASHINGTON (AP) -- President Ford is promising quiet stability for a Justice Department beset for three years with scandal and upheaval. Ford has asked Atty. Gen. William B. Saxbe to continue in office and the two agreed'that the department must operate with freedom from political pressures. Ford seems likely to .lean heavily on Saxbe, Deputy Atty. Gen, Laurence Silberman and other Justice Department officials for his administration's crime-fighting strategy as he devotes his greatest, attention to economic policy. Saxbe' told reporters after meeting with Ford on Tuesday that he expects no "significant changes in departmental policy In the new administration. He said Ford volunteered the promise "that he's not going to interfere in any manner--nor any of his people--with the or derjy law enforcement and lili gating activities of the Justice Department." Saxbe said he told the Presi dent at a Cabinet meeting Sat urday that "I felt that over th last several administrations there, has been a growing in clination for the Department p Justice to become involved in politics and that I felt it wa: not desirable." Ford agreed, Saxbe said. Saxbe was nominated by Nix on and sworn in last January. He succeeded Elliot L. Rich ardson who, in his five'month of office, presided over th prosecution of a vice presiden and acted as an uncomfortabl mediator in the Watergate in- estigalion of a president. Richardson followed two Nix- n attorneys general stained by administration scandals . lichard G. Kleindienst, who leaded guilty to a criminal harge based on his. failure to ell a Senate committee about Nixon's role in the ITT case, nd John N. Mitchell, under in- ictment for his role in the Wa- ergate coverup. With the Watergate invesliga- ion firmly in the hands of spe- ial prosecutor Leon Jaworski,: Saxbe is turning the depart-i ment's attention to nuts-and-i )olts issues. These were among the issues Saxbe said he laid put to Ford: --Pending legislation requir- ng greater government efforts o provide documents requested inder the Freedom of Informa- .ion Act. . --Pending legislation designed to protect citizens from government invasions of priva- :y. --Wiretapping. Saxbe said he assured the President he -will allow no illegal tapping and buggin. --Illegal aliens. Saxbe said he told Ford that the Immigration and Naturalization Service needs funds for more employes despite the President's request to cut spending. --Immigration Service scandals. "We're going to root it out to the very bottom," the attorney general asserted. "I'm not convinced that the corruption is widespread, but what I'm worried about is (whether) there is a cover-up." 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