Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 22, 1974 · Page 7
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 22, 1974
Page 7
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Survey Indicates National Mobility' Is Diminishing CHICAGO (AP) - Inflation and wives who are taking careers 'more seriously are beginning to thwart some corporate plans for employe transfers, a moving industry survey shows. Corporations aren't as 'generous as they once were. in paying tor employe transfers and employes are responding with reluctance to move, according to the' survey of 286 companies. It also shows an increasing tendency for employes to balk at relocation because of their spouse's careers, Transfers could slow more, said J.,1. Thorne, vice president of marketing for Atlas Van Lines, who conducted the survey. Kurbegovic Won't Talk To Police LOS ANGELES (AP) -- A man accused of being the "al phabet bomber" refuses to tall with police, just as he has foi years with other people whi thought he was a mute. His landlady, however, sail h e ' h a d talked frequently wit! her and was articulate, and po Hc« said other persons also hai heard htm speak. Muharem K u r b a g o v i c ' double life came to light o Wednesday as authorities pre pared to charge him with mur der in an Aug. 6 bombing whic killed three persons at Los An geles International Airport. The 31-year-old Yugoslavia immigrant was arrested Tue day night, and police said the are convinced he is the foreign accented man who claimed re sponsibility for the airpo bombing in telephone calls an tape recordings and threatene a wave of bombings in publ places. They said he apparently acted out of.vengeance against police because he was arrested once for lewd conduct and because of it was refused permission by the Police Commission to run f. dance hall. In his .tapes, the "alphabet bomber'.' demanded that .immigration and .sex . law* b« r£ pealed. " ·'· .-'·: The muteness Kurbegovie exhibited for years among some people puzzled police. They said he refused to answer their questions and seemed to go into trances. · : But police said he showed no signs of muteness wh«n he defended himself in court in 1971 against the lewd conduct charge,, which was dismissed. At" RPM Industries, where Kurbegovic was a blueprint en gineer for two years, workers said they had never known him to speak. Immigration authorities also regarded him as a mute.- - . Tile, "alphabet · bomber' was so named because he said he was 'going to plant bombs in location* to spell out, the name ol an organization he called "Aliens of America." Police said they found "al most a truckload of explosives' in his Hollywood apartment. Thorne said that throughout e moving industry he hears umors of declining business. Van line rates have risen 15 er cent in the last year, boost- g average per-move cost tor tlas corporate customers from ,318 to $1,494. Cost-conscious firms have re- ponded by slicing "moving ex- as" such as -reimbursement motels, house hunting arid ransportation. Cuts averaged 2.4 per cent, from $1,932 in 972 to $1,500; Thorne said in an iterview on Wednesday. He said 37 per cent of the ompanies polled had' one or more employes refuse transfer 1973. One reason is that wives are aking their careers more se 'ously. Thorne found. Thorne said he has conducted IB survey for 'the past seven ears but hadn't seen the need i ask about the reluctance o; 'ives to move until a year ago, :e said this year he found thai per cent of the companies esponding had problems talk ng wives into moving because f their own jobs. "Let's face it, a move--any move--is going to be tough fo a family . . . and wives whi vant to hold onto their jobs jus ncrease the problem," Thorn said. "It's more than a little scary Our business generally follow he general, economy by a year There was'-.a recession in 196 and we felt it-bad in 1965^ we're really worried ove 1975." .. . · ' · · - He said gross revenues fo the moving industry are up per cent over last year, bu mostly because ot industrywic rate increases. He said the a tual number of shipments July dipped July 1973. in 6 per cent from Farmers To Get S500 Million bi 'Disaster'Subsidies WASHINGTON (AP) - luch rain last spring Too and ought this summer will mean i estimated $500 million in overnment strick- n farmers under a natural dis- sfer clause put into new farm ·gislalion by Congress Last ear. The Agriculture Department aid on Wednesday that farm- rs who produce wheat, corn, orghum, barley or upland colon may be eligible for the pay- icnts to "recover some of heir losses' from weather this ear. If the $500 million estimate is orrcct, it would boost farm ubsidies this calendar year to t least $800 million, a spokes- nan said. Earlier, the USDA ad expected total payments, ncluding a lower level ot dis- ster subsidies, to be less than 600 million. However, the 1974 farm sub- idy total will be the smallest ince 1360 when $702 million vas paid. The payments :limbed to a record ot nearly $4 billion in 1972 and then dropped to $2.6 billion last year as government acreage curbs were relaxed and commodity prices' soared. The new farm legislation went into effect with 1974 crops and uses a "target price" method of computing regular payments to farmers when cash market prices fall below the target levels. But since commodity prices are above the target levels, no regular payments will be made to farmers for 1974 production of wheat, feed grains and cot ton;-The disaster payments are authorized separately in the law to help compensate farm for drought cau,ses. losses from and other floods natura Four Area Cigarette Machines Vandalized Cigarette machines were the mly things disturbed in the overnight burglaries of four Tayetteville area service sta jons. In each case, windows n doors were smashed to gain entry. The four service stations are the Dandy Oil Co. at 15th Street and School Avenue; Harold Vines' Texaco at 1225 S. School Ave.; Layer's. Gulf Station at 831 S. School Ave. and the Baldwin Mobile Service in Baldwin. "Fa'yetteville police said 'thai each of the four cigarette machines were pried open from the top and the money Inside taken. The exact amount of money missing is not known. At the Baldwin station, about $25 in change left overnight in a cash register, was undisturbed. The cash drawer was open, police said. Although officials declined giving payment estimates fo individual · states, most of thi money is expected to go U wheat and feed grains ; produc ers in the hardest-hit chough areas, including Iowa, Nebras ka, Kansas, Missouri, Okla homa and Texas. The payments will includ about $45 million to those farm ers who were prevented b weather last spring.from pla 1 .ing all their crops and $45 million to those whose cro yields have, been reduced b drought and the late planting. ' Cotton Dress Contest Set For October 24 The.'197.4,.^Washington County Cotton Dress contest will be eld October 24 at Ozarks Rural Electric Building in Fayette- ille. Contestants modeling clothes hey have made of 100 per cent otton will compete in adult and 'outh divisions. The county i'arm Bureau and the Coopera- ive Extension Service are sponsors for the contest. Categories in the youth division will compete for the best cotton school outfit. -Adults will contend'for honors in five categories of suits, ensembles church, .dresses, play clothes and party dresses. First place division winner in each of the five categories in the adult division and the winner of the youth division from all counties will be eligible to compete in the statewide Cotton Cress Contest, to be nek in conjunction with the Arkan sas Farm Bureau Federation' annual convention .in December Winners in the state contes will receive cash prizes from the Arkansas Farm Burea Federation. Sewing machine will be awarded the top vyinne in the adult and youth divisions Further information may b obtained by contacting th Farm Bureau or the Coopera live Extension Service. Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Thurs., Aug. 22, 1974 rAYlTTtVILLK, ARKANSAS ^ \y Diplomatic Appointment Shirley Temple Black Is 'Deeply Honored' LOS ANGELES (AP) -- Shir- and his associates arc based in ey Temple Black's career, hlch began on "The Good hip Lollipop," now takes a iplomatic turn with her nomi- alion by President Ford as ambassador to Ghana. Conscious of protocol, Mrs. Black responded to Wednesday's White House announcement with the comment that he was "deeply honored." But he would say little more about t until the Senate nomination hearing. "It confirmed by the Senate, '. will move to Ghana with my amily," she said by telephone 'rom her home. "We . ... .. residence in California and will return here after the assignment is over.' The 1 family consists ot bus band Charles Black; Susan, 26 Mrs. Black's daughter by her first marriage to actor John Agar; Charles, Lori, 20, both \'ew Zealand, Hawaii, Missouri and here in Burlingomc near home," Mrs. Black saiit 'Charlie travels a great deal, o he might as well be based in Ghana as here." CHILD STAR Now 4C, Shirley Temple Woodside, Calif., will maintain our Jr., 22, and university stu Black has been in the limelight for 40 years, achieving international fame as the most successful child star in Hollywood history. She delighted Depression-era movie audiences and later generations of television viewers with her performances in such films as "The Little Colonel," "Curly Top," "Wee Willie Winkle" and "Bright Eyes." the vehicle for the song "The Good Republican primary to Paul N. McCloskey Jr. ; Would she run for o f f i c e? "It I were 18 and sure of ev-. erything, I would give you a definite yes or no,", she replied; "1 don't have any plans. I prer for the world of incrnational relations." Mrs. Black was a U.S. dele? gate'to the United Nations General Assembly in 1909 and in 972 she served as vice chair- nan of the United States delegation · to he U.N. Conference on Human Environment ire Stockholm. ·; She was the f i r s t woman cleclcd to the boards of direc- .ovs'of the Del Monte Corp. and Walt Disney Productions. dents. Black is president ot Mardela .International Co., a marine 'resources development firm. "The company does a .lot of work in the Middle East, Yugoslavia and Central America, Ship Lollipop." She managed lo bridge the awkward age in tilms like "Kiss ami Tell," "The Bachelor and'thc Bobbysoxcr" and "Fort Apache." Her last movie was "A Kiss for Corliss" in 1949. She returned to television in a fairy-tale series in the late 1950s. .. Since then, Mrs. Black has devoted herself lo politics am oort works. She made a bit! foi longress in 1967 and lost in the , TERMITES ? : . CAU. ^ ADMIRAL ; ,vlEST CONTROL Rbacttei, Ants, Spiden, et COMMERCIAL ft · , ' RESIOENTiAt.'" ) 442-7298 3 DAYS ONLY Grand Jury Probes St. Louis Lawyer STTLOUIS (AP) - A Nevarh gaming board official has been subpoenaed to appear before i federal grand jury here wit the financial records it ha gathered on St. Louis lawye Morris Shenker, the St. Louis Globe-Democrat reported to day. ·The newspaper said the sub poerjaed material wil! be use in an investigation of Shenke by the Organized Crime Sfrik Force ot the U.S. Justice De partment, which has been look ing into Shenker's role in th sale,and resale of , alleged! forged securities. Shenker has been the objec of a monthlong investigation b Nevada officials looking inl his suitability as a casino own er. The lawyer has become major stockholder in the Dune Hotel and Casino in Las Vega and ^is seeking to purchas complete control. His stock o fer, however, has been held u pending results of the Nevac probe. Ozark Home and Garden Center HERE NOW! Crimion Sweet WATERMELON $1.49 ea. ICE COLD 7c LB. Vt md. Wilt Ckevr 1"W« Giv« Yourj ~Gr««n Thumb Al Helping Hand" \ Wfjf msmmmsmsais^ BAHKAMERICARO Now! 3 Convenient Ways To . w n introducing Master Charge and BankAmwiean) to our euttomar* in th« State of Arkansas for one big reason: Convenience! Ye«, now you can say "Charge It" three w«y». These two popular credit cards plus your Dillard's credit card will give you the trouble free shopping that we think you deserve. At Ati DILLARD'S and DILLARD'S PFeifer-Btass Stores hi ArfcwiM* ,' V i , n . . ? - ._ri Got Storage Problem? Orig. $65 Quilted Bedspreads 1/2 Price Sale SUPER SAVINGS ON JR. TOPS AND PANTS. REG. $8 TOPS $4. NOW^I REG. $12 PANTS NOW Imagine! Half-price savings ceo. a. great group of tops and the newest ideas in Fall pants. Super colors. Here are just two carefree ways to mix and match from our Jr. Reflections Shop. Junior sizes. Hurry in . and get it aH together. Limited quantities. On a budget? Let us help. HILLS EVELYN 1 ' Solve Jt! With A 10x10 Foot Steel Storage Building, Orig. 159.95 129 · Giant 10x10 Ft. Model · White with leaf Green Trim · Decorative Gable Plaque · Rustic Hinges · Padlockable Door Handles . · Sliding Doer Big, handsome 10x10 foot steel storage building solves your storage problems, In an attractive addition tp any yard. Features Perma Plate weather resistant finish. Popular "Hamlet" design. Housewares--DILLARD'S--Second Floor mitehall" "Whitehall" . . . » beautiful bedroom ensemble in an 'English floral bouquet pattern in r a i n bow hues. Bedspreads are fully quilted to the Hoor and filled with Kodel® polyester fibcrfill. Matching draperies are lined, with deep pinch pleat*. In blue or pumpkin. Bedspread!! Orig. $65 Full 58.99 Orig. $79 Queen 69.99 Orig. $89 Dual 79.99 Draperies Orig. $29 48x84 . . 2-1.99 pr. Orig., $50 72x84 . . 4 4 . 9 8 pr.. Orig. $62 96x84 .. 51.99 pr. "Eden" "Eden" ... a gay, vivd French impressionist pattern, saturated In a natural atmosphere of rich color and design. Screen printed on rayon and acetate. Bedspreads are KodellS- polyester filled and quilted to the floor. Lined draperies. In coral or olive. Bedspreads Orig. $65 Full Draperies Orig. $29 48x84 Orig. $50 72x84 Orig. $62 96x81 Draperies DILLARD'S--Second Floor Open Monday Through Saturday 10 A.M. Until 9 P.M.

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