Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 22, 1974 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 9

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 22, 1974
Page 9
Start Free Trial

Rockefeller Plans Busy Fall Schedule WASHINGTON (AP) -- Frosii from his first campaign trip as a vice presidential nominee, Nelson A. Rockefeller says he expects to spend a lot of time helping Republican candidates this fall. Besides keeping four or five political speaking dates e a c h month, dates made before he was nominated Tuesday for vice president, Rockefeller says President Ford "would like me to take some of his previous engagements." But the former New York governor emphasized in talking to reporters when he flew here Wednesday night after speaking to a Republican dinner in Newport, R.I., that "it really depends on the President" and that no firm policy has been de cided. THE WEATHER Elsewhere By The Associated Press .. Thursday HI LO PRC Otlk Albany Albu'que Amarillo Anchorage Asheville Atlanta Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo Charleston Charlotte Chicago Cincinnati Denver Detroit Duluth Fairbanks Fort Worth Green Bay Helena Honolulu Jacks'ville Juneau Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Marquette Memphis Miami Milwaukee Mpls-St. P. New Orleans New York Okla. City Omaha Orlando Philad'phia Phoenix Pittsburgh P'tland, Ore. P'tland, Me. Rapid City Reno St. Louis : Salt Lake San Diego San Fran Seattle Spokane Tampa 88 58 90 66 clr .. cdy 86 66 .67 rn 68 47 79 59 83 67 GO 38 87 6'! 77 65 95 69 87 66 85 69 81 65 89 68 85 63 80 52 87 62 73 53 57 35 99 74 87 66 71 48 89 72 85 69 54 46 94 68 99 70 93 67 79 64 78 64 91 70 88 80 83 67 . cdy '.'. clr .. clr .. clr .. clr .. cd .. clr .92 cd t .. cdy .. rn .'. cdy .. (cl .. cdy .. cdy .. cd} .. · c'li .19 cd; i'. Cl: .. cl .16cd' .72 rr ,54 rn .. cl .. cd .. cd : T e d' .. cd 82 56 .05 cd' 92 71 .87 69 94 VI 84 63 92 72 90 70 102 75 85 65 78 59 74 59 .77 50 " 85 44' 92 69" 82 52 73 67 77 54 70 55 76 50 90 75 .. r; .. cd' .. cd .. cl .14 cd .. c. .. C: .. cd .. cd c' c Earlier Wednesday, in Provi- ence, R.I., Rockefeller sought assure congressional Demo- ats 'that his campaigning on't be directed solely against em. "I'll campaign for people, but ot against anybody. I've never eon a campaigner who slashed ut at the other side," he said! DISCUSSED ROLE A top Rockefeller aide, mean- hile, said (he nominee had Iso discussed with Ford the ossibility of taking a major ole in the administration's attle against inflation and of ecoming head of the White ouse Domestic Council. But iugli Morrow, the aide, said othing final had been'decided. Rockefeller's fast-paced chedule here today includes IE purtesy calls on Senate and "ouse members, including his ne-time rival, Sen. Barry M. joldwatcr, R-Ariz. Goldwater said on Tuesday hat some GOP conservatives ere upset when Ford chose lockefeller. Asked about this n Wednesday, Rockefeller saic ow was the time for natioha? and party unity. "We've got too many serious roblems to deal with petty u a b b 1 e s and ideologica quabbles," he said. Rockefeller also planned to lave lunch with Secretary o itate Henry A. Kissinger and dinner with Ford before return ng to his Seal Harbor, Maine etreat. Aides said. Rockefelle opes to have 10 days of rela talion after a press confereno "'riday morning. In chatting with reporter aboard the Air Force Convai irop plane made available t lim by the White House, Rock efeller said one" reason - h agreed to accept the vice presi dcnlial nomination, a post h ireviously had spurned, is tha "'this has just got to be a fan .astic moment in American his tory. 'VERY EXCITING* "It's like tacking a boat ve're on a totally new tack, ic said of the transition fron .he -Nixon to the Ford adminis tration. ''I think it's very ex citing." Rockefeller said he hopes hi confirmation hearings will be "in in. about three weeks an that a long-time aide Rober Douglass, will be his repress lative in making arrangement with' the Senate Rules an House Judiciary committee He promised to do whateve the two panels demand, eluding supplying financiE data, because "they're t a k i n the responsibility for the ers." . He said he knows what h net \vorth is "in general terms but added: "They'll be som what disappointed in th amount." Rockefeller said of his fam ly's reaction to his nomination "Happy (Mrs. Rockefeller) wa great, but I don't think the ch dren were too enthusiastic. I'l been around a lot more sine resigning the New York gove norship last December." iinniuinnnnnmiii! !!i!iiiii [inmiinanninnmi inn EXTENSION HOMEMAKERS CLUB VINEY GROVE Viney Grove Home Extension Mb mel Tuesday with Mrs. ula Flynt and Mrs. Lois Size- ore as hostesses. Mrs. Hester Carnahan pre- dcd over the meeting. Roll all was answered by 18 mem- ers with what you most .en- oyed · on the trip to Shepherd f the Hills. Johnny Bell Calico as a guest. Mrs. Fanny Cohea d the song, "The More We et Together," a n d the fair ooth committee -reported, lildred Lacey Carnahan read poem, "The D u t i e s of a ousewife," and Rat Dodson ead a poem, "Kness." Proposed Regulations For Student Insurance Are Argued LITTLE (AP) - Two Mrs. Ruth Pasley, loria Pendry and Mrs. Mrs. Mary el! Calico received gifts from ieir secret pals and Mrs. Kate heatham and Mrs. Stella orris -^ceived myslery pack- ges. FISHBACK Roll call was answered with deas for the clubs fair booth t the county fair. Members ·ere reminded to prepare items or the scholarship bazaar. The president, Mrs. Gayle ·ay, gave the history of the lub emblem and read a news- etter of coming events for the ;xt~ month. Mrs. Jessie Harp demon- rated how to make Seminole latchwork and cloth purses, lostesses for the meeting wre \Trs. Flossie Harp. Mrs. Gayle Tay and Mrs. Naomi Gay/ The next meeting will be lied icplember 11, at Ihe commun- ty building. Mrs. Pam Gay G'OSHEN Mrs. Omer Guinn entertained ,en members i.nd two guests, Mrs, Mildred Gayer and Mrs. Evva Guinn last week. Mrs. Bessie 'Burton gave devotions, "Belief, An Everyday Creed." During the business meeting, ilans were made to entertain ,he 59ers club; and a workday was planned for Aug. 22 at the community building. Mrs. Burion demonstrated making rice bags and Mrs. Ardeth Guinn *ave craft demonstration with chenille and colored feathers. Mrs. Wilma Guinn received the mystery prize. Mrs. Lyla Ferguson will be hostess for the Sept. 4 meeting. major insurance companies said Wednesday that Ihey would have to stop selling premium-financed life insurance to college students in Arkansas it a state insurance regulation was adopted restricting the amount of interest charged on student loans. The remarks were directed to state Insurance Commissioner Ark Monroe III who has proposed new regulations on premium-financed policies for college sludenls. The thrust of the regulations is to give students more information about whal they are buying. The 'interest rale regulation was Ihe only point which wrought discussion from every ndustry spokesman who testi : ied at a five-hour hearing Wednesday. However, only a spokesman For Protective Life Insuranci Co. of Alabama and Georg' Baker of Little Hock, genera agent for New England Life In surance Co., said that they would have to pull out of thi college market if the provisioi stayed in the proposed regu lation. Lloyd B. McCain of Nationa Old Line Insurance Co. said h was concerned about the en largment of the commissioner' owers beyond legislative au- horily. The type of policy creating IB problem that Monroe want: o rid is one on which a studen' lakes a $10 down payment anc hen signs a note to pay the jalance of the first year's pre . later, usually in five . By the fourth" year, thi olicy has some ' cash valui igainst which the student can borrow to pay off the note in part or in full. If Ihe insurance company does not finance the note iiseli it sells the note to a bank 01 redit company and the not cannot be canceled.' If the sti dent cancels the policy befor .lie fifth year, the note become payable in full with interest. Monroe has proposed that th annual interest rate on th note, if it exceeds the Merer rate the student would have t pay oil s loan against the :a: value of his policy, would b "unfairly iliseriiainator"." The interest on banks notes about 8 p«r cent to iO per cen while the interest on a loa against the cash value of th policy would be 5.2 per cent 6 per cent. The companies complaine that they can't afford to bu money at 12 per cent, which the national prime rate, a loan it out at 6 per cent. Cooper Argues Stale Statutes 'Overbroad' LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- At- orncys for Dr. Grant Cooper old Ihe Arkansas Supreme ourt Wednesday that the tale's interest in Ihe quali- cations of its employes didn't ustify "overbroad" statutes lat violated the constitutional ights of individuals. Dr. Cooper, an assistant his- ory professor at the University I Arkansas--Little Rock, says 10 is a Communist and teaches iis classes from a Communist 'iewpoint. Chancellor John T. Jernigan of Little Rock ruled in March hat Cooper couldn't be paid vith stale funds. He cited a stale law that prohibits slate agencies trom employing Communists. Cooper is appealing :he decision. The brief filed by Cooper's attorneys Wednesday was in re ply to a brief filed by attorneys for slate legislators who sued to have funds for Cooper's salary cut off. Cooper's attorneys said thai the legislators had argued thai the state had a particular inter est in the qualifications of itb leachers. However. Cooper's brief said that the issue is sim E ly whether a stale slatute Ilia ars slate employment to Communists is constitutional. "Even conceding the argu Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Thun., Aug. 22, 1974 FAYKTTEVILLE, ARKANSAI menl that the slate does have some interest in the affiliations of its employes -- an argii- ument...Cooper cannot concede -- the stale must assert that interest .only by statute or regulations which are narrow and specifically adapted to the legitimate legislative intent," Jooper's brief said. The brief said that cases :ited by the legislators involved eciuiremenLs mat leachers ake an affirmative path to sup- iort the · Constitution. Those ases have no bearing on Cooper's case, the brief said. The brief also said that Coop er took issue with a statement ay the legislators that a stale .nstitulion of higher learning is one place where freedom of speech should be regulated. The brief said this was a "shocking statement" that had been answered by V. S. Supreme Court decisions. There is nothing in Ilia record, Cooper's attorneys said, to substantiate the legislators charge that Cooper shouts revolution in the classroom. "Indeed, the record shows clearly thai Cooper avoids advocacy of doclrine or action in the classroom," the brief said. Fayetteville Business College Proudly Announces the Affiliation of Ota Lee Boss Broker, Gallery of Homes Proven, Successful, Sales Method REAL ESTATE CLASSES Begins Wednesday August 22nd Fayetteville Business College 221 South Locust, Fayetteville -- Phone 442-2Z41 Licensed by Arkansas Department of Education Bumpers Appoints LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Russell Rogers of Stuttgart has been appointed to the Stale Hospital Board by Gov. Dale Bumpers, it was announced Wednesday. Rogers is a lawyer and will fill the unexpirecl term of Ihe late Charles McGee of Hughes. The term will expire Jan. 14, 1D78. Bumpers also announced the appointment of Mrs. , Donna Lewis of Newport as Jackson County clerk. Mrs. Lewis will fill the unexpired term of the late Sarah Storey of Newport. The term expires Dec. 31. AUTOMATIC AUCTION SALE Check Your Resistance DON'T TAKE THE CHANCE THAT THE ITEM W I L L BE THERE. YOUR CHOICE MAY BE GONE!! SOMEONE MAY BUY THE ITEM BEFORE YOU REMAINING STOCK MUST BE SOLD FIRST COME * FIRST SERVED TODAY f-RI. SAT. 23rd 24th % Off Retail Price % OFF Retail Price % OFF Retail Price % OFF Retail Price surplus items included in the automatic auction sale Kern-Tone 'Latex Wall faint Kem-Glo Semi-Bios! enam«t HJ-glost all-purpose enamels Reg. $1.ZI qt. now $1.28 Reg, S2.40 pt. now «c 'It. Reg. $2.20 now 88c ·eg. S9.9* Cal. now J4-0* "eg. ? ,(. now U.M £'· "*«*· S" 0 now 52c " P*« "Pf? 1 90c now 36c MI.,."-..· covc/mg $U8 pcr sn y(1 _ Flashlight Ballcries I2c ea. _ Leather taccd Work Gloves $1.00 pr. - Nifty-Gritty Work Gloves 40e pr. - Group Pain t and Slam (no white) ql. 78c; gal. $3.12 - Wallpaper lOc dbl. roll. Many used gas heaters -- fans - galvanized and roof louvers - shop fools -- breaker boxes -- lavatories -- tubs -- nails -- John Deere pads -- Floor Furnace -- racial and wood mouldings -- Piano - No. I and select oak flooring - Mason Tools -Polyethylene Film -- % in. birch plywood -- house plan books - odds and ends lumber. LINCOLN LUMBER CO. ON THE SQUARE IN LINCOLN, ARK. MON.-FRI. 7:30-5 SAT. 'TIL 12 824-3218 SALE OF SALES Now! 3 Convenient Ways To we're introducing Waiter Charge and EhmkAmerlcard to our customers in the State of Arkansas for on* big reason: Convenience! Yet, now you can tay "Charge It" three ways. These two popular credit cards plus your Dillard's credit card wilt give you the trouble- free shopping that we think you deserve. At Alt DILLARD'S and DILLARD'S Pfeifer-Blsss Stores in Arkansas $14 frnd.Mor.) Slacks for School and Autumn Wear Choose from our stock of National Brand slacks and save . .. Solids or plaids -- cuffed or uncuffed -- beltless or belt loops. AH gently flared. Sizes 30" to 48". Fashion and quality at a savings. Boy's Orig. 8.50 Polyester and Cotton Casual Jeans -4 Start the school year out right with these Famous Brand flared casual jeans. Choose from a large selection of permanent press patterns or solids. Broken sizes. Boy's--DILLARD'S First Floor i j Save Up to : 50% Orig. $15 Dress Shirts Shirts by this traditional young men's manufacturer can add fashion and flair to your wardrobe. At this tremendous savings you get a shirt that features a full placket front, button cuffs, fashion collar and the best in styling and workmanship. Sizes 14',a t o . Wat sleeve lengths 32 to' LAUD'S -- First Floor. Executive Shop -- DIL- Open Monday Through Saturday 10 A.M. Until 9 P.M 49 2 for $14

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free